NEW TALENT COMES TO LIGHT
Spirited jazzing to “Li’l Liza Jane”
and bouncing across ‘the room proved a
novel means of self-expression in the
community singing classes led by Mr.
Robert Lawrence in the gymnasium
Thursday and Friday afternoons.
Movements of the hands and body in
3-4, 4-4, and 6-8 times were taught Thurs-
day afternoon and the class put through
special limbering up exercises.
Friday afternoon after a review of the
different times in which Mr. Lawrence
emphasized the importance of making
every movement rhythmical, even the
smile, the class took chairs and made an
audience. Six at a time, they were called
on the platform to lead “America” and
“The Battle Hymn of the Republic” while
Mr. Lawrence and R. Reinhardt ’19 picked
the best ones. These were:
New Variations to Old Songs
Using a regular army slide, Mr. Law-
rence led a college sing Thursday night.
The program consisted of national an-
thems, folk songs, and popular army
songs. He added to the old favorites
several new ones. One parody to “K-k-
katie,” written by naval men in a training
station with no chance of getting near the
“N-N-navy, beautiful Navy,
You’re your mother’s pride and little
When you go sailing inside your bath-
Then they'll think you are a regular
Another one, to "Smiles,” was written
for sailors’ sweethearts:
“I’ve been out with boys in khaki, out
with boys in olive drab, :
I’ve been out with several aviators and
I found them the best I ever had,
I was once engaged to a lieutenant, and
I thought to him I could be true,
But I found the only one I cared for was
the boy in navy blue.”
Variations in familiar songs were ob-
tained by shouting the “so” in “Pack up
your troubles,” like a pistol shot, and
giving different inflections to the first two
“Ohs” in “Oh, how I hate to get up in the
Billy Sunday’s famous “Brighten the
Corner” was revived as:
“Back to your corner, Kaiser Bill,
Back to your corner, Bill, you're ill!
The Yankee boys came over, and drove
your armies out,
* Back to your corner, Bill, you’re out!”
The same program, cut in half by a
speech by Mr. Lawrence on Community
Singing, was used Friday night, after
which any song asked for was sung.
Forty of the students exhibited the
method of starting a song on the march,
and E. Taylor ‘21 was called out to lead
Price 5 Centa
| Singing a Means of Self-Expression,
™ ‘Saye Mr. Lawrence
VALUE SHOWN IN STREET SINGING
“Community singing makes people feel
alive by giving them a way in which to
express themselves,” said Mr. Lawrence,
trainer of Y. M. C, A. army song leadets,
in a talk in the gymnasium Friday night,
following his classes in Community Sing-
Mr. Lawrence showed the usefulness of
singing as a means of approach in social
settlement work by telling of his own ex-
periences in New York. Street singing,
which he began by dropping a sheet con-
taining printed words of songs from a
tenement house window, was a great suc-
cess, and crowds thronged there, regard-
less of December weather,
The welfare workers took it up and
sent out singers under the auspices of
the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W.C. A. These
worked especially with children, taking
people along to dramatize the songs and
to play games with them afterward.
The Neighborhood Music Clubs grew
out of the street singing. These aim to
combine folk songs with popular tunes
with educational music, and to train the
taste of the people.
Community Singing in Factories
Mr. Lawrence showed that the useful-
ness of community singing extended to
work in factories. He tried singing at the
noon hour in Wrigley’s candy factory
with 200 girls between 16 and 90. They
began indifferently, but in ten minutes
they had become so enthusiastic that they
could yell “Hello, France,” with the spirit
of the troops themselves.
During the war Mr. Lawrence trained
in New York 300 song leaders, 20 of them
women, to send to France. Twenty thou-
sand song leaders in the army camps, and
probably more in France, were trained
under the standardized system.
Bryn Mawr is the only woman’s college
Mr. Lawrence has visited, and the first
one to have community singing classes.
“You have wonderful material,” he said,
“and 1 wish I could help you work it up.”
LITTLE CHRISTIANS CONDEMNED
BY BISHOP WOODCOCK
“The littleness of little Christians is
more damnable than all the wickedness
of the evil,” said Bishop Woodcock of
Kentucky last Sunday as he attacked
those who cannot meet Christ’s challenge,
“Follow me,” and who yet call themselves
“Whatever we lack,” he said, “we need
not be degraded. We have knowledge,
_| but have we desire?” Here Bishop Wood-
cock exploded the fallacy that “knowl-
edge is power.” Colleges may graduate
without educating, he declared, for some
alumni always go out purposeless, con-
tent to hear the call, yet not respond.
There are two kinds of education, that
which others give you, and that which
you give yourself, and the conscientious
cannot turn from the second kind.
“You are the great modern problem,”
declared Bishop Woodcock to his congre-
gation. “How shall you transmute Chris-
tianity into personal belief and influ-
AUDITORIUM MAY COST $90,000
ARCHITECT'S ROUGH ESTIMATE
Ninety thousand dollars is the estimate
for the auditorium of the Students’ Build-
ing made by the architect of the Wash-
consulted unofficially by an alumna. He
‘set $150,000 as the probable cost for the
whole building in the Cope and Stewart-
son plans, under present labor conditions.
Alumnge Promise Gifts
An alumna has promised a gift of black
velvet curtains for the stage,—instead of
—if the building is erected this year. The
Class of 1900 is giving the fireplace.
LANTERN SLIDES TO BE
SHOWN AT SILVER BAY VESPERS
Miss LeSoeur, Grace Tyler and Helen
James Will Speak
Silver Bay will be shown in lantern
slides and described in speeches at a spe-
cial Vespers service Sunday at 5.45. The
lantern slides will represent a number of
typical scenes from the ministers’ foot-
ball game to the swimming meet. The
speakers secured are Miss Margaret Le-
Soeur, Grace Tyler, and Helen James ’21.
Miss LeSoeur has been working under
the Y. W. C. A. for a number of years
and has been at Silves Bay both years
that Bryn Mawr has had a delegation
Grace Tyler, Vassar, '17, a sister of
K. Tyler, ‘19, has been at Silver Bay
three years. She spoke here two years
ago, when Bryn Mawr sent a delegation
to Silver Bay for the first time in six
years. She graduated in Social Service
work, and since then'has had much ex-
perience in industrial workers’ camps.
Bryn Mawr is allowed a delegation of
25 people. These will be chosen from
students who sign a paper which will be
put up on the C. A. bulletin board in
LIEUT.COLONEL BINGHAM TO
SPEAK ON PERSONNEL WORK
“The Search for Talent among Three
Million Soldiers,” will be the subject of
a lecture Lieutenant-Colonel M. V.
