Vouume V. No. 5
“THE GEISHA” FIRST CHOICE OF
; GLEE CLUB ji
E. Taylor Elected Stage Manager
A Japanese musical play, “The Geisha,”
with music by Sidney Jones, libretto by
Owen Hall, and lyrics by Harry Green-
ven by the Glee Club this
and although moxt of the characters are
Japanese, the cast of twenty-two includes
(Continued on 5, column 1.)
K. TOWNSEND '20 ELECTED
Succeeding Phoebe Helmer ’20, who did
not return to college this year, Katherine
Townsend ’20 was electéd secretary of
the Athletic Association at a meeting
‘Tuesday night. Miss Townsend. received
thirty votes as against twenty-five cast
for M. L. Mall ’20 and five for D.
Both years that she has been in college
Miss Townsend has won first place in the
swimming meet. In her Freshman year
she was class water-polo captain, and last
year swimming captain. She played last
year on 1920's basketball team, and took
part in the track meet.
A note of regret to Miss Helmer on her
. resignation was voted by the Association,
and a hearty vote of thanks accorded her.
EXTRA EXAMS FOR FLU VICTIMS
IS RECENT DECREE OF FACULTY
All students who, on account of the in-
fluenza or the influenza quarantine, have
missed their language examinations are
to have extra examinations, the faculty
decided at a special meeting last week.
GERMAN “WRITTEN” SHOWS MORE
-MEDIAN GRADES THAN FRENCH
Eighteen Pass Both Examinations
In contrast to the unusual number of
extreme grades in the first French
“written,” the results of the frst German
examination, posted Tuesday morning,
show a much more even distribution of
marks. Merit was made by M. Gilman
and B. Sorchan. Twenty-nine passed,
43.28 per cent, and thirty-six, or 53.73
per cent, failed.
Eighteen Seniors passed both French
and German at the first examinations.
The grades are:
Merit, 2: M, Gilman, B. Sorchan.
Passed, 29: F. Allison, G. Bailey, F.
Clarke, F. Day, A. R. Dubach, V. Frazier
ex-'18, E. Fuller, F. Fuller, D. Hering, J.
Holmes, F. Howell, E. Howes, W. Kauf-
mann, M. Lubar, J. Mebane ex-'18, E.
Mercer, A. Moore, C. Oppenheimer, B.
Pershing ex-’18, H. Prescott, R. Ray, M.
W. Rhoads, BE. Rondinelia, M. Snavely, C.
Taussig, A. Warner, L. Wood, G. Wood-
bury, J. Wright.
Failed; 36: F. Beatty, M. Bettman, E.
Biddle, A. Blue, M. Butler, D. Chambers,
A. Collins; H.. Collins, H. Conover, V.
‘Coombs, C. Everett, E. Fauvre, M. France,
D. Hall, R. Hamilton, C. Hayman, G.
Hearne, C. Hollis, E. Hurlock, M. Jane-
way, H. Johnson, H. Karns, M. Lafferty,
A. Landon, E. Moores, M. Moseley, J. Pea-
body, M. Ramsay, R. Reinhardt, M. Rem-
ington, A. Stiles, 8. Taylor, A. Thorndike,
M. Tyler, R. Wheeler, R. Woodruff.
The Seniors who have passed both
BRYN MAWR, PA.,
Elizabeth Shepley Sergeant °03, corre-
spondent of the New Republic and first
.| member of the Bryn Mawr Service Corps,
has been wounded in France by the ex-
plosion of a hand grenade, according to
reports received by the New Republic.
Her injuries are not serious.
A party of American women accom-
panied by a French officer were being
conducted on a tour of reoccupied terri-
tory near the front, says the New York
Sun. Mile. de Vallette, head of the Amer-
ican section of the Press Department of
the Foreign Office, who was conducting
the trip, picked up a hand grenade, which
exploded and killed her instantly. Sev-
eral other women of the party were in-
Miss Sergeant is the author of French
Perspectives, a book on the French peo-
ple, and a series of essays in the New
Republic, the latest of which, “American
Women in France,” appeared in the issue
for October 19th. She has been in France
for thirteen months under the New Re-
public, and during this time has also done
investigation work for the Red Cross. On
this ground she was adopted last spring
as Bryn Mawr’s first war worker under
the Service Corps.
Miss Sergeant was the first president
of the Bryn Mawr English Club, which
was founded her Senior year. :
RED CROSS MENDS GARMENTS
Pressing Need for First Lot
Garment mending is in full swing in the
Merion Red Cross room. A good-sized ap-
portionment, to be filled immediately, has
been given the college by Mrs. Ewing, in
charge of the garment mending at the
Bryn Mawr Red Cross headquarters.
Mrs. Ewing talked last Saturday to
twenty-five of the college inspectors,
about the sewing. She has received from
the Philadelphia Arsenal 300 soldiers’
undershirts, 300 underdrawers, and the
same number of socks, all to be returned
within ten days. Mrs. Nichols described
the work done by the Red Cross Reclama-
tion Department in Boston.
Garments for Draftees
“This department is now one of the most
important branches of Red Cross work,”
says L. Kellogg, head of the War Council
Red Cross department. When soldiers go
overseas, they leave their old garments
to be cleaned, mended and used again.
The present allotment is needed for new
drafted men in the camps.
Room for Forty Workers
Forty workers can be accommodated in
the Merion work-room, and are wanted
day and night. Hours are from 2.00 until
6.00, and from 7.30 until 10.00. Inspec-
tion is strict, and each person is respon-
sible for her own garment, tagged with
JUNIOR AND SOPHOMORE CLASS
WAR COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES
M. Carey '20 and M. Foot '21 have been
elected Junior and Sophomore Class rep-
resentatives om the War Council. As
Junior represenative, M. Carey becomes
vice-chairman of the Council. The Fresh-
man representative will be elected in the
.| first fortnight of November.
Dorothy Moore ‘15 is studying medicine
at Johns Hopkins this winter.
BER 31, 1918
/ROBERT NICHOLS SECURED BY
Will Lecture November 22
The English Club has secured Mr. Rob-
ert Nichols, the British war poet, to speak
-before the college on November 22nd.
