Vowwme a. No. 12
ALUMNA INVITE SENIORS TO
Will Discuss Service Corps and Farm
sociation, to which Seniors are invited,
will be in the chapel on Saturday, Feb-
ruary ist, at 10.30 a. m. The business to
be brought up at this meeting is as fol-
.The question of raising the dues of the
Association to $2.00 to cover the in-
creased cost of the Quarterly.
The continuation of the Service Corps,
or possible changes in the character of
The question of continuing the farm an-
other year. |
The Deed of Gift, by which the Mary E.
Garrett Memorial Endowment Fund, com-
pleted last year, will be turned over to
Friday Meeting Open to All
An open meeting of the Association
will be held on Friday evening, January
31st, for discussion of the Service Corps.
Speakers representing various phases of
war and reconstruction work will tell of
the needs of their organizations. Any
students who are interested are invited to
Miss Thomas will entertain the mem-
bers of the Alumnez Association at
luncheon at the Deanery on Saturday,
TELLS OF DEATH OF RASPUTIN AS
RELATED TO HIM BY MURDERER
Mr. Whittemore to Speak Next Week on
“The Mystery of the Russian Charac-
ter” is the subject of an address which
will probably be given on January 17th
by Mr. Thomas Whittemore, of the Com-
mittee of Relief for War Orphans in Pe-
trograd. The lecture will be under the
Red Cross,and Allied Relief Committee
of the War Council.
One of the stories which Mr. Whitte-
more tells is of the murder of Rasputin,
which was described to him at first hand
by the man who accomplished it. The
black priest, who was reported to have}.
a charmed life, failed to succumb to a
deadly poison, given him in a glass of
_wine, and did not fall immediately even
when he was shot. The murderer was
at first imprisoned, but later released, at
the time of the revolution.
Mr. Whittemore, before the war, was
Associate Professor of English at Har-
vard. His interest in archwology took
him, in 1914, to Egypt, where he was ex-
cavating when war was declared. He
went immediately into Russia and there
organized his committee to relieve the
suffering of the children in the capital.
Mrs. Ralph Adams Cram is at the head
of the committee in Boston.
There is a translation by Mr. Whitte-
more from the Russian in the January
Atlantic Monthly. He will speak several
times during the month in and about
GAIETY AT COMMUNITY CENTER
Besides the children’s Christmas fes-
tivities, a party with singing and games
was given a week ago Monday at the
Community Center by the men's Italian
class for their teachers. The small boys’
‘gym club celebrated next day with a
The Mothers’ Club met last Thursday
to hear a Chinese speaker.
Is America on the verge of committing
the unpardonable sin? Major Robert
Davis, of the Red Cross, just returned
after two years with the American
troops in France, raised this issue in a
forceful sermon last Sunday in chapel.
The New Testament mentions a sin
which is unforgivable, Major Davis said.
“The evidence is that this is the sin of
turning back to the ol mall life after
catching a glimpse of ething bigger.
This was the sin of Lot’s wife, who pre-
ferred shrivelling to expansion, and of
the Scribes, who came down and looked
Jesus over and then went back to Jeru-
“America for two years has_ been
growing bigger and better. But the war
ended too soon for us. We were
just about to learn some of the things
only learned by suffering. We had begun
to learn what little is needed to be really
blessed. It looks as if in about eight
months we shall be right back where
we were in 1916,
“Our men have gone over to France.
We sent them there. Two hundred thou-
sand will never return. They died hoping
for a better America. If we slip back, as
we are fast doing, into the old easy, pre-
war days,—like Christ they will have
died in vain.”
Tells Anecdotes of Americans
“If it hadn’t been for the American
spirit of ‘clean it up!’ the war would be
going on yet,” Major Davis remarked to
the large audience, which remained after
chapel to hear him tell informally of his
experience with the American . troops.
“The men’s eagerness and sense of humor
“I came home the other day on a ship
with 3000 wounded. As we entered New
York Harbor and passed the Statue of
Liberty, one of the men shouted, ‘Bye,
bye, old girl. If you want to see me again
you gotta turn round.’”
Another of Major Davis's stories was
of a negro who, when sent out to get a
German prisoner, returned without his
man. “I had one,” he explained to his
captain, “but he began tellin’ me of his
wife and his little girl and his old father
—doggone, Captain, I had to kill that man
to keep him from breaking my heart.”
Speaking of the great number of
Franco-American marriages, Major Davis
stated that since the 22d of July he had
been sitting on a constant court martial
for them. As assistant provost martial in
Paris he had charge of 200,000 militarized
Major Davis’s commission is in the
French Red Cross. He has also been as-
sociated with the British Army and with
the American Red Cross. Last March he
had charge of a Red Cross zone from
Montdidier to Chateau-Thierry, with head-
quarters at Compiegne. He expects to re-
turn soon to France to stay indefinitely.
Cyril Maude to Speak at College
Cyril Maude, who is playing this win-
ter in The Saving Grace, will speak here
later under the auspices of the Red Cross
Committee. He was prevented from com-
ing this week because his company was
sent to Boston.
General Maude, who lost his life in the
Mesopotamian campaign, was Cyril
The Conference of the Christian As-
sociation cabinet with representatives
from four other colleges was held last
night in the graduate club room in Den-
bigh. Guests at the conference were
presidents of the different Christian
Associations, Miss Emily Frank from
Vassar, with another member of the
board; Miss Eleanor Linton from Welles-
ley, with another member of the Welles-
ley board; Miss Helen Jones from Mt.
Holyoke, and two representatives from
the Smith Christian Association.
Among other matters the conference
discussed to what extent they, as cabinet
members, were responsible for the eth-
ical standards of the college, whether ad-
vertising is as necessary for the C. A. as
for war work, how many and what kind
of meetings should be held, and what
should be the qualifications for election to
A tea was held for the guests from 4.30
until 6.00, in K. Stiles’ room, Merion.
Members of the cabinet were invited, the
Silver Bay delegation, graduates from the
colleges represented, and anyone who
knew the representatives.
RUSSIAN STAR GIVES SONG RECITAL
AS FIRST CONCERT OF YEAR
Mme. Niessen-Stone Plans Opening of
The first concert of the year was given
by Mme. Niessen-Stone, formerly of the
Metropolitan Opera Company, last Satur-
day evening, in Taylor under the auspices
of the Music Committee. Mme. Niessen-
Stone, who has studied abroad and sung
in European opera, was for nine years
leading teacher at the Institute of Mu-
sical Art in New York. She announces
the opening of vocal classes, and will
come here or to Philadelphia to give
Mme. Niessen-Stone, a Russian born,
sang the Russian numbers on the pro-
gram in the original, previously translat-
ing them into English. The words of
“My Native Land” are by Tolstoi, and de-
scribe Russia in a series of noun-phrases
without using verbs.