Bingham, in Taylor Hall tomorrow after-
noon at 4.15, under the auspices of the
Psychological Club. Colonel Bingham, as
executive secretary of the committee on
the classification of personnel, directed
the trade tests given to soldiers to pick
out their special abilities. Two Bryn
Mawr graduates, Sophie Ruhl '14 and M.
Free ’15, have been working under Colo-
Colonel Bingham is head of the depart-
ment for training teachers at the Car-
negie Institute of Technology.
90 PER CENT PASS THIRD GERMAN
Twenty of the twenty-two Seniors who
took the third German examination
passed Two will take the fourth German
examination in May, as compared with
eight who are left for French. One
Senior has both German and French. The
results of the third German examination
Passed: M. Bettman, C. Everett, M.
France, R. Hamilton, H. Huntting, M.
Janeway, H. Karns, M. Lafferty, EB. Ma-
crum, E. Macdonald, M. Mackenzie, PB.
Marquand, EB. Matz, D. Peters, M. Rem-
ington, A. Stiles, H. Tappan, S. Taylor, D.
Walton, R. Wheeler.
Failed: H. Collins, M. S. Munford.
ington State Capitol at Olympia, who was
the time-honored red flannel now in :
” general plan of her essay as soon as pos-
Trustees Offer Prize For Essay
Hundred Dollars for Best Paper on China
i and World Peace Conference .
Mr. William C. Dennis, trustee and di-
rector of Bryn Mawr College and at pres-
ent legal adviser to the Chinese Govern-
ment, has offered:a prize of $100 for the
best essay on the subject of China and
the World Peace Conference. The fac-
ulty has decided that the essay shall be
from 5000 to 7000 words in length, and
that each competitor shall submit the
sible to the committee of the faculty
which has been appointed to read the es-
says and award the prize. .
The committee, of which the members
are Professor Fenwick, Professor Marion
Parris Smith, and Professor Crandall,
will announce next week the date for the
completion of the essays.
BEAUX’ STRATAGEM TOBEGIVEN
BY SENIORS SATURDAY NIGHT
Farquhar’s Comedy Has Had Long
Queen Anne’s England, when a village
inn was more often than not the head-
quarters for highwaymen and gentlemen
adventurers, is reproduced in “The Beaux’
Stratagem,” to be given by the Seniors
on Saturday to 1920. First produced at
the Theatre Royal in London in 1707, it is
the last and best of a series of lively
comedies by Captain George Farquhar.
The play was written and acted within
six weeks, under pressure of poverty and
illness, while Captain Farquhar was
lodged in a wretched London garret.
Before he had completed the second act,
Farquhar felt the approach of death, but
lived to hear of the great success of the
Since its opening night, when such
names as Robert Wilks, Colly Cibber, and
Mrs. Oldfield figure in the cast, many
great actors and actresses have from time
to time appeared in “The Beaux’ Strata-
gem.” The réle of Archer is said to have
been one of David Garrick’s best parts,
while Peg Woffington is among those who
have played Mrs. Sullen, the discon-
The most recent revival was at the
London Art Theatre in February. The
Seniors have made their own acting edi-
tion of the play since none could be
D. Chambers and F. Allison Gentlemen
Frances Allison and Marguerite Krantz,
both of whom appeared in 1919’s Sopho-
more play, will take leading parts Satur-
day night. Miss Allison will play Archer,
the gentleman adventurer who, disguised
as the footman of his friend Aimwell
(played by Dorothea Chambers '19), sets
out with him to marry a fortune. Miss
Krantz will take the part of Boniface, the
sly landlord of the inn at which Archer
and Aimwell put up. Boniface is said to
have been drawn from real life and has
set the type for a number of landlords in
English comedy. The fascinating, unhap-
pily married Mrs. Sullen will be played
by Héléne Johnson. Marion Moseley will
be Mrs. Sullen’s sister Dorinda; and Au-
gusta Blue, the landlord's daughter,
No admission will be charged. The
hour of the performance has been
changed from 8 o'clock to 7.30 on account
of the play's length.
At last we have found a method of
self-expression of more practical value
than Nature Dancing. In Community
Singing we have a means of approach to
Americanization and Social Service work
that needs no particular genius or equip-
ment. Its successful use in street gath-
erings, factories, and slums, as shown by
Mr. Lawrence, silences even the former
“Not Completely Organized”
There was once a student who belonged
to a highly organized institution. Her
very hours of recreation were planned for
her according to standards of efficiency.
She climbed up or down the tennis ladder
in response to the challenges of her class-
mates and was tabulated and classified
for her skill in swimming and diving.
Even her attempts to sing were made in
an organized community class instead of
in the old-fashioned window-seat gather-
ing with its accompaniment of food and
Gradually there arose in the student a
desire to organize into useful groups the
carefree campus creatures! She trained
squads of stray dogs into carriers of cam-
pus mafl and had the earthworms which
infested the sidewalks in wet weather
gathered and sent to the biology grad-
uates by students hired for the work by
the employment bureau. In this way she
grew to appreciate the beauty of the sys-
tem of which she was a part.
Blessed be the peacemakers. Their
first duty is to stalk interclass hostilities
and then lay a soothing had on the
fevered brow of the belligerents. To the
unbiased spectator the campus seems
peaceful and the anxiety of the would-be
peacemakers out of place. Let them be-
ware seeking the pipe of peace too zeal-
ously. They may find that the way to it
lies along the war path.
POSITIONS BESIDES TEACHING
DISCUSSED BY MISS BUTCHER
Positions for college women other than
those in teaching were discussed in
chapel Thursday by Miss Theodora
Butcher, head of the Bureau of Occupa-
tions in Philadelphia. Miss Butcher has
recently been in government employ.
She interviewed a number of students by
appointment on Thursday.
“We are now in a transition period,”
said Miss Butcher, declaring that one of
the most important lessons taught by the
war is the knowledge that special train-
ing with practical experience is as neces-
sary for the college woman as for the
Social case workers, public health
workers, industrial and employment man-
‘agers are particularly in demand. In
business the opportunities are increasing,
but are dull. There will be more de-
mands for business women in the future.