In accepting the invitation of the club,
Mi. Nichols said in part:
“I hope it will be understood that my
defective memory—lI've had shell shock—
does not permit me to make an address,
and that owing to my hate of reading
prose, and my badness at it, this
will be only a talk, to which will be at-
tached the principal point of my coming,
namely, a reading of certain poems
(chiefly of war, by Gorbey, Graves, Sas-
soon, and, if you wish it, of my own work.
The chief difficulty is that I can’t split
up my own stuff. As I know both Sas-
soon and Graves personally, perhaps I
shall be able to give you information
which you would not be able to get other-
A copy of Mr. Nichols’ poems, Ardors
and Endurances, is in the New Book
C. A. CANVASS REAPS 100 PER CENT
190 per cent of the Freshmen at_col-
lege have joined the Christian Associa-
tion. A canvass was made in all the
halls this week by the Membership Com-
mittee. L. Kellogg '20, chairman of the
committee, will speak at Vespers next
Sunday and the names of the graduates
and Freshmen who have joined will be
read by B. Allard and M. Wilcox '22, the
graduate and Freshmen representatives
on the Membership Committee.
TO ESTABLISH CENTRE OF FRENCH
CULTURE AT BRYN MAWR
New French Associate Arrives
Mme. Claude Riviere, an editor of
Paris’s well-known daily, L’Oeuvre, and
formerly instructor at the Lycée de Paris,
arrived here last week from France to be
Associate in French.
Teaching in Bryn Mawr Mme. Riviere
regards as a patriotic service. Her ob-
ject is to establish a centre of French
culture here and to help convert the as
yet rather superficial relationship which
exists between France and America into
a more durable intellectual understand-
ing. This is a year ‘of victory, and peace
will be more difficult than war, said Mme.
Riviere. For that reason this bond is es-
Mme. Riviere crossed on the Rocham-
beau, which has received the Croix de
Guerre for successfully resisting four U-
boat attacks. She found New York, with
its mountains of light and with the excite-
ment of a big Liberty Loan drive, like an-
other planet after the darkened Paris
that she had left. Throughout the bom-
bardment of Paris by the German long-
range guns and the Gothas Madame was
in Paris. Twenty shells fell in the quar-
ter where she was living. As many as
three “alertes” were sometimes sounded
in one night until the cellars came to be
centres for social gatherings. Paris in
the last year, continued Mme. Claude
Riviere, has been cleared of all but the
true Parisiennes and their morale is ad-
mirable. Among those who crossed with
Madame was M. Greber, the architect,
who has been chosen to improve the
plans of the city of Philadelphia.
Mrs. Martin Lowenberg (Margaret
Friend "11) has changed her name from
Quarantine Probably Lifted Monday
Through the effective handling of Dr.
ranson and Dr. Ray the college influ-
enza epidemic has been reduced to a
minimum. Only six cases are left in the
infirmary, and the latest information
available when the News went to press
indicated that the quarantine would be -
lifted next week, probably Monday. The
epidemic has practically subsided both
in Philadelphia and its suburbs.
Vaccine Reduced Epidemic
The influenza vaccine has materially
reduced the number of cases, according
to Dr. Branson, Physician-in-chief of the
college. About 500 were inoculated.
The vaccine was used by Dr. Branson
four years ago, when it was not widely
known. From being a sceptic, Dr. Bran-
son. declares he has become a firm be-
liever in its great value. Among his
cases some persons who had suffered con-
stantly with colds became entirely free
from them for three years.
The vaccine is composed of well-known
disease germs which affect the mucous
membrane of the respiratory tract. It is
used chiefly to combat influenza, pneu-
monia and pus-producing germs. The
Same general process is involved as in
the better established typhoid vaccine. ..
The quarantine rule forbidding college
meetings where there are no outsiders
was lifted last week.
WILL PAY BILLS MONTHLY
Mass Meeting Accepts, Measures
A regular Pay Day, to be held on the
fifteenth of every month, and a monthly
contribution to the Five Counties War
Chest are among the war measures ac-
cepted by a mass meeting of the college
Tuesday night on the recommendation of
the War Council.
The Service Corps was again adopted
as the college’s specific form of war
work, with $8500 as the quota for the first
For failure to do four hours of con-
scripted war work, it was decided that
students should be brought up before a
mass meeting, the meeting to decide the
penalty to be inflicted.
The work of the Conscription Board
was reported by D. Peters '19, that of the
Red Cross by L. Kellogg '20 and A. Lan-
don "19, Liberty Loan by Miss Franklin,
Food Conservation by A. Harrison ‘20,
Food Production by Miss Alice Hawkins,
and Education by H. Johnson ‘19.
Outsiders Barred From Lantern
Unusually “Muteless” Year
An audience exclusively collegiate will
see the Freshmen receive their class lan-
terns tomorrow evening. Owing to quar-
antine regulations no outsiders will be
admitted to the cloisters.
Unusual volume may be expected both
in “Pallas Athene Thea” and “Over the
Way to the Sacred Shrine” because of the
comparatively small number of mutes
among the Sophomores and Freshmen.
1921 has twenty voiceless members and
1922 about twenty-three.
The lanterns that will be given to the
Freshmen were designed by a Sophomore
committee consisting of M. Morrison,
chairman, BE. Hill, L. Beekwith, and E.
Lowenberg to Lowe.
ime | $2.00
3 matter Septem’ 1914, at
ae ys Mawr, Pa, under
(ax ith tts Ata ihaneaing 96
itor for this issue, —
Little Wars of Little Men
An interclass feud can be a source of
enjoyment only to the depraved. Yet
when there is mischief in the air the most
responsible often add fuel to fire and
quickly fan a faint —_— into a roaring
a; class (or a siedaditities group in
that ‘class) behaves in an unbecoming
way. Rival classes are loud in their con-
demnation, often seeking to administer
active chastisement. Sometimes the
provocation is strong. None the less,
their efforts at retribution result not in
a betterment of the situation, but only in
a thoroughgoing antagonism between
condemner and condemned.
In such squabbles, justification can
doubtless be found for both parties, but
the squabbles themselves are unjustifi-
able. In a time when the college is mak-
ing every effort to work together as never
before, interclass feeling is a disgrace.
If some of us can only practice a little
forbearance (as has already been done in
a few cases) many of the worst offenders
will correct themselves.