Anyone who wishes to enter Mme.
Niessen-Stone’s classes may secure infor-
mation and register through I. Arnold ’20,
Pembroke East. Marcella Sembrich and
Dr. Frank Damrosch endorse her as a
The program was:
CON ne oe Haydn
CO): Ce I ik ks i veil vids Pergolesi
(c) Fortunio ........ Re Messager
Oe PII oc ik bebe bs ces wes Chausson
gee Ee re Georges
(a) The Soldier’s Bride .. .Rachmaninoff
(b) My Native Land ..... Gretschaninoff
ee ne Moussoreski
(d) Parasha’s Reverie and Dance,
sung in Russian ...... Moussorgski
Bonjour Ma Belle, sung as encore.
(a) Highland Joy ..........
(b) Auld Daddy Darkness...
(c) Don't Come in, Sir, Please... . . Scott
a . Silberta
ccc kacackun Bond
“I wish today to commemorate the
splendid service given to the College by
a former Trustee and Director, Alexamler
C. Wood, of New Jersey, who died last’
Saturday night,” said President Thomas,
speaking Monday morning in chapel.
“Mr. Wood resigned from the Board two
years ago when he reached the age of
seventy-five, after twenty years in the
service of the College, during fourteen of
which he was a member of the Committee
on Buildings and Grounds and for eight
years the chairman of the committee.
The College owes much to his fajrness,
good judgment and expert knowledge of
To the devotion, open-mindedness and
vision of Mr. Wood and Mr. David Scull,
the first Chairman of the Building Com-
mittee, President Thomas attributed a
large part of Bryn Mawr’s success in
architecture and in the placing of its
“Of all devoted and- unselfish services
the service rendered by the trustees of
colleges like Bryn Mawr is the most self-
sacrificing,” President Thomas said. “At
Bryn Mawr we have been blessed from
the very beginning—I can speak because
I have known all of the trustees as well
as the founder of the college—I believe
that no college has had men of wider
vision connected with it, men with no
other ends to serve except the good of the
“Interest in education—in the develop-
ment of one’s own college first of all and
then of other colleges, is one of the high-
est outside interests a business or a pro-
fessional man can have in the United
States,”) President Thomas said. “It is
an intete ll of idealism, For many
men and ‘women it means the hope and
faith that the next generation will solve
the problems their generation has failed
to solve. It is an interest full of romance,
In our colleges today the knights of the
modern world are forging their armor.”
IAN HAY WILL SPEAK ON “VIC-
TORY AND BEYOND”
Lecture Saturday in Gymnasium
Major Ian Hay Beith, now on tour in
this country for the third time, will speak
in the gymnasium Saturday night at
eight o'clock on “Victory and Beyond?”
Travelling under his own management,
Major Beith, after covering expenses is
giving to war charities all the profits of
his lectures. From this source he has
distributed in the last two years over
$15,000 among a dozen American and
British war relief organizations.
Major Beith was asked by the Y. M.
C,. A. to write for American soldiers and
sailors visiting England a brief explana-
tion of some of the elements in English
life which they might not understand.
This article, which is given to each man
sent to England, is reprinted in the
Ladies’ Home Journal for January under
the title “What You May Not Know
The lecture is under the auspices of
the class of 1920 for their Service Corps
Fund. Tickets, $1 and $.75 for outsiders,
and $.75 and 3.50 for members of the
college, may be had from Marian Gree
‘20, Pembroke West
The Captain. sung as encore
“it Pays to Advertise”
From Freshman show to Senior play
every class appreciates: the importance of
- vigorous advertising. Yet a college asso-
ciation, in making its plans, often takes
matters into its own hands and leaves its
- members in the dark.
When the Christian Association this
week held an intercollegiate cabinet con-
ference, with representatives from Vas-
sar, Smith and Wellesley, little if any
effort was made to give it general pub-
licity. Recently new agreements have
been made with the College authorities by
both the Self-Government and Athletic
Associations, concerning which the mem-
bers were not consulted or even in-
“But no one comes to meetings when
they are held,” the presidents complain.
“The few who do, suffer by being sent to
rout out a quorum.” In an age of de-
mocracy, however, it is only fair to hold
meetings for the sake of a wide-awake
few whose interest is active.
A Change for the Good
In spite of the passing of two pay days
without the collection of athletic dues,
many are only dimly aware of the benefi-
cent arrangement made by the College
with the Athletic Association in regard to
expenses for equipment and grounds.
For years the undergraduates had paid to
the Athletic Association, from the allow-
ances given them by their parents, dues
of a dollar a semester, a greater part of
which was in turn handed over by the
treasurer to the College, in payment for
its care of the athletic fields.
This year, under the new agreement,
the dues have been paid direct by the
parents to the College. A great deal of
routine work for the Association treas-
urer has been eliminated, with no addi-
tional trouble or expense to the parents—
excepting as the increased price of labor
has necessitated higher dues.
The small incidental expenses of the
Association are provided for by the Col-
lege, as well as the care of the fields
guaranteed. Best of all, one of the an-
noyingly inevitable drains on the limited
undergraduate income has been done
67 PER CENT PASS
SECOND GERMAN WRITTEN
Thirty-two Seniors, 67 per cent of those
examined, passed the second German
Written, taken shortly before Christmas.
M. Krantz, who took the examination for
the first time, made Merit. Eight mem-
bers of the class have yet to pass both
French and German. The grades of the
Passed.—F. Beatty, S. Belville, E. Bid-
dle, A. Blue, M. Broomfield, M. Butler, R.
Chadbourne, D. Chambers, A. Collins, H.
Conover, V. Coombs, E. Cooper, E.
Fauvre, D. Hall, C. Hayman, G. Hearne,
C. Hollis, E. Hurlock, H. Johnson, A.
Landon, E. Lanier, E. B. Moores, M. Mose-
ley, K. Outerbridge, J. Peabody, M. Ram-
sey, H. Reid, R. Reinhardt, A. Thorndike,
M. L. Thurman, M. Tyler, R. Woodruff.
Failed.—M. Bettman, H. Collins, C. Ev-
erett, M. France, R. Hamilton, H. Karns,
B. Macdonald, M. Mackenzie, M. Munford,
D. Peters, M. Remington, A. Stiles, H.
Tappan, S. Taylor, D. Walton.