Playground work !s of increasing impor-
Teachers’ salaries are now being raised
by the States who are seeing women drift-
(¢ bob Gaihest tos Sitar ok inn: Y GA
like to call your attention to a sentence | W
to grow when it changed from a fort-|:
nightly to a monthly publication.” I am jt
in a recent News: “Tip .. .
embarrassed in replying because the sub-|v
stance of the criticism is so much more
have intended. Obviously no more than a
careless personal impression, it has been
such it is not true.
From Sept. 28, 1915, to May 15, 1916,
the average number of pages, by actual
count, was 12 11-14. From Oct., 1916, to
May, 1917, the first year of the innovation,
the average was 23 3-4. Under the suc-
ceeding board, from Oct., 1917, to May,
1918, the average was 23 5-7.
In view of obligations to subscribers
it is hardly necessary to point out the
gravity of the accusation.
Eleanor Steward Cooper ’19.
To the Hditor of the College News:
The News has recently touched upon
the matter of interclass feeling. In re-
gard to this, it seems to me that the
Freshmen are to be commended for their
earnest efforts toward reform and for
their progressive, philosophic attitude.
Why must it be a matter of concern
merely to 1922? Have we become so old
and conservative that Bryn Mawr tradi-
tion has enslaved us, or are we simply in-
different? Yet how can we, who daily
enjoy the benefits of college, remain so
selfishly aloof? We talk of reconstruc-
tion and improvements for the world, yet
every day in our small class way we en-
courage the same petty selfishness which
we are trying to do away with.
Interclass feeling is like a joke that has
been carried too far. I have no doubt
that its early instigators intended it in all
good fun. It would be impossible to at-
tribute the creation of this present mess
to any one group of people.
In our hearts every one of us knows
that the odds are as good as the evens
and the evens as good as the odds, yet
we are afraid to admit it to ourselves,
simply because, ever since we were Fresh-
men, we have had the fact impressed
upon us that our class is the only class,
our colors the only colors worth belong-
ing to. In our mistaken idea of loyalty
we go through college prejudiced, almost
to the extent of ill-feeling against the
other colors. How much more impor-
tance is given to the red and green and
blue than to the brown! I wonder just
what the yellow and white, or brown,
means to many of us. To those athletic-
ally inclined it probably signifies a Var-
sity. Have we a Varsity outside of ath-
I am not trying to be radical; I only
ask us to be fair to ourselves. I do not
mean that any of us is to be a “man with-
out a country,” but can we not have more
of a United States right here on this
campus? We admire an American who
loves America, but we can not admire one
who adds that every other country is no
We all gain a great deal from our
friends. Why, then, do we limit the
sources of making friends to a class af-
fair? Possibly by the time we are
Juniors we have a few friends in the
Senior Class; but, in general, interclass
acquaintances are considered queer—
friends from the cradle being about the
only exception. Just for a moment let us
imagine that the girls in other classes
are our own classmates and I think we
shall find a curious change in our attitude
ing away from the profession.
gether. It unites them in a spirit of de-
fense, which is probably the root of the
freshmen criticize Sophomores for an
ing too particular; Sophomores find
faults in the Freshmen; Juniors find fault
with the Sophomores for having criticized
the Freshmen. So it goes on—to what
good? I think the greatest fault is with
every one of us for letting ourselves get
into the habit of criticizing and bickering
with one another. We say things about
classes that we would not think of saying
about an individual. We seem to excuse
ourself with the trite remark, “Oh, as in-
dividuals, as girls, they are great, but as
a class’—— If a class is not the sum
total of the individuals and if every re-
flection upon the class is not a reflection
upon each girl in it, we are doing away
with interclass feeling in spirit, but tak-
ing the class as an institution merely for
the sake of blaming upon it the things
we would not say of an individual. Does
this not seem absurd?
After all, is there any just, or admira-
ble, or conscientious reason (let us be
honest with ourselves) why the hip-
pocampus, the fox, the moth, and the
tiger should not be friendly in the truest
sense of the word?
D. Rogers ’20.
Little Rachel at a Community Sing
“Why is it that community sings differ
so widely from song?” queried little
Rachel, as she watched from the running
track last Friday evening. “I suppose the
msthetics of it are those of motion and
not of music.”
‘It has great value for all,” said Aunt
You mean for those who listen or
those who sing?” asked little Rachel.
“Oh, nobody listens,” replied her aunt.
“That is not the point.”
“Then, I see,” deduced little Rachel,
musing. “Choral training for the mute,
combined with increased muscular effi-
ciency. Yet I cannot understand why a
muscular arm and leg would enable a
mute to train civilian populations in song.
The limbs are willing, but the voice——”
“But, little Rachel,” pursued Aunt Des-
demona, “You miss the point. “You must
remember that ‘music hath charms to
soothe the human breast.’ Orpheus tamed
the lion with his lyre. Perhaps some one
of these leaders now in training may rule
the mob by song, avert strikes. Who can
“Nevertheless,” answered little Rachel,
“you cannot deny that this is a curious
sight. Watch the young things, how they
stamp and grasp the air in that futile
way. The music I cannot perceive.
Would gestures of this sort soothe the
Bolshevist or furl the scarlet flag of an-
“You fail to recognize that we are now
in a period of transitions,” said her aunt.
“That accounts for many things.”
“Yes,” said her niece. “I find it has a
great deal for which to answer.”
Friday, April 11
7.30 p. m.—Cabinet meeting with Pro-
‘Saturday, April 12 :
4.30-6.00 p. m.—The-dansant in the gym-
nasium to meet Professor Soares.
8.00 p. m.—First meeting of the confer-
ence, in Taylor.
Sunday, April 13
11,00 a. m.—Second meeting of the con-
6.00 p. m.—Vespers, led by Elizabeth
Biddle, outgoing C. A. president.
8.00 p. m.—Last meeting of the confer-
Professor Soares will hold interviews
throughout the conference.
He has announced as his subject, “Re-
ligion and Friendship,” and has asked
that as many as possible read the gospel |
DESCRIBES SOCIAL SERVICE
COURSE AT COLUMBIA
Miss Laughlin Tells of Wide Field for
Speaking on the ways college women
can count in social service, Miss Isabelle
Laughlin, Y. W. C. A. secretary, described
last Wednesday evening the Social Serv-
ice course offered at Columbia, started
and taught by men like Dr. Day, of the
Labor Temple, and Dr. Fosdick.
The course was first organized under
the Presbyterian Church, and attended
by 16 girls, gathered by Miss Laughlin.
The girls were scattered about New York,
living two in a settlement. They studied
the immigrant background, learned the
necessary foreign languages, took domes-
tic science courses and visited homes.