Any time-saving device is always wel-
come this year. A bulletin‘board hung in
Taylor, with the letters of the alphabet,
under which notes for students might be
slipped on racks, would save committee
chairmen, hockey captains and everyone,
in fact, an enormous amount of time or-
dinarily spent in hastening from Rocke-
feller to Radnor in order to announce a
meeting or game. Would it not be possi-
ble for the Bulletin Board Committee of
the Undergraduate Association to take
the matter up and help.in the year’s cam-
paign to save time as well as food and
The Moody Senior
(By Special Contribution.)
Our charming friend, Alfalfa Floyd,
Has failed in French, she’s so annoyed!
Her lovely visage is defait.
I saw her gazing yesterday
Upon a blooming garden-plot;
It laughed with flowers, but she did not.
I watched her dainty features harden—
She loathes a complicated garden!
Oh, dear, what language Seniors use!
I led her to our green pelouse.
It's large enough—too large, I ween—
It wastes a lot of gasoline.
We sauntered down the north allée,
It is so darkly ombragée
Our cousins (female) not a minute
After 6.30 would walk in it.
(You see I mind my mood and tense;
They often do affect the sense.)
Good gracious, how Alfalfa grumbled!
She thought the Vatican had crumbled.
I said, “Alfalf, s’ti standing still;
It always has and always will.
Since Italy produced the Pope
The world has almost ceased to hope.
(1 dodged the Capitol because
I really don't know what it was.)
Maintaining Gothas can be Zepps
I took her up the Taylor steps.
Perron, one calls them in French fiction,
' (I never did admire their diction).
Used for farewells when heroines droop,
A neat translation (mine) is “stoop.”
[An exception to the “News! fale: tant vir
ring anonymous contributions is made in | hé
RE Se ES
LETTERS'TO THE EDITOR.
(The editors do not hold, th -
‘responsible for opinions expressed |
‘|To the Editors:
Events of the past few days have led
us to believe that the Sophomores are tou
much impressed with the dignity of their
own position. While we have long since
tearned to consider our crackers and jam
as community property, we should like, if
possible, to keep our hats, desks, rugs,
and pictures for our own use. In con-
scription days, when time is no longer
our,own, may we not pursue our Sunday
meditations free from the intrusion of
cude appraisers? If this is the Sopho-
more idea of courtesy, who are they to
vote the Freshmen fresh?
[Seven Signatures. ]
To the Editor of the College News:
From several sources we have heard
that the action of certain members of our
class in trying to secure properties for
the Sophomore dance has offended some
of those whose rooms were entered last
Sunday. As the thoughtlessness of this
procedure was not realized at the time,
we wish to alopogize for our uninten-
The Class of 1921.
Per E. H. M., Sec’y.
To the Editor of the College News:
This year it is proposed to inaugurate
a new scheme for raising the money nec-
essary to run Bates House. The custom
has been for the Christian Association to
raise two-thirds of the required sum on
the budget and to depend on a private
canvass by the committee for the re-
mainder. Last year the Christian Asso-
ciation gave us $1000 and we raised $500
by our spring pledges. It seems logical
to include in the budget drive all the
money for Bates House, thereby connect-
ing more closely the activities of the com-
mittee with the Association.
We hope to raise $1500 on the budget
by pledges in November. To do this, it is
necessary for all to realize in pledging
that to avoid the canvass in the spring
and to insure to Bates House the success
it has enjoyed this past summer, they
must pledge at least twice .the usual
Frances C. Clarke,
Chairman of the Bates House Com.
To the Editor of the College News:
Is there something wrong with the col-
lege or something wrong with us? It is
impossible to hear, day after day, “The
most patriotic thing you can do is to stay
at college, and prepare yourself for recon-
struction work after you graduate,” and
not to think there is something in it.
Yet as we read of our friends dying at
the front, it is hard to believe that we
are doing the most we can—going to our
classes, eating when we are hungry,
sleeping when we are sleepy, having
thrills over hockey matches, and revelling
in the extreme patriotism of our “mili-
There is, of course, Red Cross work to
do, and some people do it—but many do
not, because naturally they cannot neg-|.
lect their committee meetings and song-
practices—it -would be lacking in college
spirit. The Conscription Board allows
such occupations (not to mention rehears-
abou tee the Soglees €F calmed ead tec
excellent distribution of time thereat?
Moreover, if exercise and studying are
so regulated as to make us better, phys-
is | ically as well as mentally, why is it that |
| at Que wad ak the willbe oar the wale
ity of people are below par?
Why have half-way measures? To my
mind there is little use in waving your
arms around vacantly for ten minutes
twice a week, or in having a show-off drill
on the hockey field so that neighbors may
see how patriotic is our Alma Mater.
Some retort courteously, “But drill is for
physical development.” Judging by last
week’s performance, I should say they
are quite right if the purpose is the de-
velopment of the larynx.
If, instead of this, we had some vain
military discipline, and went about it se-
viously, we might consider ourselves as
doing something. College work should be
war work, and all irrelevant practices»
should be abolished. This sounds like the
Prussian system, you say? The differ-
ence is merely that should this measure
go through, it would be by vote of the
majority: the minority would be con-
trolled by public opinion.
If we are going to college at all, we
ought to give at least our time, when
others are giving their lives, to the
country. It makes no difference what
sort of war work we are planning to do—
whether reconstructing French’ villages,
or assisting in a laboratory—but we must
have some definite idea and plan our
courses accordingly. Why cannot we be
a military college, and not join the ranks
of those who seem not to be slackers,
but who an reality are: people who are
just drifting. If we find that we are
drifting we ought to get out!
In agswer to the argument that mili-
tary discipline would weaken our will
power and make us puppets, the fact re-
mains that those who have that estimable
characteristic are living up to those
standards anyway, and as for the others
—it might wake them up a little bit so
that even if they are mental wrecks they
won't be physical wrecks!
We think we’d hate it! Supposing we
did? If we are going to get out of doing
the things we hate by coming to college,
Bryn Mawr would be better without us
in war time! If war disciplines the men,
why not the women who are to try to
take their places?
M. Train ’20.
The News will be glad to print a letter
signed “Consistency” if the writer will
send in her name to the Editor. It is a
rule of the News that the name of the
writer must accompany every letter,
though only the nom-de-plume need be
To the Editors:
We at Bryn Mawr are not fettered by
prudish traditions. After going through
Minor Latin, Social Hygiene, and the en-
lightening drama featured in the English
courses, we feel we are well able to face,
without a quiver, the facts of life. But
references to the aforementioned facts,
and the detailed court records of the an-
tics of the underworld, given in a course
in “Civilian Relief,” are absolutely unnec-
essary and irrelevant and can but arouse
J. Ridlon "18 is studying at the Chicago
University this winter.
ot aa 15—War Chest, allie nea
| Service Corps pledge for Semester I. _
Feb. 15—War Chest, charge accounts.