" sGactelin: Yada: go by. cee. overs
| with the supply truck ‘steadies,” she
| wrote last summer in a letter. “Then
distance. Sunday is my great day.
way—to see an American mother and to
hear American children laugh and chat-
ter. Boys that had started to ‘make a
regular day of it’ in some village café get
switched off and find they had wanted
home folks—not drinks. In the course of
the summer boys from no less than one
hundred and eight organizations have
stopped for a chat or a meal or a night’s
lodging at the Little Gray Home. More
than four hundred have had meals here
and seven hundred have stopped to call.
As the song goes: ‘Only a tumble down
nest,’ but to the boys—a corner of home.
Many a man has told me, ‘This is my best
day in France.’ They write their names
in my guest-book with the address of
their organization, and on the next line
the address of someone I can send a pos-
tal card to in the States, a postal card of
the house and a word saying John was
here today, looks and is well, and sends
Mrs: Gibbons is now at-her home in-
Paris, 120 ulevard du Montparnasse,
where shé is always glad to see Bryn
RED CROSS BEGINS NEXT WEEK;
WOOL SUPPLY MUST BE FINISHED
Pledging Red Cross work, for which all
classes voted, will probably go into ef-
fect next Monday. The College Red
Cross has received 1010 comfort kits to
be filled. Garment making will be con-
tinued under a reorganization depart-
ment, under which children’s garments
may be a part of the program.
Although the national Red Cross has
issued orders to “stack needles,” the Col-
lege will continue knitting until its wool
supply is exhausted. All sweaters made
from wool taken out before vacation must
be turned in to G. Hess '20 before Janu-
Where Wool Is Exhausted Women May
Washington, Dec. 28.—‘‘America’s army
of women knitters, who did not cease
work with the signing of the armistice,
today were ordered by the Red Cross to
“stack needles,” their task accomplished.
An inventory of articles in reserve
shows sufficient on hand to meet the
needs of fighting men in this country and
abroad and of Red Cross Relief Commis-
sions. Knitted articles now in the mak-
ing will be finished and turned in to the
854 Red Cross chapters, which will issue
no more yarn.
More than 10,000,000 sweaters, socks,
muffiers, helmets and wristlets were
turned out in the seventeen months pre-
ceding the overthrow of the Central Pow-
ers. Virtually every man in the army
received woolen accessories fashioned by
the tireless fingers of thousands of
women who chose that method of aiding
to win the war.’—New York Times.
Miss Clara E. Mortenson, last year In-
structor in Labor, Economics and Poli-
tics, is secretary of the Minimum Wage
Board of the District of Columbia. She
is also working for the War Industries
FE. Titcomb "22 has been appointed by
the C. A. board to investigate the ques
tion of going over the C. A. library.
there are the convoys. And many indi-
| vidual lads from camps within walking
Homesick chaps walk seven miles—one
pel of safety;” he urges, “let them lift up
the central faiths of the Christian life,
with the fringes hanging how they will.
Let them draw together in one
common cause, because they have learned
‘how much they all agree and how insig-
nificantly they differ. . . .
“Facing this coming decade with its
unbounded opportunities to fight for
things worth while, I should desire before
all else to be a Christian minister. But
to be a contented minister, a conventional
placid minister, soothingly mellifluous on
Sunday, while the whole world is on fire
—that is anathema!”
Dr. Fosdick has been professor of prac-
tical theology at the Union Theological
Seminary since 1915. He is called to the
First Presbyterian Church to be “perma-
nent preacher” without pastoral duties.
A second minister, Dr. George Alexander,
has. been called as pastor.
Dr. Fosdick is the author of The Mean-
ing of Prayer, discussed last year in Sil-
ver Bay meetings; The Manhood of the
Master, The Challenge of the Present
Crisis, and other works.
He is a brother of Raymond B. Fos-
dick; -Commissioner— of Training Camp
Activities of the War Camp Community
Georgina Biddle '09 is in New York
doing medical social service work for the
Home Service Section of the Red Cross.
Margaret Blaine °13 is confidential
junior assistant in the Bureau of Intelli-
gence in Washington. Her work is ascer-
taining the enemy status of firms and in-
Louise Fleishman '06 is taking a course
in Occupational Therapy at Teachers
Sylvia Jelliffe '17 is Chief Yeoman, U.
S. N. R. F., at the Office of Naval Intelli-
gence, Washington, D. C.
Fannie Barber ’09 is taking a nurse’s
training course at the Walter Reid Hos-
pital, Takoma Park, D. C.
Catherine Bryant '15 is doing canteen
work in France.
M. Ewen ex-'19 is working in the Army
Transport Service in Hoboken under the
War Risk Insurance.
Virginia Litchfield ‘17 is in France, a
Reconstruction Aid in the Army Medical
Corps. She is stationed at Chateauroux
(American Base Hospital 9). She re-
ceived her appointment on completing a
course in Occupational Therapy at the
Franklin Union, Boston.
Eleanor Dulles ’17 has left Mrs. Shurt-
leff’s Committee and is working in the
Marne region with the Friends’ Recon-
struction Unit. She has charge at pres-
‘ent of a village of 80 families which she
Hildegarde Kendig is working in the
Plant Department of the Bell Telephone
Company in Philadelphia.
Jane Beardwood "12 is Professor of
English at the Indiana State Normal
1921 Works Out Registration Plan
The Class of 1921 has adopted the fol-
lowing plan for registration for work in
the Red Cross room: A captain, elected
in each hall will see that everyone who
ean signs up for one or more hours of
work a week. Those who fail to do the
work pledged will pay a fine of ten cents
and make up the time the following week.
itt daaie 0 on «oak ow experie
tion of his books on the Spanish. classics
and pastoral novels, and Senorita Dor-
ado spoke on “Modern and Legendary
Christmas carols, both familiar and
new, were sung in Spanish by the minor
and major classes, and guitars strummed
old Spanish tunes. A solo, “Estudian-
tina,” was given by J. Hemenway ‘18.
Three Kings’ Day, which corresponds
to the old English Twelfth Night, is the
occasion in Spain, as Christmas is here,
for the exchange of gifts. Children,
leaving their shoes on the balcony the
night before and finding them in the
morning filled with goodies, believe that
the Three Kings of the New Testament
have visited them and left their gifts.
BRITISH ELECTION RESULTS
FORECAST BY MRS. PANKHURST
“The British elections have turned out
exactly as Mrs. Pankhurst predicted to
me last summer,” President Thomas com-
mented in chapel Saturday morning.