Some took up dramatics, and others
learned to lead community singing.
The success of the course led to its in-
corporation into Columbia as an interde-
nominational school. Students may take
any extra courses at the University, and
at the end of two years receive an M.A.
Positions all over the country are open to
One girl has made a sociable com-
munity from lonely mining groups in
northern Michigan, where at first her only
gathering place was an anarchist hall,
and the children were so dirty that “you
couldn’t tell where dirt ended and Maggie
Unique chances for social service are
offered this summer to every college girl
in her own town, according to Miss
Laughlin, even though she has not the
training for bigger work offered by the
Columbia course. If the task seems too
difficult, Miss Laughlin recommended the
spirit in the song of the Panama Canal
“We specialize in the wholly impossible,
We do the things no fellow can do.”
F. FULLER HERO OF GLEE CLUB
Performances Set for May 9 and 10
Frances Fuller '19 will sing the part of
Frederick, the hero in “The Pirates of
Penzance,” in place of Theodosia Haynes
"19, who has resigned on account of her
health. Miss Fuller was the miser in
“The Chimes of Normandy,” last year’s
Glee Club performance, and the hero in
“The Scarecrow,” 1919’s Sophomore play.
Anna Thorndike "19 takes Miss Fuller’s
part, the Pirate King. Marynia Foot ’21
will be Ruth, instead of Helen Kingsbury
"20, who has resigned because of too much
May 9 and 10 are the dates of the Glee
* Madi A ie and Forty-Fifth St. New York
COLLEGE GIRLS’ CLOTHING FOR EVERYDAY AND OUTING WEAR ‘
SUITS, COATS, HATS, BOOTS and SHOES and all other articles of eutdoor wearing apparel at °
COLLEGE INN, MONDAY, TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, APRIL, 7th, 8th and’ 9th
Odds Face Each Other In First Team Finals Tomorrow Night
1922 Ties 1919 in Second Match
Redeeming their first defeat by a score
of 2-2 the Freshmen tied the Seniors in
the second match ofthe preliminaries
Thursday night. E. Anderson ’22, backed
up by F. Bliss at halfback, played a swift
game and succeeded in getting two goals
through 1919’s strong defense. The
Seniors losing the ball frequently in front
of the goal, failed to score in the first
The playing in the second half was
rather wild on both sides and fouls were
numerous, 1919 made its first goal by a
hair’s breadth, R: Neel catching the ball
just behind the bar. BE. Lanier ’19 tied
the game with a goal negtly shot from the
middle of the pool. Line-up:
We i ceva Bud, iva A. Nicoll
Bas Peasy siee'y vice Oise **B®. Anderson
G. Hearne....... Bie ivases O. Howard
E. Lanier(c.)*..... By eet F. Bliss
To i ce ces Wo kts E. Donohue
J. Peabody....... Bo ss ecw M. Krech
A. Thorndike...... G. ..(¢.) R, Neel
1919 WINS THIRD GAME 5-1
Rallying from the 2-2 tie of last week,
1919 won its way into the water-polo
finals by defeating the Freshmen 5-1
_ Monday night.
1922’s offensive depended entirely on
E. Anderson, who again and again took
the ball up the pool and shot only to be
stopped by A. Thorndike, 1919’s invincible
goal. M. L. Thurman played a strong
game and shot two goals for the Seniors.
PF CIP cas cic Bw. ixieses *A. Nichol
a Sree Chucvs ees E. Anderson
Fr os cs aes Ths iacscecen F. Bliss
M: i. Thurman®*.. H....:...:.. O. Howard
Tec i eee ees We acces F. Robbins
BR i vik vas PO sesaeaus M. Krech
A. Thorndike...... i acces E. Donahue
SENIOR SECOND WINS WAY
TO WATER-POLO FINALS
Lack of teamwork and wild throwing
from 1922 gave 1919 the second team
water-polo preliminaries Friday afternoon
by a score of 7-2.
The slow playing and scrappy dribbling
on both sides were offset by the long,
well-placed throws of M. Thurman ‘19
and the strong defense of A. Stiles ‘19,
Profiting by the weakness of the
Junior offense, the Sophomore team be-
came a well-ordered attacking machine,
with E. Cope and W. Worcester as its
strongest units. From the first goal,
rushed in by E. Cecil a moment after the
game started, the first half was one of
defense for 1920, ending 5 to 0 in favor
of the Sophomores.
The playing in the second half was
more even, the Juniors scoring three
goals, one of them a long throw by K.
Cauldwell and the other two put in by H.
Holmes. But a point by J. Spurney and
a second goal by B. Cecil kept 1921 well
in the lead, leaving them with a final
score of 7 as against 1920's 3.
H, Zinsser....... Mee GAS a *E. Bliss
B. Weaver (6.) 0.5.6 Go eee *J, Spurney
H. Holmes**..... Sie vice ***F. Cecil
K. Cauldwell*...... H..:.:.. -*(¢.) B. Cope
M. Ballou.....::.... F.B. ....C. Woodward
BE. Luetkemeyer.. F. B. ...*W. Worcester
K. Townsend...... Gocciseccn M. Goggin
Third Game Goes to 1921
Leaving the Juniors behind with a
score of 6 to 2, the Sophomores walked
their way into the first team finals last
The blue team showed the same weak-
ness in attack which caused their down-
fall last week, and though putting up a
strong fight on the defensive could not
hold out against the battery of shots from
the red forward line. L. Kellogg '20 did
particularly good work at goal in the
first half. °
The Sophomore seven played with
clocklike smoothness, putting up a uni-
formly good game throughout. The line-
Om ae 8 aera ****F). Bliss
B. Weaver®....... ETERS J, Spurney
K. Cauldwell*.. Pisin *E. Cecil
H. Holmes........ Miki *E. Mills
E. Luetkemeyer.. F.B. ..... K. Woodward
M. BAHOU......><> F. B. ....W. Worcester
Ti, ROORE. 6 oy ees G. ..M. Goggin
SOPHOMORES WIN SECOND TEAM
PRELIMINARIES FROM JUNIORS
1921 carried off second team prelimi-
naries by breaking through 1920’s strong
defense with a score of 3-2, Friday after-
noon. The first half was marked by clean,
slow playing on both sides. M. R. Brown
1919 1922 starred for 1920 with her long throws.