Mar. 15—War Chest, charge accounts,
Glee Club dues. ae
April 15—War Chest, charge. accounts.
May 15—War Chest, charge accounts,
‘Service Corps pledge for Semester 5
ENGLISH CLUB BROADENS WORK
Three New Members This Year
_ Publicity work for the Red Cross, the
Food Administration, and the next Lib-
erty Loan may be undertaken by the Eng-
lish Club this winter. M. Rhoads ’19,
newly elected secretary of the club, is in-
vestigating possibilities. Last year gov-
ernment publicity work was done by the
class in Second Year — Compost-
Besides.Mr. Robert Nichols the English
Club hopes to secure this season Mr.
Hamilton Holt, editor of the Independent,
who has recently returned from a trip
F. Allison ’19, J. Mebane ex-'18, and A.
Harrison 20 are the new members of the
English Club. The requirement for mem-
bership is a grade of 85 in General Eng-
lish Composition, or 80 in Elective Com-
THE BIBLE A LIVING BOOK
Dr. Wood's First Lecture Enthusiastically
“Bible Study for Busy People,” the first
lecture by Dr. Charles Wood of Washing-
ton, was finally given last Wednesday
after being postponed from the week be-
fore on account of the epidemic.
“Some people have an interest in the
Bible as collectors,”, said Dr. Wood;
“others as a piece of good literature and
have read it through many times without
ever getting the true message.” We need
more than a bowing acquaintance with
the Bible, he continued, We need a
knowledge that comes from reading it
thoughtfully every day. The most inter-
esting thing about life is living and yet
some people are so busy that they do not
live. If they really want to live, the Bible
is the book that gives light and life.
RESPECT FOR PERSONALITY IS
STANDARD OF TRUE CHRISTIANITY
E. Biddle, President of C. A., Tells Large
Audience at Vespers
“*Love one another,’ should be the
keynote of our lives in college, in the
community and in America this year,”
said Elizabeth Biddle, president of the
Christian Association, last Sunday in
vespers. “But that doctrine has been
preached so much and practised so little
that we might do better to say, ‘Have re-
spect for personality.’ Develop your own
according to your ideals and give the
same opportunity to others. Put the good
and the personality of others above your
own selfishness. If everyone put this into
practise it would be impossible for eight
hundred schools in New York to be closed
because of a lack of teachers or for an
industrial leader to say that he used up
one batch of men and then got a new one.
If we had love for one another we should
have a world safe for democracy or, in
other words, the kingdom of God. This
is subject to criticism as being idealistic
‘and unpractical. Live by it and see if
it is. The job is bigger than we are and
therefore it is thrilling.”
FRENCH LECTURE SATURDAY
A lecture on “Americans in France”
will be given in French by Mme. Claude
Riviere Saturday afternoon in Taylor, if
the necessary arrangements can be made
by the French Club, under whose aus-
pices she is speaking.
ae i CA ae te
Freshmen with heavy conditions will
be exempted as the board sees fit.
Freshmen Will, Come On in. November
The War Council committees, with the
exception of the Freshmen members who
come on‘ in’ the-first: fortnight‘ of Novem-
ber, have been elected by classes during
the past week. The representatives of
the Seniors, Juniors and Sophomores are:
F. Day»’19—Official Data.
. Townsend ’'20—Publicity.
~~ H. James ’21Thrift Campaigns.
A. Landon ’19—-Work Shop.
G. Hess ’20—Entertainments.
D. Lubin ’21—Wool Department.
J. Holmes ’19-——Publicity.
M. Healea ’20—Tickets.
H. Rubel ’21-—Secretary.
C. Taussig ’19—Co-operation with Thrift
Cy Keeble ’20—Publicity.
E. Jay: ’21—Official Data.
L. Wood '19—Se¢retary.
C. Colman ’20—Manager.
B. Kellogg '21—Publicity.
: NEXT SATURDAY
‘An old-fashioned Hallowe’en Party will
be given by the Social Service Committee
of the C. A. for the benefit of the Com-
munity Centre next Saturday evening in
Mlle. Schoell.and others said to. be. of
good reputationin the black art will pre-
_ side over the witches’ cauldron and tell
strange fortunes from its bubbles. Bob-
bing for apples, chewing. raisins om a
string, picking a dime out of the flour and
many other childhood games will be re-
viyed. A race in which only speedy
dressers may take part will be a feature
of ithe evening and dancing with the.Col-
lege Varsity Orchestra will add the fin-
ishing touches to the entertainment.
French posters will be auctioned by Pri-
vate O’Neil Hawkins, Hveryone is in-
vited to come. Pack up your nickels in
your old kit bag and ‘smile, smile, smile.
FARMING COUNTS AS BOTH
WAR WORK AND EXERCISE
Work at the farm is continuing this
week on a conscription basis. Two hours
of ‘farm work counts as one period of ex-
ereise and two of condcription war work>,
Workers are urgently needed. If
enough respond to the call the season's
| development exercises given by Miss Ap-
munity singing instructor to give some
| With. the: eevegblin, of the, acmamhat
bardy arrival om: the: feld-of-Company B,
everything was quite au fait at this sec-
ond big weekly drill, After the physical
plebee there followed an extemporaneous
running game, won by Radnor.
A different set of exercises is ¢fven
each. week, and a different company
leads. It is hoped later to have a com-
fine points on mass singing. The Varsity
Orchestra. now in process. of formation
may later play for the marching.
Singing has been part of the Bryn
Mawr drill program ever since the exer-
cises were first planned. It was sug-
gested by ex-Dean Marion Reilly ’01.
In men’s colleges, under the S. A. T. C.,
drill singing has come to be an essential
feature. It has been said that group sing-
ing of this: kind is the best weapon
Every student soldier : becomes auto-
matically a member of the “‘glee club” of
the United States Army, and college “yell
leaders” have given way to song leaders
furnished by the government.