“The women of Great Britain have stood
squarely behind Lloyd-George, who was
pledged to ‘peace with victory’; Asquith,
who showed himself against a vigorous
prosecution of the war by opposing a
united Allied command, has been discred-
ited and defeated; Ramsay MacDonald
and Arthur Henderson, who had suc-
ceeded in capturing the leadership of the
Labor party, failed to be elected to Par-
liament through their pacifist and de-
Of the fourteen women who ran for
Parliament Countess Markievicz was the
only one to be elected, and she as a Sinn
Feiner will not sit in the British Com-
mons. Mrs. Oliver Strachey (Rachel Cos-
tello), graduate student here in 1908-09,
who ran for the Brentford and Chiswick
section of Middlesex, was defeated by
Lieutenant-Colonel Grant Horgen, a Ca-
nadian and Coalition Unionist, who polled
2077 votes to Mrs. Strachey’s 1263. Mrs.
Pankhurst’s daughter, Christobel, was de-
feated by only a few votes.
CONINGSBY DAWSON MARRIED
Captain Coningsby Dawson, two days
after receiving his commission, was mar-
ried to Mrs. John J. Wright-Clark, of
Newark, who attended the reception
given here at the time of his lecture.
The engagement was announced Christ-
At the wedding, a week ago Saturday
morning, the ceremony was performed by
Captain Dawson’s father, Rev. W. J. Daw-
son, and Dr. Hugh Black, of New York.
Only the families were present.
Captain and Mrs. Dawson will sail in
two weeks for London, where they will
SWIMMERS’ HEALTH WILL BE
To enforce the old rule against stu-
dents with colds or sore throats entering
the pool this year everyone will be re-
quired, before entering, to sign a state-
ment that she is free from all symptoms.
Thus, as soon as a swimmer is reported
ill, it will be possible to empty and disin-
fect the pool.
Students wishing to change their
courses next semester are required to
consult Dean Taft in office hours some
time between now and the end of mid-
Miss Dame Stresses Importance of
- Physical Fitness”
14 Via Sardegna, Rome,
| Oats 87, 1918.
My dear Miss Reilly:
Having now been in Rome for nearly
three weeks, I think the Bryn Mawr
Service Corps may like an account of my
adventures thus far,
I have so often thought, since leaving
New York, of the health certificate which
the Corps requires of applicants for serv-
ice overseas. My physician signed a blank
testifying to my ability to endure hard-
ships of food, cold, fatigue, long hours,
and continuous standing on my feet. I
can truthfully say that already I have
been put to the test in nearly all these re-
spects. Travelling in Europe now is a far
cry from what it was in times of peace.
I believe that, as a rule, college women
adapt themselves quite readily to special
emergencies and physical discomforts,
but not all of them are so built. She who
cannot exist without hot baths or butter,
who could endure neither sleeping with
three roommates in a stateroom with
closed porthole, nor the alternative of
spending the night on the hard floor of a
damp deck, or who is unable to carry all
her hand baggage from her taxi to the
train, or is too conventional to walk up
the Champs-Elysees with an unwrapped
loaf of bread under her arm has no place
in Europe during. war-time.
Travelled Two Nights in a Day Coach
Our journey from Paris to Rome fur-
nished a concrete illustration of some of
the inconveniences of travel. Being un-
able to obtain sleeping cars, our party sat
bolt upright in our compartments for two
nights in succession. The first night we
were congealed with cold, although
wrapped in our faithful steamer blan-
kets; the second, we were crowded with
éight people in a space intended for six.
Add to this that we were obliged to carry
with us from Paris two days’ rations, be-
cause of lack of dining-cars, and that on
the last morning of our journey, after a
night of many tunnels, we discovered that
there was no running water on the train,
so that we were obliged either to go un-
washed or to perform our ablutions under
a spigot, outside of a railway station, and
you will have some notion of the difficul-
ties of our journey.
However, a game group of people like
ourselves can smile at such discomforts
in the retrospect, and dwell only on the
' absorbingly interesting life which a so-
journ abroad at this time connotes.
Chief Work Has Been Translating
Our office—that of the Department of
Tuberculosis of the American Red Cross
Commission to Italy—has speedily been
placed on a working basis, and we are
there on a regular schedule of hours,
from 9 to 12.30 and 2.30 to 6.30. I have
myself been steadily busy, almost from
the first day in Rome. Whereas my posi-
tion, in plain American, is the modest one
of “filing clerk,” I have been mentioned
in an Italian newspaper as having the
sonorous title of “Segretaris del Proto-
collo,” a dignity to which I shall try to
As yet I do comparatively little filing,
for the obvious reason that there is not
much to be filed. My time is occupied
mainly with translating Italian letters, re-
ports and periodical articles into English.
This work accomplishes the double end
of helping such members of our unit as
are more accomplished professionally
than they are linguistically, and of adding
appreciably to my own Italian vocabu-
lary. I also have charge of checking up
ir | language is one of great concern to all
1e taking lessons of a Berlitz School teacher,
| who comes to the office and has classes
gs oo ts a a the
of four to six people three times a week.
We are permitted to do this on office
time. In addition, I have made a per:
sonal arrangement with an Italian lady,
herself a teacher of French, by which we
exchange conversation twice a week, as
her zeal for learning English equals mine
for acquiring her language. We are fol-
lowing the unwritten rule, “When in
doubt, try French,” and we thus get on
very well indged.
Do Not “Do as the Romans Do”
There are in our unit thirty-eight people,
nearly equally divided as to men and
women. We are a motley crowd, doctors,
nurses, social workers, journalists, ste-
nographers and educators. We come from
eleven different States. Among the
women Miss Laws and myself represent
Bryn Mawr College, and others come
from Mount Holyoke, Oberlin, Ohio, Wes-
leyan, Earlham and Western Reserve.
Some of the women, including myself,
are living in the Amcross Club house,
started since our arrival by the American
Red Cross to meet a difficult housing
problem. It is a delightful house, with
gardens, front and back, and large bed-
rooms, with comfortable beds. We are
to disregard, to a certain extent, the rigid
command, “When in Rome do as the
Romans do,” for we are to have hot baths,
without extra charge, steam heat in our
bed-rooms, food from the American com-
missary and cereal for breakfast.
In my next I shall hope to tell of the
further progress of the work of our unit.
Very truly yours,
Miss Reichenbach Sent from Paris as
Hospital Hut Worker
November 13, 1918.