M. Ramsay...... ee M. Tyler* In the second half the Junior forwards
Oe ns iia Ge vices (c.) 8. Aldrich could make no headway against 1921’s de-
B. Macrum....... Bu cs iceus E. Burns® | fense, with J. Spurney doing good passing
M. Thurman***** H.B. .......... D. Cook | 48 halfback, and BE. Kales a strong goal.
Oc ess F.B. ........M. Crosby }| Line-up:
R. Woodruff... ... F.B. .......E.Donohue} 1920 1921
A. Stiles (c.)...... Se B. Clark |H. Kingsbury..... R.F.. ...(¢.) H. Farrell
M. K. Cary... Co ..... See
1921 Wins Second Game, 7-3 M. B. Brown?*.. + Wo cse D. McBride
Easily outplaying the Juniors, 1921’s|M.R. Brown...... iia *J. Spurney
first team last Thursday wiped out, with|T. James (c.)..... F.B, ......R. Marshall
a score of 7 to 3, the tie which had re-|H. Ferris.......- F.B. .......-M. Smith
sulted from the opening match. Oe Ne iiss ee ws kcas E. Kales
WASTE QUIZ BOOKS SERIOUS
Waste of quiz books has led Miss Or-
lady to make a protest to the president of
the Undergraduate Association. In view
of the extreme paper shortage she be-
lieves that students should be appealed to
on the ground of their patriotism as well
as for the sake of saving the college ex-
A great many students use two scratch
books instead of one and waste books by
’21 DEFEATS '19 IN FIRST GAME OF
SECOND TEAM FINALS
By the close score of 3-2, '21 won from
°19 the first game of the second team
finals last night. The Sophomores played
a hard offensive game, the deciding goal
being pushed in by the whole team in the
The Seniors depended on the long shots
of M. Thurman ‘19, and the strong de-
fense of A. Stiles, goal, who stopped shot
after shot of the red forwards. For ’21,
J. Spurney and H. James played a clean,
fast game, marked by good dribbling and
De PUNO oo ce cs Oe oes J. Brown
Mey EI ic eos ie Gets **J. Spurney
M. Remington..... By ee cev ens D. McBride
M. Thurman...... kins H, James.
m. WooGrn.....+: BiB vases R. Marshall
M. Ramsay....... Fo3. s....3.: 0 eee
A, BtHOS:.. io ses Be ee iii ews E. Kales
RURAL COMMUNITY CENTER WORK
SUBJECT FOR CONFERENCE
H. Smith and Miss Compton to Speak
Rural Community Center work will be
the subject of the monthly Conference of
Community Center workers Thursday at
7.30 in the Christian Association library.
The meeting is open to everyone.
Hilda Smith ‘10 and Miss Compton,
head of the children’s club and gymna-
sium work at the Center and at Preston,
will speak. The problem of establishing
and maintaining community centers will
be discussed. Miss Smith has been called
out to several communities near here to
give advice and assist in starting com-
COMMUNITY CENTER NOTES
The Women’s Club of the Community
Center meets alternate Monday evenings.
E. Hobdy ’22 has spoken to them about
Hawaii; H. Bennett '21 has given reci-
tations and reading; and the two Scotch
graduates, Miss Wilkie and Miss Dedman,
recitations and songs.
Fung Kei Liu '22 spoke on the life of
Chinese girls, at a meeting of the Haver-
ford Girls’ Club Monday night. Jane
Brown ’21 is teaching dramatics.
All who can are asked to take pictures
of the Community Center and hand in to
H. Hill ‘21, Radnor, any good ones which
could be used for the drive in May.
HELP PRESTON TO START
A COMMUNITY CENTER
The starting of a Community Center at
Preston has been undertaken by Hilda
Smith °10, director of the Bryn Mawr
Community Center, with the enthusiastic
co-operation of the Preston people.
A Woman’s Club and Girl and Boy
Scout Groups have been organized. Play-
ground work, under Miss Compton, and
basketball and folk dancing taught by
volunteers from the college are among
Preston is southwest of Bere Mawr
and between here and Haverford.
Miss Crandall to Speak to Reelers
Miss Crandall, professor of English
Composition, will speak on standards of
modern poetry, at the Reeling and Writh-
dropping them on the floor and getting |
jis open to everyone who is interested
ing Club meeting, in Denbigh sitting-room,
tomorrow evening at 7.30. The meeting
ATHLETIC BOARD WILL CONFER
ON SPRING EXERCISE
Changes in Points for Championship
-Spring exercise and the regulation of
exercise for next year were discussed at
an Athletic Association meeting held at
the petition of five members Thursday
night. The Association voted that the
Athletic Board meet to discuss spring ex-
ercise with the Health Department, and
that, upon President Thomas’s return, a
committee of five members of the Asso-
ciation confer with her and the Health
Department on the subject of this
spring’s and next year’s exercise. The
committee is: A. Stiles "19, M. Martin '19,
H. Holmes ’20, M. Foot '21, and M. Tyler
Two changes have been made in regard
to points for the all-round athletic cham-
pionship. Since there are five swimming
classes this year instead of three, the
standard for each is higher and classifi-
cations will count:
First class, three points; second class,
two points; third class, one point; fourth
elass, one-half point; fifth class, one-
One-half a point will also be credited
to each of the first twelve persons on the
interclass tennis ladder.
Ruth Hart ’18 is a model and sales-
woman at Giddings in New York.
Louise Haydock Hackett '13 returned
from France last month.
Evelyn Babbitt 18 is working in the
office of the Returned Soldiers’ Employ-
ment Bureau at the Hudson Terminal.
She interviews soldiers and finds them
“Women and the French Tradition” is
the title of a book recently published by
Mrs. Florence Leftwich Ravenel '95. Mrs.
Ravenel took her doctor’s degree in 1906
in Old French and Spanish.
Agnes Murray ‘11 was the Red Cross
delegate from Colorado and New Mexico
at the International Conference on the
Rehabilitation of Wounded Soldiers, held
last week in New York.
Candace Hewitt ex-'15 is in Constanti-
nople working for the Armenian, Syrian
and Near East Relief.
Elizabeth Bryant '14 is taking a thir-
teen months’ course in Psychiatric Social
work, which is given at the Boston Psy-
chopathic Hospital this year in conjunc-
tion with the Smith College Summer
APPARATUS CLASS FOR JUNIORS
AND SENIORS MAY BE BEGUN
A special apparatus class to meet once
a week has been suggested for next year.
Anyone desiring to do advanced stunts
would be eligible, and Mr. Bishop might
come several times to give new ideas.