MEDICAL ASSOCIATION THRIVING,
WITH STRONG CONSTITUTION
The doctors’ club, formally known as
the Medical Association of Bryn Mawr
College, has heid two meetings and drawn
up a constitution. The document has
been passed by the Undergraduate Asso-
ciation and is awaiting the approval of
The object of’ the association is to
bring together the students who are seri-
ously interested ‘in*the study of medicine.
It purposes to create an interest in the
study, to procure medical speakers, to at-
tend clinics, and to raise money for med-
The charter members are M. L. Mall
20, F. Billstein ’21, M. Foot ’21, D. Lubin
’21, E. Matteson ’21, H. Stone ‘21, K.
Woodward ’21: New members will be
welcomed after ‘the *final-appreval of the
constitution, They must have completed
one semester of college work, and signed
a paper stating what medical schools
they expect to attend, and what science
courses they are taking in preparation.
THE WAR CHEST EXPLAINED
Philadelphia was the pioneer of the War
Chest movement which the whole country
is following this November, Dr. Mutch
said in chapel last Monday morning.
To save the waste of motion, the mul-
tiplication of appeal as well as to keep
the spirit of generosity undulled the Red
Cross, Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A. drives are
now combined. The money is paid by the
month on remittance checks held by the
“The military forces are twenty-five per
cent important, while the morale counts
seventy-five per cent,” said Dr. Mutch,
quoting Adam Smith. The Liberty Loan
has taken care of the munition, the War
work will probably be finished within the|Chest looks after the comfort and
course of the coming week. strength of the soldiers.
Model for Filling Out Cut Card
Name: Smith, Ellen. . Oct. 7-18. ~ Class: 1919
Class Missed. : Date. Iliness. Hall Illness. Unexcused.
Major French .......... Oct. 7-10 ees
Minor Chemistry ........ Oct. 9 .
Coe. tee. A.M... 2s... Oct. 14 °
Cee ee sg ec eccss Oct. 15 °
Major Petites ee Oct. 16
ein beacuse Oct. 18.
(Pritted at the request of the Cut Committee of the Undergraduate Association.)
Stentor woo! my be obtained, trom 3, 20's,
|7.30 to 8.00, and Saturday from 1.30 to| eh
2.00. Free wool will be furnished for.
the Red Cross directions, The wool may
oi a maracas vendeane
Pesala Win in
Backfield Stars for Both Sides
team triumphed over the Graduates in a
speedy and hotly contested hockey game
last Saturday morning. The playing
throughout was very fast, and the ball
chased up and down the field continually,
followed closely by the evenly matched
The main strength of both teams lay
in their fullbacks, and it was only by un-
usual co-operation in their forward line
that the Freshmen made their one goal.
They showed better teamwork than their
opponents, but the Graduates atoned for
this by the individual playing of Miss
Hibbard, Miss Corstvet, and Miss Ander-
ton. E. Donahue was ’22’s brightest star.
The line-up was:
Miss Keay....... Te WA rear iek M. Krech
Breen ‘07. Taide ees O. Howard
E,WOGGr... ccc k ee Coe, kivcetes M. Crosby
C. Neely "18... ... 5 Me hee eek M. Tyler*
V. Anderton 18... Ro Wi 36. be cee. A. Nicoll
tA GAG)... iss. Re OR vteancc L. Grimm
me Breneon 16: :. Coe io. cs. 5 P. Smith
ae 2 H. Guthrie
H. Hibbard...... WP eeu E. Donahue
EB. Corstvet...;.. TOS vecene J. Palache
BW. VORSE TG. 56s Gee cess ed V. Liddell
Substitutes—M. Mackenzie ‘18 for C.
Neely '18, L. Windle '07 for M. Mackenzie
18, H. Goldstein for L. Gabel.
Time of halves, 23 min.
Referee, Miss Applebee.
Gertrude Reymershoffer '18 is studying
medicine at the University of Texas.
‘sweaters to be made in accordance with |
With a final score of 1-0, 1922’s first |
The best teamwork and most aaaets
ent good playing of the tournament was
seen in the match in which D. Smith '20
and M. R. Brown ’20 were victorious over
C. Bolton ’'21 and D. McBride ’21. In the
other matches the playing was less even,
the most notable work being done by D.
The scores were:
Z. Boynton '20 and M. Dent ’20 vs. H.
James °21 and B. Schurman '21, 3-6, 4-6.
M. Carey '20 and K. Cauldwell '20 vs. D.
Walters '21 and J. Spurney ’21, 60, 6-4.
D. Smith ’20 and M. R. Brown ’20 vs. C.
Bolton ’21 and D. McBride '21, 6-2, 7-5.
Hockey match games begin a week
To date only five students have suc-
ceeded in ranking first class in physical
efficiency according to the “chinning
test.” M. Krantz ‘19, H. Zinsser '20, D.
Lubin ’21, D. McBride ’21, and M. Voor-
hees '22 alone -can:chin themselves three
A company of twenty+wo graduates is
being drilled daily by. V. Anderton ’18.
E. Lanier ’19 hasbeen put in charge of
all Athletic Assoeiation bulletin boards.
Pembroke Hast led ‘the college drill yes-
1922’s lower team heckey captains are:
Second- team, 0. Howard; third team,
C. Rhett;. fourth team, S. Hand; fifth
team, M. Wilcox; sixth team, D. Jennings.
Athletic representatives have been
elected by the graduates as follows: L.
Feder, hockey; G. Hawk, swimming; E.
Corstvet, tennis; L. Babeock, folk danc-
ing; M. Guthrie, drill, and L. Feder and
E. Corstvet, basketball. These are also
the hall representatives, and compose a
Graduate Board in consultation with the
November J 1th
-*Fcanklin Simon s Co.
A Store of Individual Shops
Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Sts. New York
MONTGOMERY INN ~—
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
EXCLUSIVE WINTER FASHIONS
Tailored Dresses, Afternoon and Evening Gowns
Waists, Skirts, Shoes, Sweaters
Gymnasium Apparel, Sport Apparel
Riding Habits, Underwear, Negligees, Etc.