My dear Miss Reilly:
soe Two weeks in Paris passed
all too quickly for me,.as even the war
could not spoil the interest and beauty
of that city. In fact it impressed me
more than ever before, and the longer I
stayed there the more “war enthusiasm”
I seemed to feel, and the more anxious I
was to begin work. Miss Evans of the
Refugee Bureau gave me a little pre-
liminary training and let me investigate
a few special refugee cases for the Paris
bureau by way of apprenticeship, while
waiting for the powers that be to decide
what to do with me.
The Zone Commander decided that
there was greater need for hospital hut
workers than for social workers just now
in this zone, so I was sent here to Le
Mans as assistant to Miss Steele who
had just gone about a week before to
start a hut in a big camp hospital.’ This
is, I understand, a temporary arrange-
ment, and I am to return to the refugees
when the reconstruction work starts in
the war zone, at least I hope so. I was
very glad to get down to real work finally,
but sorry to get out of touch with the
French people, as their spirit and courage
are such that it is an inspiration to work
with them, The refugees are so pathet-
ically happy over the possibility of re-
turning home, even though that home is
a hopeless desert, and grateful for any
little thing the Red Cross could do for
them. They were so interesting to talk
to, one could not really call it work to go
to see them and investigate their re-
quests for help. The hardest part of it,
as of most other war work, especially
over here, is the fact that one always
wants to do so much more than is possi-
ble. One sees such tremendous needs
and seems to be doing so little. "
tients are in barracks in the court. Most
of the patients are sick, not weeded. and
therefore apt to be disappointed over
their “hard luck” and in need of diver-
sion. There is no regular hut or space
for any kind of entertainment yet, but
Miss Steele had started a little canteen in
a partitioned off end of a floorless shed
and there we daily sell all tobacco and
candy the commissary will let us have,
and could dispose of more. We have a
crowd all the time and will be glad to
have the use of a whole big tent that
Major Hooker, of the hospital, and Cap-
tain Mason, of the Red Cross, are going
to put up for us tomorrow. We can make
a sort of clubroom of it.
It is penetratingly cold here, with
enough rain and wind to make us realize,
as we never could at home, the hardships
the soldiers have to endure, and to want
to do anything to make them more com-
fortable. In the absence of hut enter-
tainments we have spent a good deal of
time in the wards, distributing papers,
magazines, comfort bags, and other Red
Cross gifts. They are little things, but
the men’s response makes us feel that
they are worth while. Many who have
‘The same is true here, ie weephial te
‘Trews: a well-managed but cheerless in-
stitution, housed in a medieval monas-
tery with high, stone-floored, bare-walled
galleries for wards. The, overflow of pa-
talked to « “girl who talks United States”
for weeks, and they keep us busy. So
our work here has possibilities and will
continue a long time in spite of the fight-
ing being over; in fact, many here seem —
to feel that the greatest work of the Red |
Cross women is yet to come.
Celebration of Armistice
"There has been wild excitement here
over the armistice, as you doubtless know
from the papers. The picturesque old
town is a mass of flags, and day before
yesterday one could hardly get through
the crowds of yelling people running arm
in arm down the streets, waving flags.
Everyone, crippled soldiers, women in
black, all joined in the most spontaneous
celebration I ever saw. All around us
we heard the cry, “La guerre est finie,”
varied occasionally by “Germany finish,”
when they tried to talk English. They
feel so grateful to America that it is
sometimes embarrassing, and keep say-
ing over and over that they never could
have won if we had not come over in
force to help.
I cannot begin to thank you enough
for giving me this wonderful opportunity
of coming over here,—I have been glad
of it every minute since I started, and
am trying my level best to work hard
and uphold the “glory of Bryn Mawr.”
The classes have elected captains and
managers for water-polo as follows: 1919,
BE. Lanier, captain; A. Thorndike, man-
ager. 1920, B. Weaver, captain; H.
Holmes, manager. 1921, E. Cope, cap-
tain; W. Worcester, manager.
Freshman. swimming - authorizations
will be conducted this Friday night in the
Swimming meets this year are sched-
uled for February 7th and 14th.
According to a recent decision of the
Athletic Board members of all four
classes will be allowed to compete for the
Apparatus Cup this winter.
K. Tyler '19 will lead the college drill
next week in the gymnasium.
Swimming classes will count as organ-
ized exercise this season. Mr. Bishop
will coach members of the first class, and
lower classes will meet with Miss Kirk
and the class captains.
Franklin Simon 8 Co.
A Store of Individual Shops
Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Sts. New York
Announce an Exhibit
Advance Spring Fashions
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
A selection thoughtfully chosen to fit the needs of the
Suits, Coats, Wraps,
Tailored Dresses, Afternoon and Evening Gowns
Waists, Skirts, Shoes, Sweaters
Gymnasium Apparel, Sport Apparel
Riding Habits, Underwear,
An extensive variety of styles appropriate
At Moderate Prices
@ PATRONIZING ADVERTISERS. PLEASE MENTION “THE COLLEGE NEWS”
Bite ty pus el Eon. ere ia i Nell
Ce Sta wee re
es for th
a unique assemblage of
ready to fill all saias
113 So, Sixteenth Street
Telephone: Locust 6886 Philadelphia
GOWNS, WRAPS, BLOUSES | ‘ | |
WOOLS, SILKS AND COTTON FOR
- Values of furs cannot be
not to be found elsewhere
16 and 18 West 46th Street, near Fifth Avenue
New York City
Bell Telephone, Walnut 3274
MISS IRENE C. MULHOLLAND
Marcet Wavina, Smampoorva, Facran Massacre,
| Manicurina, Vioter Ray TREATMENT
BOOKS OF ALL PUBLISHERS
Can be had at the
1701 CHESTNUT STREET
Philadelphi ROOM 403, WIDENER BLDG.
N. W. Cor. Juniper and Chestnut Sts. Take Local Elevator
MANN & DILKS
Just a plain tailored shirt.
Made in madras, cheviot,
silks, flannels, etc., etc.
Trunks, Bags, Suit Cases, Small Leather Goods
Hand Bags, Gloves ©
Geo. B. Bains & Son, Inc.
1028 Chestnut Street Philadelphia
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 instruction in Horse
Back Riding and will be p to have you call at
to children. A large indoor
in inclement weather.
ring, suitable for ri
In connection with the school there will be a training
stable for show horser (harness or saddle).
ESTABLISHED 1839 | = |
_ 131 So. 13th Street 3 2
/ Mawson’ s Furs Poti
ed en advertising. Reputation
the first requisite.