A Junior-Senior apparatus cup is being
considered, to be awarded at the Gym
Meet as a parallel to the Freshmen-
Want Scrubbing and Painting Squads for
Friday and Saturday
Volunteers are needed for Friday after-
noon to scrub the library at the Mile-
stone. Another group is wanted Satur-
day to paint. All who can come are
asked to report to Edith Rondinella ‘19 or
Helen Kingsbury "20 as soon as possible.
100 TO 108 N. STATE ST., CHICAGO
BOOKS OF ALL PUBLISHERS
Can be had at the
1701 CHESTNUT STREET
OE LE OA eh ee
5th AVENUE at 46th STREET|
like a man’s shirt.
; Ladies’ Gloves & Silk Hosiery
| MANN & DILKS
‘1102 CHESTNUT STREET
Ladies’ and Misses’
Plain-tailored Shirts, made just
Collars attached or detached.
Trunks, Bags, Suit Cases, Small Leather Goods
Hand Bags, Gloves
1028 Chestnut Street
Geo. B. Bains & Son, Inc.
The Little Riding School.
BRYN MAWR, PA.
TELEPHONE: 68 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. A large indoor
ring, suitable for riding in inclement weather.
In connection with the school there will be a training
stable for show horser (harness or saddle).
Ghe John C. Winston Co.
Printers and Publishers
1006-16 Arch Street
THE COLLEGE NEWS
131 So. 13th Street
Mawson’s Furs tres
Values of furs cannot be conveyed through advertising. Reputation
is the first requisite.
Mr. Mawson is not connected directly or indirecily with any other firm using his name.
Will Always Be Found at
THE GIFT SHOP
814 W. Lancaster Ave., Bryn Mawr, Pa.
Phone: Walnut 1329
Footer’s Dye Works
1118 Chestnut Street
Offer their* patrons Superior
CLEANING AND DYEING
Smart New Models in Georgette Crepe
1120 CHESTNUT STREET
Next Door to Keith’s Seoond Floor
FASHIONABLE APPAREL FOR
MARKET, EIGHTH and FILBERT STS.
signs, joyous color harmo-
nies and guaranteed quality
that they are universally
“The National Silks
of International Fame”
(All Trade Mark
At all the
IN PATRONIZING ADVERTISERS, PLEASE MENTION “TRE COLLEGE NEWS”
It’s never an extravagance to be well-dressed when youJwear
Silks de Luxe
the silks of such distinctive weave, appealingly different de-
H.R. MALLINSON & COMPANY, lac° Witt
“The Leading Silk House of America”
Madison Ave.—3Ist St
Shanghai, China, on March 15th, after a}:
short illness. Miss Belville went to
China in 1916 as Y. W. C. A. worker and
was on her way home on furlough when
she died. When in college Miss Belville
was President of the League for the Serv-
ice of Christ, which preceded the Chris-
tian Association. She is a cousin of Sid-
ney Belville '18.
SHOWS IMPORTANCE OF CHINA IN
“China was once called the key to the
future of the world, and that is still true
today,” said President Charles Keyster
Edmunds, president of Canton Christian
College, China, talking in chapel Friday
morning. “America prides herself that
she is thinking in world terms, but she is
forgetting the other side of the world, and
that the world is round.”
The Chinese are fond of thinking in
terms of five,—of five points to the com-
pass, etc. Even so there are five phases
of the Chinese problem in world politics
today. China must have co-operation,—
internal and international,—with a com-
mission from the Peace Table to look
after her affairs. Foreign capital must
be introduced, to offset the paralyzing in-
demnities levied by foreign powers in the
National leaders are needed to organize
this great disintegrated people. In edu-
cation there is the double problem of es-
tablishing good schools without a stable
form of government, and of getting a
democratic government without educa-
President Edmunds spoke later to Dr.
Smith’s Minor History Class on educa-
tion at Canton Christian College, and its
opportunities for American teachers.
Among Bryn Mawr alumne who are
doing work at the Canton College are:
Dr. Lillian Loshe 99, head of the English
Department; Fannie Sinclair Woods ’01,
wife of the head of the medical college;
Elizabeth Faries "12, Martha Montgomery
Arthur ’12, and Christine Hammer ‘12,
all working in the girl’s high school, the
True Light Seminary.
LEAGUE OF NATIONS PAGEANT
REPEATED AT MASS MEETING
Bryn Mawr Students Take Part
The League of Nations tableau which
concluded 1922’s Freshman show was re-
peated at a mass meeting presided over
by Dean Taft, held last Sunday in the
ballroom of the Bellevue-Stratford.
Five Bryn Mawr students took part:—
D. Chambers '19, F. Uchida '20, Fung Kei
Liu '22, B. Titcomb ’22, E. Donohue '22,
and C. Skinner "22. The other actors
were students of the Philadelphia South-
ern High School. The pageant was di-
rected by Mrs. Otis Skinner.
The speakers at the meeting were
Judge Anderson, of the U. 8. Cireuit
Court, Boston, and Miss Julia Lathrop,
of the Children’s Bureau, Washington.
The Association of Collegiate Alumn@ ar-
ranged the meeting with the assistance of
the Women’s Trade Union League and
the Pennsylvania Women Workers’ Clubs.
developed with a littel more training.
Leaders thus equipped would be prepared
for a new and vital type of Community or
R. Reinhardt or
day, April 9.
MANY ALUMN4Z WAR WORKERS
STILL IN WASHINGTON
Lucretia Garfield '16 has compiled for} Wellesley and Radciffe.
students interested in such a
to give their names to
Tyler before Wednes-
[spoke informally. Students not in the
| were invited to the reception.
College Anthology Need Bryn Mawr
Contribution, Says Reelers Club
The Reelers and Writhers Club will en-
courage contributions to the College
Anthology of Poetry and Best College
Stories, published by the Stratford Com-
pany. Requests that have come from
these two publications will be discussed
at a meeting tomorrow evening.
In the 1918 anthology of poetry, 96
colleges were represented,— including
Harvard, Yale, Williams, Cornell, Vassar,
Bryn Mawr re-
the News the following list of Alumne | ceived only honorable mention in the back
government war workers still in Wash-|of the book.
Manuscripts must be sent in not later
War Trade Intelligence Department.—|than May ist to Henry Schnittkind, 32
M. Blaine ‘13, R. Wallerstein
’17, I. Diamond '17, BE. Atherton '18.