These models were selected from an extensive
variety of styles appropriate for College Women
At Moderate Prices
(4 PATRONIZING ADVERTISERS, PLEASE MENTION “THE COLLEGE NEWS”
Special Rates to Students
tes Yorx: 507 Fifth Avenue
_ GOWNS, SUITS,
-Battmore: 16 W. Lexington Street and MILLINERY. a
— 1331 F. Street, North “
Boston: 647 Boylston Street
Sth AVENUE at 46th STREET
1314 Guar STREET
BOOKS :::: PICTURES
ROYAL BOOT SHOP
with its inexpensive upstairs rental and immense
outlet saves you from $3 to $5 a pair
_ 1208-10 CHESTNUT STREET
FURS ESTABLISHED 1839
Sime! s Furs wi
RICH FURS AND STUNNING MILLINERY
Rough Straw Sailors, Leghorns, Milan, Lizere, Georgette and
Bryn Mawr girls who seek the utmost in fashion will find this an economical place to shop
Mr. Mawson is not connected directly or indirectly with any other firm using his name.
New Styles for
Fall and Winter
Ladies’ and Misses’
Plain Tailored Suits
26.75 28.75 30.75 34.75
Ladies’ and Misses’
Street, Top and Motor Coats
29.75 33.75 37.78
Girls’ and Juniors’ Suits
Girls’ and Juniors’ Top Coats
New Velour Hats
MANN & DILKS
Trunks, Bags, Suit Cases, Small Leather Goods
Hand Bags, Gloves
Geo. B. Bains & Son, Inc.
1028 Chestnut Street Philadelphia
Che John C. Winston “Co.
Printers and Publishers
1006-16 Arch Street
Pat ¢ Peete tae Wie Kare ;
vou women’s cleverly tailored suits of wool jersey
in heathers and plain colors. For the class-room,
S uits field sports and general wear—$25, $27.50. $29.75, $35
ee 125-127 S. 13th St. Btery.,
Smart New Models in Georgette Crepe STRAWBRIDGE
Specialists in the
FASHIONABLE APPAREL FOR
1120 CHESTNUT STREET
Next Door to Keith’s Second Floor
|MARKET, EIGHTH and FILBERT STS.
BONWIT TELLER. & CO
Fall and Winter Blouses
Tailormades and. Lingeries
No. 705.—Dainty semi-tail-
ored Blouse developed in
Georgette crepe, round pleat-
ed collar, fold-back cuffs.
Collar and cuffs of crepe de
chine. Comes in Navy and
Bisque, Brown and Bisque.
No. 794.—A charming Tail-
ored Blouse developed in
crepe de chine, a large in-
verted cowl pleated back col-
lar, daintily trimmed with
buttons and tucking. Flesh
NOTE—MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED. PARCEL POST PREPAID.
IN PATRONIZING ADVERTISERS, PLEASE
“TEE COLLEGE NEWs”
Margaret smith ‘14 was married this
summer to Mr. “Ray Gilman.
Ella B. Lewis ex-’05 died at her home
in Baltimore last week of influenza.
ALUMNA FRIES DOUGHNUTS UNDER
Among the three American Y. M. C. A.
wemen who have recently been cited in
the Public Ledger for frying doughnuts
under fire is Mafy Holliday ’09, sister of
' Katharine Holliday Daniels "18 and Eliza-
beth Holliday ’16.
Miss Holliday and her two companions
worked under fire in the open, frying
10,000 doughnuts a day for the victorious
American troops throughout this week, a
cable to the United War Work Campaign
headquarters, made public last Saturday.
THRIFT CAMPAIGN TO GO HAND ;
IN HAND WITH HOOVER WORK
- Thrift clubs will be given up, according
to the plans of the Liberty Loan depart-
ment. The committee feels that the col-
lege is over-organized, and ‘that only a
small percentage of students belonged to
the clubs. Better results can be obtained,
they believe, through active publicity,
combined with the efforts of the Food
Sale of Thrift and War Saving Stamps
Students in each hall have definite
hours for selling Thrift Stamps. War
ig Stamps, in-exchange for filled
Thrift Cards, can be obtained during the
quarantine through Miss Franklin, chair-
man of the Liberty Loan Committee.
They may also be sold in Taylor by Mr.
McAllister, Bryn Mawr postmaster. The
Thrift Stamp agents not published in last
week’s News are: Rockefeller, E. Matti-
son '21; Denbigh, K. Townsend '20; Rad-
nor, H. Goldstein, graduate; Llysyfran, F.
THE GEISHA FIRST CHOICE OF
(Continued from page 1.)
a French girl, a Chinaman, and English
soldiers and sailors.
“The Pirates of Penzance,” by Gilbert
and Sullivan, has been taken by the Glee
Club as second choice. Parts for the
operetta given will be chosen this se-
E. Taylor ’21 was elected stage man-
ager at a meeting of the club last Mon-
day. Miss Taylor was last year’s busi-
ness manager of the Varsity Play and
stage manager of Freshman Show.
Sixty-nine members were admitted to
the Glee Club as a result of the try-outs
last week. They are:
First Sopranos—1919: E. Rondinella,
H. Spaulding, A. Landon, H. Johnson;
1920: M. Healea, M. Hilers, Z. Boynton, I.
Arnold; 1921: M. Southall, A. Taylor, M
Smith, M. Morton, BD. Boswell, H. Bennett,
M. Foot, E. Matteson, E. Kimbrough, M.
Morrison; 1922: E. Hall, L. Grim, I.
Palache, M. Garrison, J. Burgess.
Second Sopranos—S. Belleville ex-’18;
1919: B. Sorchan, E. Howes, H. Hunt-
ting, M. Tyler, F. Day, J. Peabody; 1920:
G. Hess; 1921: B. Marshall, M. Platt, E.
Cecil, E. Sheppard, C. Mottu, M. P.
Kirkland; 1922: E. Anderson, P. Smith,
M. Wilcox, J. Yeatman, B. Murless.
Altos—1919: A. Thorndike; 1920: M.
Frost, H. Kingsbury; 1921: V. Evans;
1922: A. Baird, V. Wurlitzer, W. Stewart,
K. Haworth, E. Williams, V. Grace, P.
Norcross, M. Krech, A. Dunn, L. Wycoff,
C, Skinner, H. Guthrie.
Bass—1919: F. Fuller, D. Chambers;
1920: M. M. Carey; 1921: D. Lubin, C
Garrison; 1922: E. Hobdy.