Mr. Mawson is not connected directly or indirectly 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
Neat Door to Keith’s Seeond Floor
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.
IN PATRONIZING ADVERTIONRS, PLEASE MENTION “TEE COLLECE awe
Specialists in the
FASHIONABLE APPAREL FOR
MARKET, EIGHTH and, FILBERT STS.
BONWIT TELLER & CO,
Fall and Winter Blouses
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.
‘. — “—
“ ‘Dobothea Day 08 (iltre, ‘Asa Watkins)
has" a ‘daughter, Julia, born last Septem-
Seaiisonincy Arthurs ‘14 (Mrs. Frank
Supplee) has a son, Frank Supplee, 3d,
born last September.
Mary Andrews ’17 has announced her
engagement to Mr. William. Pitt Mason,
Jr., of Troy, N. Y. Miss Andrews is sta-
tioned at Camp Dix as assistant at the
Bacteriological Laboratory of the Base
Hospital. Mr. Mason has a commission
as captain in the U. S. Army. He is a
graduate of Williams College ‘13 and
studied at the Columbia Law School. He
served at the Mexican border as a mem-
-ber of Squadron A. ‘
Helen Lee 13 has announced her en-
gagement to Ensign Charles Gilbert,
U.S. N. Mr. Gilbert is in the submarine
Elizabeth Baldwin '14 has announced
her engagement to Captain Phillip Stim-
son, Medical Corps, U. S. A. Captain
Stimson is at present adjutant of the Red
Cross Hospital No, 2 in Paris. Captain
Stimson joined the British forces two
years ago when they were short of doc-
tors and was wounded at Ypres. Since
recovering from his wound he has been
on active service with the American
Harriet Hobbs ’18 has announced her
engagement to Lieut. William Howard
Haines, U. S. N., a member of the Class
of 1912 of the Columbia School of Elec-
trical Engineering. Miss Hobbs is at col-
lege this year as Demonstrator in Chem-
Theodosia Haynes '19 has announcec
her engagement to Mr. Sidney H. Lincoln,
Yale '08, of Springfield, Mass.
Katharine Walker ’21 has announced
her engagement to Mr. Franklin W.
Hobbs, Jr., of Brookline, Mass. Mr.
Hobbs was a member of the Class of
1919, Harvard, but left college in his
sophomore year to enter the Navy, in
which, until his recent discharge, he held
the rank of junior lieutenant.
Frances Hollingshead ‘21 has an-
nounced her engagement to Mr. Thomas
Groves, Dartmouth 18, of Bradford, Pa.
Mr. Groves has just received his dis-
charge from the Navy.
Gertrude Davie ex-’21 has announced
her engagement to Mr. Adrian Green, of
the naval aviation. They will be married
Easter Monday. M. Banks ex-'21 will be
her maid of honor.
The wedding of Jean Barstow ex-’14 to
Ensign Charles Gilbert Reinhardt took
place on January 2d at the Calvary Hpis-
copal Church at Germantown, Pa. En-
sign Reinhardt is stationed at Pensacola,
Fla., where Mr. and Mrs. Reinhardt will
make their home.
Grace Meigs '03, M.D., was married re-
cently to Dr. Thomas Reid Crowder.
Alice Hornberger "15 was married re-
cently to Lieut. William Clinton Bowen, of
the U. S. A. Engineers.
Mr. David Lubin, father of Dorothy and
Grace Lubin ’21, died on January ist at
Rome of pneumonia following influenza.
Mr. Lubin was the founder of the Inter-
national Institute of Agriculture and the
American representative on its perma-
Mary Butler, sister of Margaret Butler
19, died on Christmas Eve of Influenza.
_ Will be the land it was of yore.
Will it be Heaven, or will it - Hetl—
When there is peace.
the life of a nation or of a person than
following Christ,” said Miss Applebee. “1t
involves taking a definite side in the
game of life and playing hard; but it
brings the peace of God because we are
on the side of the Prince of Peace. In
this game we must first defend the goal—
righteousness, truth and love. Faithful-
ness in the routine of daily life, corre-
sponding to the steady work of the half-
backs in hockey, is also essential to vic-
tory. This line has three divisions: one’s
special job, which must be held down;
being a good all-around member of the
community; and living as a human being
among other human beings. . . . And
besides doing our ordinary duty we must
go the last long mile of scoring goals.
“We must experience and know re-
ligion; it is not merely an intellectual
291 SUBSCRIBE TO RED CROSS
J. Connelley Heads 100 Per Cent
With a 100 per cent subscription among
the employees, the Red Cross Christmas
drive totaled 291 members for the col-
lege, yielding $304. Thirty-three faculty
and staff contributed $38; 248 graduates
and undergraduates, $256.20; 10 maids,
$10, and 36 employees, $43. These fig-
ures do not include members who joined
in other places than the college. Only
seven undergraduates are not Red Cross
Joseph Connelley, twice first subscriber
in the Liberty Loan drives, was the first
employee to take out his Red Cross mem-
LUCY EVANS MARRIED TO DR. CHEW
Wedding Takes Place in Studio
The marriage of Lucy Evans ‘18 and
Dr. Samuel Chew, Associate Professor of
English, took place in the studio of the
bride’s father in New York City, Saturday
Pevening, December 21st, before a niche in
which Mr. Evans’s latest sculpture,
“Moweli and the Panther,” was placed.
Miss June Evans, the bride’s sister, was
her only attendant. Mr. Chew’s best man
was Captain Thomas Ruth, Lecturer in
Latin at Bryn Mawr in 1916-17. M.
O'Connor 18 was among the guests, and
eaught the bride’s bouquet.
Mrs. Chew was taken ill with influenza
on the wedding trip and is now recover-
ing at her father’s home in New York.
SPRING STREET THANKS BRYN
MAWR FOR CHRISTMAS
“The Christmas contribution from
Bryn Mawr was very heartily appreciated
at Spring Street,” writes Miss Wiggin.
“The stockings were delivered in the
homes of the children. Over fifty fami-
lies received gifts from the Neighborhood
“The Helping Hand Society had a spe-
cial Christmas meeting on December 23d,
and their stockings were given to them
then, and were very deeply appriciated.
The Nursery babies had a party on Christ-
mas Eve, and one evening there was a
party for their mothers with Movies.
Altogether Christmas week was most suc-
cessful, except for the fact that we
imissed Miss Applebee badly.”