Ordnance Department.—B. Hill Carpen-
ter '16, C. Dowd "16, R. Alden ’16.
Civilian Relief.—H. Matlack '13, A. Bux-
Clerks.—M. W. Browne ex-’00, E. Wines
94, M. Prewitt ex-’20, L. Hodges °18, C
Godley 16, J. Carroll Franklin ex-’15.
Railroad Administration.—B. Rockwell
Personnel Work.—M. Free '15, Sophie
Forster Ruhl 14.
Red Cross.—L. Delano Houghteling ’14,
F. Adams Johnson ‘02, M. Vauclain Ab-
bott ’04, Frances Bradley ‘16, A. Rotan
Statistician —K. Snodgrass ’15.
Yoemen, U. S. Navy.—C. Nash ex-’13,
S. Jelliffe ’17.
Nursing Reed Military Hospital.—G.
Woodelton '08, F. Barber '09.
Bureau of Standards.—E. Holstein
Auditor.—M. Roelker Langenbeck ex-
Geological Survey.—B. F. Bliss ’04.
Secretary Work.—B. Funkhouser ‘11.
HOW TO GET MARKS TOLD BY DR.
DE LAGUNA IN CHAPEL
“Marks and How to Get Them,” was the
subject of a talk by Dr. de Laguna Mon-
“It is almost im-
possible to give marks for the finer things
of the spirit,” Dr. de Laguna showed.
“If a professor tries to give marks for
originality he is in danger of giving them
Marks must necessarily be
given merely for an orderly and accurate
day morning in chapel.
presentation of a subject.
“If you want to get marks with the
least possible effort and no real benefit
to yourself, begin cramming near the end,
but not too near, the end of your course;
learn the fundamental propositions; know
enough, but not too much; do not cram
within twenty-four hours of the event.”
PRESIDENT OF CANTON COLLEGE
Huntingdon ‘14, A. Wildman '17, C. Hall
Olive Street, Boston.
STOP! LOOK!! LISTEN!!!
THE GLED CLUB
Begins AT ONCE
Two Free Tickets to the
“PIRATES OF PENSANCE”
WILL BE GIVEN FOR THE BEST
For information apply to
F. H. Fuller, 3 Rockefeller
“COLLEGE AND SCHOOL EMBLEMS
ry Dr. Rea, Dr. Tracy, dean of the Phila-|}
son \delphia Women’s Medical College, and ||
asses |Dr. Potter were guests of honor at a re-|
ve ig tae ged
-|club, who were interested in medicine, |]
FRATERNITY EMBLEMS, SEALS, CHARMS
of Superice Quality and Design
THE HAND BOOK
malied upon request
BAILEY, BANKS & BIDDLE CO.
BELL PHONE; SPRUCE, 3134
Spirella Corset Shop
Corsets Made to Measure, and Guaranteed
Not to Rust or Break
1720 CHESTNUT STREET PHILA.
L. Stone Co.
THIRTEEN Six WALNUT
A. Pomerantz & Son
Exclusive Designs of
FOR EVERY OCCASION
1525 Chestnut Street, Philada.
Phone: Market 29-81
DAVID S. BROWN
“ Orchestras Erclusive”
533 MARKET STREET
TO LECTURE WEDNESDAY NIGHTS
President Edmunds, of Canton Chris-
tian College, China, who spoke here last
Friday morning, has been secured by the
Bible and Mission Study Committee to
give three lectures on Wednesday eve-
nings. The first lecture will be April 9,
at 8.20 in Room F, Taylor, and will be
illustrated by a new set of lantern slides.
Dr. Edmunds, who has been in China
for fifteen years, is a prominent physicist.
Three years ago he was sent by the Chi-
nese government throughout the interior
of the country to investigate the mag-
netic deviation of the compass.
Since July, Dr. Edmunds has been
speaking throughout the United States to
arouse interest in his college.
Distinctive creations in both
medium and high Louis heels
in white, black. and patents.
6:50 1. 8.00
More Black Satin Oxfords
Ready at 7.50 and 8.50
She Harper Shoe Go.
(O82 CHESTNUT ST i228 MARKET ST,
IN PATRONIZING ADVERTISERS, PLEASE MENTION “Yur COLLEGs NEws"
— aaitiew’ of the Hxecutive
for 1919-20. _
beeen ADMITTED TO CLASS PLAYS
‘UNDER RULING OF FEB. 1917
gee oom admitted to class plays under
a set of regulations drawn up by the
office and adopted by the Undergraduate
Association, Feb., 1917. Before 1917, no
men were allowed at any college plays.
For Varsity plays men were allowed with-
out restriction. For class plays, the rul-
ings of the Undergraduate Association
(1) All members of faculty and staff
may be admitted.
(2) All men accompanied by members.
of faculty and staff or by the wives of
members of faculty and staff may be
(3) No other men unless accompanied
by an alumna or former student, shall be
admitted, with the exception of fathers,
uncles, and brothers of graduate or under-
graduate students who -shall present
(4) Men shall not be admitted to the
(5) When men are present students
shall not hang their feet over the gallery.
(6) In each case where men are to be
admitted, the manager of the play or
opera shall obtain written permission
from the president of the college which is
to be filed with the Business Manager
of the college. —
Thursday, April 3 —
m.—Conference on Rural Com-
munity Center work. Lead-
ers, Miss H. W. Smith '10,
Saturday, April 5
Sunday, April 6
m.—Silver Bay Vespers. Speak-
ers, Miss L. Le Soeur; Miss
Grace Tyler, Vassar ‘18;
Helen James 21.
m.—Chapel. Sermon by the Rev.
Edward Steimer, Professor of
Applied Christianity at Grin-
nell Ce@llege, Lowa.
Monday, April 7
m.—Curreat Events. Dr.
m.—Lecture on Secial Hygiene
by Dr. Bilen Potter.
Wednesday, April 9
7.30 p. Fen-
7.30 p. m.—Bible Class conducted by Dr.
Chew under the auspices of
the C. A.
8.30 p.m.—Lecture by Prof. Charles
Keyser Edmunds of Canton,
Friday, April 11
4.00-4.00.—Faculty tea to the Graduates
in Radnor Hall.
8.00 p. m.—Lecture by M. Baldensperger.
Saturday, April 12
Christian Association Week-end Con-
Sunday, April 13
6.00 p. m.— Vespers.
8.00 p.m.—Chapel, Sermon by the Rev.
Dr. Theodore Soares, Pro-
fessor of Practical Theology
in the University of Chicago.