First or Second Soprano—L. Wood '19
L. Reinhardt ‘21, 8. Hand "22, J. Warden.
Second Soprano or Alto—N. Jay ‘22.
the Bryn Mawr farm, were opened for
dancing to the music of the hall jazz
band after dinner. Masquerade costumes
were worn and F. Allison '19, as Astro
the Oriental Fortune Teller, read palms.
Effectively masked and gowned in
black, four Juniors from Pembroke and
Llysyfran entered mysteriously to dance
after dinner. A health was drunk in
cider to the new warden, Mrs. Webb
Vorys (A. Werner 16), in reply to which
she made the speech of the evening. Solo
dancing by E. Boswell '21 and P. Smith
22, and A. Rood '20 and P. Ostroff ’21,
and shadow pictures completed the enter-
UNDERGRAD MEETING NEXT WEEK
Varsity Dramatics To Be Discussed
A. Moore ’19, chairman of the Varsity
Dramatics Committee, will report on pos-
sible plays at a meeting of the Under-
graduate Association next week, unless
the Association votes down dramatics for
the year. The Music Committee will also
submit its plans for approval.
SOPHOMORE DANCE NOVEMBER 16
E. Taylor will manage 1921’s dance for
the Freshmen, scheduled for November
16th. The other members of the commit-
tee are L. Beckwith, in charge of decora-
tions; E. Cecil, entertainment; M. Mor-
rison, costumes; E. Mills, refreshments.
ORAL CLASS TUTORS ARE BOTH
B. M. ALUMN4
The instructors for the French and
oral tutoring classes this year are Dr.
Margaret Steele Duncan ’06 and Dr. Mary
Agnes Quimby ‘08.
FIRST SEMESTER’S CHOIR CHOSEN
With the lifting of the quarantine ban
on college meetings, R. Reinhardt ’19 has
been able to choose the choir for the}
first semester of this year. I. Arnold '20
is organist. Substitutes for her position
will be chosen later.
The choir is: First Sopranos, M. Smith
21, M. Foot ’21, E. Hall '22, B. Sorchan
19, L.. Grimm ’22, E. Matteson °21, Z.
Second Sopranos, K. Tyler '19, P. Nor-
cross 22, C. Skinner °22, M. Krech ’22,
K. Mottu ’21, M. Hardy ’20, A. Warner ’19.
First Altos, A. Thorndike '19, M. Carey
20, F. Fuller '19, H. Kingsbury ‘20.
Substitutes, V. Grace '22, D. Wyckoff |-
’21, J. Palache ’22, A. Dunn ’22, A. Taylor
21, P. Smith ’22, S. Belleville ex-’18, E.
Biddle ’19, M. Moseley 19, M. Halle ‘17.
MARY G. McCRYSTAL
"| Choice Assortment of WOOLS for Every
Kind of Sweater
Laces, Embroideries, Ruchings, Silk
Handkerchiefs and Notions
842 Lancaster Avenue.
On sale during Quarantine at 65 Rock-
Save Your Time
On sale through College News.
Typewriter Ribbons on hand.
Apply F. C. Clarke
|sader te mangement ot Harlock 2,
‘lowe’en corn shocks and pumpkins from
Rene Gaension. geen to children. A large indoor
ring, suitable for ri
g in inclement weather.
In connection with the school there will be a training
stable for show horses (harness or saddle).
pee Old Newspapers, Magazines,' \Books, Tinfoil,
Fruitstones, Nutshells and Typewriter Ribbons
Give freely of what you
Your old clothes and shoes will fit somebod:
THE RED CROSS
NK TO DOWN THE JUNKERS
Let the colored schools have a Christmas!
UNDS MADE WEEKLY
Lydia Beckwith -
” - Merion A
WOOLS, SILKS AND COTTONS FOR FANCY WORK
16 and 18 West 46 St.,
IN PATRONIZING ADVERTISERS, PLEASE MENTION “THE COLLEGE NEWS"
announces for the
unique assemblage of
to be found elsewhere
near Fifth Ave.
eS ee ee a Ee ee ae
. s 2. oe
nights at setenthirty in the chapel.
ik dettisee the andar tnd tempor |
of the threefold exchange of notes be-
tween our President and the German gov-
“ernment, Dr. Fenwick showed that Ger-
many had been able to comply on the sur-
face of things with our terms, but that |.
the difficulty lay in our not being able
to trust to the sincerity of the German
Undemocratic Elements in German Gov-
The change which Prince Maximilian
wrote had now made the German govern-
ment a responsible one, is not thorough-
going, Dr. Fenwick pointed out, because
the franchise in Prussia, the dominant
power in the Bundesrat, is based on a
three class system of voting by property.
Large property holders have many times
more effective a vote than those who hold
The members of the Reichstag, the
house representing the German people,
are not chosen by a democratic franchise,
since the last distribution of seats in this
assembly was made in 1871. The large
industrial cities, which make up the
greater part of the democratic element of
Germany, have since-then increased their
populations and have not received a pro-
portionate increase in their representa-
tion in the Reichstag, while the landed
aristocracy still retain their old propor-
DENOMINATIONAL STRENGTH OF
1922 SHOWN BY C. A. STATISTICS
Episcopalians predominate among the
Freshmen, according to statistics made
out by the Federation Committee of the
The lists of the denominations are:
Bpiscopal, 47; Presbyterian, 20; Congre-
gational, 6; Unitarian, 2; Christian Sci-
ence, 2; Lutheran, 2; Friends, 2; Baptist,
2; Methodist Episcopal, 1; Universalist,
1; Catholic, 1; no denomination, 1.
Owing to the illness of several Fresh-
men these figures represent about..90 per
cent of the class.
Friday, November 1
8.00 p. m.—Lantern Night.
Saturday, November 2
8.00 p.m.—Social Service party in the
Sunday, November 3
6.00 p. m.—Membership vespers. Speak-
er, Lois Kellogg '20.
8.00 p.m.—Chapel. Sermon by the Rev.
v, Moldenhauer of Albany,
Monday, November 4
7.30 p. m.—Lecture on Social Hygiene by
Dr. Ellen Potter in Taylor
Tuesday, November 5
7.30 p. m.—Glee Club practice.
Wednesday, November 6
7.30 p. m—Lecture by the Rev. Charles
Wood, D.D., in Taylor Hall.
Thureday, November 7
4.20 p. m.—Interclass meeney matches
7.30 p. m.—Lecture on Current Events by
Saturday, November 9
8.00 p. m.—Banner Show.