“There is no more peaceful thing in
Dobso engine was never rihning better. ‘Turn
Sink iades 0 pene. ck ted oe edn |
That is the way hundreds of college
women felt that day and will continue to
feel. After the zest of war work there is
no turning - back for her. ‘And why | turn
should she go back? All the old and]
countless new roads are open to women
today. The war has made real thinking
as necessary for the inside of a woman's
head as a hat for the outside. Luckily,
it has also made it an easier, matter to
translate thinking into action.
The Blue Triangle stands for one of
these means of translation. This is the
sign that has meant the most to women
in war work since Uncle Sam enlisted
and the Y. W. C. A. intends to have it
mean even more in reconstruction.
Under the Blue Triangle there ure
various ways of using the college wom-
an’s general and special training. Any
girl who has another language besides
English can feel it a patriotic duty to
take up work among foreign-born women
in the International Institutes. There she
can help to make the future of America.
If she is interested in social problems and
enjoys her economics, she can join our
social and recreational work among in-
dustrial women. A girl who is able to
leave her home town, can do good work
in club organization and activities in
communities affected by the war. France,
Russia, China and other lands are await-
ing the girls of America. The Y. W. C. A.
needs help in spreading their splendid
ideals to those lands. Girls with a head
for business or organization can do good
work as cafeteria directors or business
secretaries. No finer way of using a good
athletic training could be found than in
becoming a physical director or recrea-
tional leader under the Blue Triangle.
The girl with a quality for leadership and
insight into character can find inspiration
and pleasure in joining our religious
Intensive and regular courses of train-
ing are provided in these subjects for
qualified candidates in all parts of the
country. Such a candidate for a position
in the Y. W. C. A. must have a college
education, or its equivalent in experience,
or technical training in: Household
Economy, Physical Training, Business
Training. She must be at least twenty-
two years of age and a member of a
Protestant Evangelical Church.
When you write your letter of inquiry,
address it to the Personal Bureau of the
National Board of the Y. W. C. A., 600
Lexington Avenue, New York City.
Speaking of Liysyfran
A visitor in chapel Sunday night
scanned the congregation in vain looking
for an undergraduate friend who lives in
Llysyfran. “Poor girl,” she reflected at
last, “I suppose she doesn’t get to chapel
very often—living. off campus!”
Adelphi.—Last week of “Eyes. of
Broad.—George Arliss in “The , Molluse”
and Barrie’s playlet, “A Well-remembered
Lyric.—Lew Fields in “Friendly Ene-
Garrick.—‘“Polly with a Past.”
Forrest.—“The Velvet Lady.”
Schubert.—McIntyre and Heath in
Chestnut Street Opera House.-—“Oh,
Walnut.—“The Garden of Allah.”
Metropolitan Opera House.—Russian
Symphony Orchestra with Isadora Dun-
ean’s pupils. January 20th.
UN PATRONIZING ADVERTISERS, PLEASE MENTION “THE COLLEGE NEWs"
es of Ypres and Verdun, received a spe-
|cial citation after the battle of the
Somme, and was decorated with the Croix
de Guerre. Sent to America by the
French government, he expected to re
turn early this month, but by special re-
— is ee longer to lecture. .
Telephone :— Established 1854
Majestic 2240 Incorporated 1893
Juergens & Anderson Co.
MAKERS OF FINE JEWELRY
100 TO 108 N. STATE ST., CHICAGO
MAJOR IAN HAY BEITH
In the Gymnasium on Saturday,
January 11, at Bight O’Clock
For the Benefit of 1920's Service Corps.
Tickets may be procured from Miss
Marian Gregg, Pembroke West.
Outsiders, $1.00 reserved; $.75 unreserved
College, $.75 reserved; $.50 unreserved
RIBBONS, STANDS, PAPER,
FELT MATS, RUBBER COVERS
On Sale Through the College News
Apply F. C. Clarke, Rockefeller
Typewriting, Note Copying, Secretarial
H. Holmes, Chairman, Pembroke West
L.P. HOLLANDER & CO.
5th AVENUE at 46th STREET
“il ee a rs gy
EE ee ee ee eS Ms eRe ea a
ER ia sees edie s cnesanns
"Good health, but must be careful
Good health, but must be careful
about getting fatigued .......... ao Oe
Good health, but must be careful
about eye trouble ............ 3
Good health, but must be curbed
> about indigestion .......... Good health, but must be cuted
about losing weight ......... Gey 1
Good health, but must be careful
WT NO oe ees ;
Good health, but must - careful
about heart trouble ......... nee Ud
Fair health, but must be careful
about colds and weak back ....... 1
Fair health, but must be careful
about using lame leg .......... |
Poor health, but must be careful
about colds and getting fatigued... 1
English the Favorite Study in Preparation
Other statistics as to the favorite stud-
ies of the Freshmen (each Freshman giv-
ing all the studies she liked in preparing
for college) are: English, 54; Latin, 39;
French, 35; History, 33; Mathematics, 23;
Science, 17; Modern Languages, 14;
Greek, 5; Physiology, 2; Physics, 3; Psy-
chology, 2; German, 2; no preference, 2;
Economics, 1; History of Art, 1; Biology,
1; Botany, 1; Political Economy, 1.
WAR POSTERS ON EXHIBITION
THIS WEEK AT THE ACADEMY
A collection of French, English and
Belgian posters and war proclamations is
on exhibition this week at the Academy
of Fine Arts. The enlarged prints of
British naval “snapshots,” shown last
week, aroused so much interest that their
exhibition will continue.
The last two panels of Violet Oakley’s
mural paintings for the State House at
Harrisburg are on exhibition in the north
corridor. They will be removed later to
Harrisburg and placed in the Senate
Chamber, where they will be dedicated
by Governor Sproul.
Friday, January 10
8.30 p.m.—Freshman swimming authori-
Saturday, January 11
8.00 p.m.—Lecture by Major Ian* Hay
Beith on “Victory and Be-
yond?” in the Gymnasium.
Sunday, January 12
6.00 p.m.—-Vespers. Speaker,
8.00 p.m.—Chapel. Sermon by the Rev.
Harry D. Fosdick, of Union
Seminary, N. Y.
Monday, January 13
8.30 p. m.—President Thomas at home to
the Senior Class.
Thursday, January 16 é
9.00 a. m.—Matriculation examinations
Friday, January 17
8.00 p.m.—Lecture by Mr. Thomas Whit-
temore on “The Mystery of
the Russian Character.”
Saturday, January 18
8.00 p.m.—Lecture by Lieutenant Do-
belle for the benefit of 1922's
Service Corps fund.