Wednesday, April 16
=| latticed garden walls of the gymnasiu
ja basketball game, politely danced by| |
_ | loving Freshmen and Sophomores, in the:
|}Ppard ’21, danced during supper.
near the red and white awning within th
era of no-Sophomore-Rules, raised the
question of etiquette, “who'll cheer first?”
After fruitless suggestions, like that of E.
to the demon rum,” solution was found’
by cheering in metre:
“Anassa kata kalo kalunting,
Ia-ta, Ia-ta, President Huntting!”
Orientals Dance in Pleasure Palace
Incense burned among bronze idols in
the Oriental room off the gymnasium,
brough ’21 and his golden idol, BE. Shep-
covered the walls, brightened by gay
silks, cushions were heaped on the floor,
and gold tassels hung from soft red
lights. Black slaves slowly waved huge
fans by the gold idol on her pedestal:
A variety of costumes colored the open-
ing grand march. Among those present
were the Honorables Brutus, Cassius, and
Casca, who were last seen in social cir-
cles at Banner Show, in the fall of 1917.
DR. SMITH vs DR. HOPPIN IN PRO.
: HIBITION DEBATE
“National prohibition is essential for
the country, because of the penalty which
society has to pay for its indulgence,”
said Dr. Smith, taking the affirmative in’
the debate on prohibition at the Discus-
sion Club last evening.
“The quarter of the adult population
who are drinkers have a right to their
liquor as a personal privilege if they
themselves pay the penalty. But they do
not. The community suffers in loss of
pee and food.
“National prohibition is the best solu-
tion for this situation. State prohibition
did not work perfectly because liquor
could be procured in adjoining territories.
If prohibition can be called an encroach-
ment of personal liberty, all government
Dr. Hoppin takes Negative
Dr. Hoppin maintained that not abso-
lute but partial prohibition is necessary.
“I agree with Dr. Smith that there should
be prohibition of the hard liquors, but if
a referundum of the country were taken,
a large majority would be in favor of
keeping the lighter liquors.”
On the moral side it is a question of
excess. If we prohibit the taking of light
wines now, our next step will be to forbid
cigarettes, dancing, theares, etc.
That the use of alcohol lowers the effi-
ciency of the people is disproved by the
fact that Italy and France, two wine-
growing countries, furnished splendid
armies for the war. The world has three
examples of national prohibition—Russia,
Turkey, and the Mohammedan Empire!
Enforcement of prohibition and the pro-
vision for concurrent legislation were
topics of the general discussion.
NEWS IN BRIEF
J. Peyton (chairman), E. Taylor, and L.
Beckwith have been elected the Sopho-
more committee to appoint committees
for activities connected with Commence-
1921 has elected M. Goggin basketball
The Victory Liberty Loan begins April
16. The college drive will last from April
28 to May 2, when it will close to open
again for May 8 and 9.
Dr, de Laguna met last Tuesday with
the seniors who have a fourth oral, to
explain to them the principles involved
tm acquiring a reading knowledge of a
1.00 p. min-Easter Vacation begins.
Biddle’s blasé daughter, “Let’s all drink
where an Eastern — worshipper, E,. Kim-|
“Trial samples of
VENUS pencils sent
free on request.
215 Fifth Ave., Dept. N. Y.
PMs wid teas Recctew dices
_ BRYN MAWR MASSAGE SHOP
Amite E. KENDALL
Floyd Bidg., Merion and Lancaster Aves.
MARCEL WAVING MANICURING
MARY G. McCRYSTAL
Choice Assortment of WOOLS for Every
Kind of Sweater
Laces, Embroideries, Ruchings, Silk
Handkerchiefs and Notions
842 Lancaster Avenue. Bryn Mawr
FRANCIS B. HALL
HABIT AND BREECHES
BRYN MAWR FLOWER SHOP
Cut Flowers and Plants Fresh Daily
Corsage and Floral Baskets
Old Fashioned Bouquets a Specialty
Potted Plants—Personal supervision on all erdese
807 Lancaster Ave.
E. M. FENNER
Ice Cream, Frozen Fruits and Ices
Phone, Bryn Mawr 576
HENRY B. WALLACE
CATERER AND CONFECTIONER
LUNCHEONS AND TBAS
FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES
Lancaster and Merion Avenues,
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
Orders Delivered. We aim to please you.
JOHN J. McDEVITT aoe.
1011 Lancaster Ave. Bryn Mawr, Pa.
THE SHIPLEY SCHOOL
Preparatory to Bryn Mawr College
BRYN MAWR,, PENNSYLVANIA
Eleanor O. Brownell Alice G. Howland
Sootee, oem | paepusation
cron arama eeu
eS fares an bee
Clean heaton ing. Fase i Fine and Fancy Cakes, Confections
Lancaster Stores W:
8403 aves 2 = West of Post Office,| Bryn Rowe (Telephone) Ardmore
PHONE 9s¢ The Bryn Mawr National Bank
BRYN MAWR, PA.
Foreign Exchange and Travelers’ Checks
3 Per Cent on Saving Fund Accounts.
Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent,
$3, $5 and $8 per Year.
WILLIAM T. McINTYRE
GROCERIES, MEATS AND
ARDMORE, OVERBROOK, NARBERTH
BRYN MAWR AVENUE
THE BRYN MAWR TRUST Co.
DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
ALLOWS INTEREST ON DEPOSITS
SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT
D. N. ROSS (posits
Instructor in Pharmacy and Materia
Medica, and Director cf the Pharmaceu-
tical Laboratory at Bryn Mawr Hospital.
EAST MAN’S SODAKS AND FILMS
Afternoon Tea and Luncheon
COTTAGE TEA ROOM
Montgomery Ave., Bryn Mawr
Everything dainty and delicious.
TRUNK AND BAG REPAIRING
Trunks, Travelling Goods of thoroughly
Harness, Setéieey an and pl Supplies
EDWARD L. POWERS
903-905 LANCASTER AVE. BRYN MAWR, Pa.
Bell Telephone, Walnut 3274
MISS IRENE C. MULHOLLAND
IN PATRONIZING ADVERTISERS, PLEASE MENTION “THE COLLEOs NKWS”
N. W. Cor, Juniper and Chestnut Sta. Take Local Elevator
College news, April 2, 1919
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. 05, No. 23
College news (Bryn Mawr College : 1914) --https://tripod.brynmawr.edu/permalink/01TRI_INST/26mktb/alma991001620579...
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