Sunday, November 10
6.00 p. m.—Budget vespers.
8.00 p.m.—Chapel. Sermon by the Rev.
Laurens Seelye, Chaplain U.
legislature, said Dr.
‘twinkling Spanish heels, will drive away
‘bonds | accepted by the college or tui-
total of $228,000
JAPANESE RESCUE WORKER
WRITES CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
Bryn Mawr Funds
Acknowledging the $380 sent last year
Mr. Tonomura has written the following
letter to M. Hardy ’20, treasurer of the
Christian Association.- Mr. Tonomura
says in part: ‘
“Your kindest favour was received with
a great pleasure and I appreciate heartily
the deep sympathy and constant helpful-
ness of your association to my work here.
The work of our association is going on
smoothly. Recently our mission meet-
ings are held every week at six different
places in the city. In the rescuing de-
partment, seven hundred people monthly
in the average are rescued.
One of our co-operating sisters past
away at the 28th of July. She was bap-
tized at the association and was admitted
to a Bible-woman-training school. She
worked with a close relation with the As-
sociation for ten years after her baptism.
She attending at our méeting at the 28th
Sunday evening of last month played or-
gan for us the hymn of ho. 420. After
our last prayer, she passed away to
Heaven sitting on the organ stool. She
was a good and faithful worker for our
Lord and greatly glorified Him in her
And also recently I began with my few
Christian friends the mission work
among the workmen of the Cotton Spin-
I am very happy for I can continue
safely my work here by great mercy of
our Father in Heaven and deep sympa-
thetic helps of all sisters of your associ&-
tion. Hoping that you would most kindly
remember my best regards to all sisters
of the association and praying His bless-
ings upon you and all of the association,
1918 BACK FOR BANNER SHOW
Several members of 1918 expect to
spend the week end of Banner Show at
college. L. Richardson, M. Gardener, L.
Hodges, M. Bacon, A. Newlin, and S.
Morton are among those who will almost
certainly be here and M. O’Connor, M.
Timpson, L. Evans, V. Kneeland and C.
Dodge may come.
AN EVENING IN SUNNY SPAIN
The dark stars of 1920’s Minstrel Show
will flame forth as singing senoritas and
tough toreadors in the white lights of the
Spanish Inn, a cabaret to be opened Sat-
urday evening, November 9th, at Banner
Al Jolson will doff his bell boy suit for
the serape and earrings of an intrepid
toreador. A bull fight straight from Spain
will give respite from the monotony of
the quarantine, while the world-famed
rag dolls, with clicking castanets and
the phantoms of a shadowy past and the
Done at l5e. per hour
By C. LEE, Gulf Road, Haverford
tion) ; Third Loan, $56,000, and the :
‘ous making a grand |
Mr. Tonomura Tells of Work Done with
by the Christian Association toward the | §}
support of his mission house in Tokio, |.
and hard and medium copying —
Look for the VENUS finish
217 Fifth Avenue, N. Y.
American I ead Pencil Co. |
COLLEGE AND SCHOOL EMBLEMS
FRATERNITY EMBLEMS, SEALS, CHARMS
PLAQUES, MEDALS, ETC.
of. Superior Quality and Design
THE HAND BOOK
Itustrated and Priced
maliied upon request
BAILEY, BANKS & BIDDLE CO.
| | MARCEL WAVING
_ GOWNS, WRAPS, BLOUSES :
113 So. Sixteenth Street
| Telephone: Locust 6886 Philadelphia
SCALP SPECIALIST |
The W. O. Little and M. M. Harper Metho
_8.W.COR. ELLIOTT AND LANCASTER AVES.
| BRYN MAWR 307 J
SHAMPOOING FACIAL MASSAGE
BRYN MAWR MASSAGE SHOP
Amife E. KENDALL
Floyd Bldg., Merion and Lancaster Aves.
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 orders
807 Lancaster Ave.
Phone, Bryn Mawr 578
THE WHITE GATE STUDIOS
Classes for Occupational Therapy in Bask
Pay nd tary and Modeling, Simple Book Construction, Ble Block Print
the making of Toys.
suit the of
aeons the convenience of College
RADNOR ROAD, BRYN MAWR, PA.
HENRY B. WALLACE
CATERER AND CONFECTIONER ~
LUNCHEONS AND TEAS
“COLUMBIA” ah gage
E. M. FENNER
Ice Cream, Frozen Fruits and Ices
Fine and Fancy Cakes, Confections
Bryn Mawr (Telephone) Ardmore
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
Eleanor O. Brownell Alice G. Howland
THE HARCUM SCHOOL
FOR GIRLS—BRYN MAWR, PA.
“fen eal crac en
MRS. EDITH HATCHER HARCUM, BL.
Ppt of Lewchetualty) Need af ths Samoo
saTN MAWR PENNSTLVANLA
Phone: Ardmore 810.
IN PATRONEZING ADVERTISERS, MLEASE MENTION “THE COLLEGE NWEWs” *
301 Congress St., Boston. Mase BRYN MAWR AVENUE
JOHN 1. OT mit eat THE BRYN MAWR TRUST Co.
: Letter Heads CAPITAL, $250,000
1011 Lancaster Ave. Bryn Mawr, Pa. po 8 nn lll
SCHOOLS . So aagegaaC
aoc D. N. ROSS (Pretest)
Instructor i and Materia
Preparatory to Bryn Mawr College sautieais thal ae Pharmaceu-
BRYN MAWR, PENNSYLVANIA tical Laboratory at Bryn Mawr Hospital.
EASTMAN’S KODAKS AND FILMS
Afternoon Tea and Luncheons
COTTAGE TEA ROOM
Montgomery Ave., Bryn Mawr
Everything dainty and delicious ,
Harness, Saddlery and Automobile Supplies
EDWARD L. POWERS
903-005 LANCASTER AVE. BRYN MAWR, Pa.
M, M. GAFFNEY
LADIES’ AND GENTS’ FURNISHINGS
DRY GOODS AND
TRUNK AND BAG REPAIRING
_ Trunks, hore of
Post OFFicg BLOcK
even ater enremesgaatieaatementnni ren
College news, October 31, 1918
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. 05
College news (Bryn Mawr College : 1914)--https://tripod.brynmawr.edu/permalink/01TRI_INST/26mktb/alma991001620579...
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