Sunday, January 19
6.00 p.m.—Vespers. Speaker, Deaconess
Monday, January 20
8.30 p. m.—President Thomas at home to
the graduate students.
Wednesday, January 22
Mid-year examinations begin.
tikes ee. Salguero Oakes 4 le
Chapel of Columbia University.
Miss Sidgwick and Miss Caroline Spur-
bers of the Mission. They both con-
tracted influenza several weeks ago. Miss
Spurgeon has recovered and is returning
to England. Miss Sidgwick died at the
Post-Graduate Hospital at Columbia.
BOOBY SWIMMING MEET
IN NEAR FUTURE
Chance for Every Sort of Talent
With the opening of the pool, in the
near future will come the diversion of a
Booby Swimming Meet, competition in
which is open to all with aspirations con-
fessed or unconfessed to the vaudeville
stage. Races and contests are now in
the process of arrangement, and sugges-
tions for novel events will be gratefully
received by the custodian of the pool.
Proudly conscious of her success of
three years’ standing, A. Thorndike ‘19
has issued a general challenge to the col-
lege to better her unprecedented record
in the Dive for Splash. With the passing
of 1918 and H. Wilson, half fish, half
woman, the championship in the under-
water consumption of bananas and grape
testants for this title are expected.
The date of the meet will be announced
as soon as practicable. Meanwhile under-
graduates are urged to practice in their
NEWS IN BRIEF
President Thomas drove her car
through Florida during the Christmas va-
cation. She spent a day with Dr. Anna
Howard Shaw, who has a bungalow at
Dr. Rufus Jones, President of the Col-
lege Board of Trustees, has gone -to
France to inspect the reconstruction work
of the American Friends’ Service Com-
Senorita Dorado attended a conference
of professors of Spanish at Columbia Uni-
versity during the vacation.
Katharine Fullerton Gerould, English
Reader at Bryn Mawr, 1901 to 1910, has
an article, “The Remarkable Rightness of
Rudyard Kipling,” in the January At-
Miss Helen Lathrop, last year Demon-
strater in the Art Department, is on her
way to France under the American Li-
brary Association to do library work in
Paris and with the Army of Occupation.
Dr. Florence Bascom, Dr. James H.
Leuba, and Dr. James Barnes were Bryn
Mawr’s three representatives at the
American Association of Professors,
whith met in Baltimore during the Christ-
Dr. Bascom attended the meeting of the
Geographical Society of America, held at
Margaret Butler "19 will not return to
college, owing to the death of her sister.
Miss Butler was on her class Service
Corps Committee and captain of the vic-
torious Senior fifth hockey team.
Tryouts for French Club will be held
this week. Those wishing to belong are
asked to give their names to J. Peabody,
president, Pem West.
or of the British Educational Mission
‘|which visited Bryn Mawr October 21st, |
died of pneumonia in New York a week| fi °
‘ago Saturday. Dean Maddison attended | fj
the funeral services, held in St. Paul’s| ff
Presi- | ff
dent Hadley of Yale, Professor Schofield | fj
of Harvard, and Elihu Root were honor-|
geon, who when here lectured on British |
war poetry, were the only women mem-|
juice stands unclaimed, and many con-/g
American Lead Pencil Co.
MARY G. MeCRYSTAL
Choice Assortment of WOOLS for Every
Kind of Sweater
Handkerchiefs and Notions
842 Lancaster Avenue. Bryn Mawr
THE WHITE GATE STUDIOS
Ereperatory Classes for Occupational Therapy in Basketry,
Pottery and Modeling, Sim Beok Construction, B Block Print-
i the making of Toys.
ing, Crving, Vee to ult the convenience of College
RADNOR ROAD, BRYN MAWR, PA.
Lancaster and Merion Avenues,
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
| Orders Delivered. We aim to please you.
Floyd Bldg., Merion and Lancaster Aves.
MARCEL WAVING MANICURING
BRYN MAWR FLOWER SHOP
Cut Flowers and Plants Fresh Daily
Corsage and Floral Baskets
Old Fashioned Beuquets a Specialty |
Potted Plants—Persenal supervision on all erdave
807 Lancaster Ave.
& M. FENNER |
Ice Cream, Frozen Fruits and Ices
Fine and Fancy Cakes, Confections
Bryn Mawr (Telephone)
Phone, Bryn Mawr 578
HENRY B. WALLACE
CATERER AND CONFECTIONER
LUNCHEONS AND TBAS
“COLUMBIA” ATHLETIC APPAREL FoR
GIRLS AND WOMEN
Consumers’ League Endorsement
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
Alice G, Howland
THE HARCUM SCHOOL
FOR GIRLS—BRYN MAWR, PA.
HATCHER HARCUM, B.L.
IMD ef Lb ea fe See
Comelia G. Harcum, Ph.D. :
Head of Academic Depi
BRYN MAWR PENNSYLVANIA
IM PATRONIZING ADVERTISERS, PLEASE MENTION “THE COLLEGE News”
Gymnasium Suits Sport Skirts
Camp Costumes Suits PROVISIONS
— Alo Brasiore ARDMORE, OVERBROOK, NARBERTH
Actual Makers 301 scien tabi Mass BRYN MAWR AVENUE
JOHN J. MeDEVITT “ Sumecs |THE BRYN MAWR TRUST Co.
Letter Head CAPITAL, $250,000
— ALLOWS INTEREST ON DEPOSITS
1011 Lancaster Ave. Bryn Mawr, Pa. SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT
SCHOOLS Doctor in | BRYN MAWR.
THE SHIPLEY schoo. | ®- _— (Pitney) "Pua
Preparatory to Bryn Mawr College ee cen eee Materia
BRYN MAWR, PENNSYLVANIA tical Laboratory at ion Stains Hospital.
mei iV EASTMAN’S KODAKS AND FILMS
Afternoon Tea and Luncheon
COTTAGE TEA ROOM
Montgomery Ave., Bryn Mawr
Everything dainty and delicious
TRUNK AND BAG REPAIRING
Trunks, oods of thoroughly
Harness, Saddlery and Automobile Supplies
EDWARD L. POWERS
903-905 LANCASTER AVE. BRYN MAWR, Pa.
M. M. GAFFNEY
LADIES’ AND GENTS’ FURNISHINGS
DRY GOODS AND
Post OFFICE BLOCK
College news, January 9, 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. 12
College news (Bryn Mawr College : 1914)--https://tripod.brynmawr.edu/permalink/01TRI_INST/26mktb/alma991001620579...
Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2012 with funding from LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation.