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The Ubyssey Nov 15, 1927

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume X.
No. 13.
For two minutes on Friday, Nov.
11th the UnlvorHlty wns tit ono with
the millions of men antl women
throughout the Kmplro who observed
the silence In commemoration ot the
Armistice. Immediately following,
there was ii short service which hail
been arranged by tho Alma Muter
Society, the 196th Battalion and the
University Branch ot the Cunadlan
Legion, British Empire Service
League. Chancellor McKechnie, Dean
Coleman and two representative each
from the 196th Battalion, the Canadian Legion and the Alma Mater Society were on the platform.
At oleven o'clock the bugler sounded
the "Last Post" and the student body
kept the two minutes of silent thanksgiving in the company of those whose
memories were, perhaps, more poignant than ours, the relatives and
friends of those who were killed or
died lu the great war.
Followlug the silence Mr. Sherwood
Lett, the first president of the Alma
Mater Society, told briefly the story
of the 196th, the University battullon,
in France. He said that the silence
Just observed reminded him of the
first graduation at which the words
"absent on active service" were used
in connection with the students. It
brought back memories of Arras and
Amiens and of Courcelette and Albert
where the 196th took Regina Trench
and received Its baptism of blood and
Are. Then, winter In the trenches
and ln the spring, Vlmy, At home
another graduation was held wtth still
more replies of "ubsent on active
service" and In France the 196th car-
rind on with lessening ranks.
Pusschendaele, the 196th's big show,
was In 1917 and aftei the battle outside the ruined city of Ypros and
through the winter the Battalion
dwindled till by the spring, when still
another* graduation was taking place,
death and casualties had thinned Its
rankB until it was but a shadow of Its
former self. It carried on at Amiens
and the break-through to regain their
bloodstained provinces for France and
Belgium, and then came Mons and
victory and finally the 11th of November, 1918, and the silence that reigned
over tho long line of trenches through
France anil Belgium. In concluding,
Mr. Lett said that such services as
the one in which he was taking part
were held, not only to honor those
whojvent to France and to commemorate the Armistice, but also that
wo might renew our faith with those
who died and that we might have
something of their spirit of laith and
Mr. Milledge of the llillth presented
the memorial picture of the the grave
of the late Captain Leroy, which Is
an enlargement of a snapshot taken
last year hy Mr. Alfred II. Johnson.
In speaking of Captain Leroy's life Mr.
Milledge said, "his was u great spirit
of service." He was u prominent member of the national geological survey
of Canada and his early life was devoted to his country and tho growing
generation, but It was not until he
was tho leader of a battalion of university boys that his supreme genius
as a leader of men became apparent.
His career, which although brief, was
full of incident closed with his death
ln action at Passchondaolo and ho
was burled In the cemetery of the
Nine Kims at Poperingo. Captain
Leroy was not a member of the faculty of the University of British Columbia but he would have heen, had he
lived. The picture was given in the
hope that "All ye who pass hy" might
see in It the spirit of one who gave
his life that others might live .
As he accepted the picture on he-
half of the Board of (ioveniors and
the University the Chancellor said,
"It Ih a memorial which will add to
the traditions which we are slowly
building up." He referred to the
scarcity of tradition In such Institutions as ours where the past Is so
closely allied with the present but ho
reminded us that we have one glorious traditions. The tradition that
arises from the fact that when conscription came Into force there was
not a man who was physically lit, left
in the  University.
After tho Chancellor's address ilw
representatives from tlie HKith Battalion,   the   Alma   Mater   Society   und
Frosty Win Debate
"Hesolved that the manners and
morals of thu present generation are
better than those of our grandparents"
caused much controversy between
the debating representatives of Arts
"II and Arts "M on Friday noon ln
Applied Science 100, when a largo
and enthusiastic crowd turned out to
hear the llrst of the women's Interclass debutes for the shield.
Speaking flrst for the Affirmative
and for Arts '30, Ethel McDowell
presented in a ironic tone the more
laughable aspects of the social life of
tho mid-Victorians. Miss McDowell
wasted much of her time on material
that had little to do with the subject
lu hand, instead of backing up hor
important points with more substitutional proof. Though Miss McDowell's diction was not particularly
well-chosen, she nuulo her remarks
emphatic and spoke In u clear, strong
Miss Betty Moore, leading the
Negative for Arts '31' "breezed" onto
the platform and with good diction
and a vory business-like manner derided tho attitude of the modern girl.
Her delivery was excellent, though at
times she became rather too eloiiuent,
but her statotnetns were convincingly
Slow and a little moro deliberate
was the method of attack of Miss
Marion I^angdrldge, who argued
against tho stiff formality and unhealthy dress of our grundparonts. A
little more force In her delivery
would have made hor rather sound
arguments more convincing.
Miss Margarot Mulrhead, who reminded one of the Victorian type she
sought to uphold, was tho second
speaker for the negative. Her speech
was straightforward and bright, an
her mutuary was particularly prais-
In giving their decision, the judges,
Miss Wossie Tipping, Miss Margaret
(irant and Mr. Walter Limning, each
gave a throe to two decision on points
for the freshettes thus granting a
unanimous decision for Arts "11, They
made the criticism thnt neither side
took the chances given to refute the
statements open to criticism made by
its opponents. Time, of course, was
against the speakers In this, nnd the
rebuttal made hy Miss McDowell was
Indeed adequate.
The Studenls' I'arliaineiii met hist
Weilip'-ilay aftcnioon, November !,ih
m Ari • leu. '|'h,, I'reinier, Hon. I ><-ni-.
Murphy inn oduced l be lollow bur mo
iion: "Resolved that the "C byssey"
should publish political news and
opinions, lor the instruction oi students, and give them an opportunity to
publish their own ideas in iis columns."
Hon. Mr. Murphy, in upholding tlm
bill, maintained that all students
should be interested in the provincial
federal and intei national questions <>|
to-day. Ideas should be voiced in the
public press, ill tills case the "Ubyssey." and thus show an interest in the
country, students should not bo self-
centred, but should consider such mat
ters as International Peace or the
Position of Canada in the British Umpire.
F. ('. Pllkington, honourable member from Penticion, opposed the resolution on the ground Ihat, first,
there Is no room in tlio paper I'or
political discussions and Ideas, and
secondly, we can read politics In Vancouver's three daily papers. Tlie
"Ubyssey" is ii students' publication
and nol intended lo publish piedlgest-
ed news.
lion P. Murphy gave live Important
political questions of Ihe day and de
(led the House lo answer them As
there was no response, lie concluded
ilial the studenls are In great need
ol a heller understanding of national
The motion was voted on, and de
ieaied by a small majority. Parliament ihen adjourned tin I li November
thi! Canadian Legion took tlie three
wreaths from the platform und carried ilu'iu to tho memorial In tho
Science Building. As they were being deposited the bugler sounded the
"Last   Post"  and   thou,  "Reveille."
The Lipton Cup
Well, Varsity has tho LIpton Cup
und   the   Provincial   Championship—
good going for a minor sport. The
next canto iti the epic is the Rough-
rider's series this week. There ure
two games, Wednesday und Saturday
afternoons, and (he Championship of
Western Canada with its attendant
trophies at stake.
The RoughrliieiM are a hard-bucking, heavy team but the Blue and
Cold team will probably excel In fast
backfleld work. Varsity has a lighting chance which is all any Blue and
Hold team has ever asked for.
There will be a big Football Rally
Wednesday noon and everybody
should he at both games. Students
are potting very special rates.
A parade will form Wednesday
noon at two o'clock, to he at the game
at three o'clock when lt starts.
Several B. C. Klectric busses will
probably be commissioned and a
special reserved section will he held
till  the arrival of the  students.
This is one time when Varsity support   is   not   requested     it    is   expected.
I he big A lis I!,ill is o\ er, a nd u a -
one ol I ile iiiiisl .success! Ill events held
lor a long I ime. Carib-nA l in-bes; r.i
rendered delightful music io the three
hundred dancers until the hour ol
one. when sli'ong men rushed forth to
secure cars ot many varieties and
shapes outidde in the storm.
The hall was very artistically decorated with ballooiu, coloured paper
suspended in circles and triangles
from above, and art panels designed
by the students of Ihe arts school oi
Throughout the dance, lighting el
feels were carried out and ai the close
oi "Ilew-Hew-Dewy-Day" a special hit
was made. All the balloons were released and brave men dashed in all
directions to secure the evasive articles but were rewarded by sw-ei
smiles on returning ihe crumpled remain of their catidi. Then everyone
was appalled hy a most horrible noise
from the balcony. No one bad any
idea what it was until they discovered
the shadow of an aeroplane going
across the wall and dickering on the
decoral ions. Then looking overhead
;bey discovered a plane call'il "The
Spirit of Fun" soaring through clouds
nl coloured paper In tlie full lllltlle of n
powerful  searchlight.
With the wall/ Sleep" ih,, affair
drew to a close. Arts men, wearing
funny little pieces of red wool con-
i.'iaiulaieil themselves on the splendid success of I heir dance and asserted
how futile ll would be for cei lain other
faculties lo endeavour lo hold such an
event and carry ii through with such
an atmosphere, such "savoir falre."
The patrons and patronesses were:
Dr. and Mrs. Kllnck, Dr. and Mrs.
Coleman, Dean M. L, Bollert, Professor
and Mrs. Logan.
Defeat Vancouver Team 8-5
Playing the best game of their
young lives, and showing tho beneficial effects of u week's rest, the
Varsity Canadian Rugby team defeated Vancouver Saturday last, winning
the Lipton Cup, the Provincial championship and the right to play the
Regina Uoughriders in the Western
Canada finals this week . The Hough-
riders left Kegina yesterday and play
Varsity two games, this Wednesday
and Saturday, with a third deciding
game If necessary.
The scoro of Saturday's game, 8-5,
Is fairly Indicative of the general
merits of the tennis. Varsity had all
of the play in tho early periods of the
game, with Vancouver coming back
strong in the lust fow minutes to
make their only score.
In the early part of tho game Vancouver failed to make yards even
once, while Varsity made consistent
gains, keeping the ball on enemy
ground almost all the time, and several times missing touchdowns by
very narrow margins.
The first scorn came when Varsity
blocked a Vancouver punt, nnd booted
the pigskin over for a point. Shield's
kicking showed Improvement us he
was able to lift the ball high enough
in the air for Varsity linesmen to get
down and smear the opposing safeties.
Hi liner's kicking is always rollable
properly placed and timed; If the ball
had been dryer and the ground less
liquid he would have been sure of ut
least one field goal. Both these meti
played their backfleld positions well,
tunning and tackling satisfactorily.
Captain Currle at the key position
though bumpered by several minor
injuries handled the team efficiently
am) had them working us u unit, tn
beautiful contrast to their disorganized showing on Thanksgiving day.
For the rest suffice it to say that
they played football, the good consistent Rugby Hint Couches Burke
ami Hurley have been drilling all fall.
Odium niaile the Varsity touchdown,
that being the most spectacular of a
series of beautiful plays. Odium,
with Coino/./.l, Hall, Jackson, Smith,
Watson, und Diroin make a defensive
and offensive Inside line that even
the far fumed Saskatchewan Rough
lidei's will llinl a hard nut to crack.
Parker ml hi • llr-.t chain e to show
hi - lei l le lo any a,I v ,image In I lie
b.o l.ri'i.tiiid. and w, i i,,- I,, atlil'in
1 All "Mens, | a loolball pi.IV! r. lie
l an    hed,    i lie    \ a in mi v er   I, ml,    off    al
ba If I inie   a   t I   I '.v enl \   lie    v a I'd-,   be
line    lie     Was     illll i. ■■ I     ),o      deep      |||      lllc
mud that In < an i see Straight yet.
Straight loo was on Ihe Job and recovered    fumbles   ai    the   right    time.
Weill worth showed thai he call tinkle
as well as run, which Is heartening
enough since ibis year he has
showed   up  more on   offense  than   de
Big Pom's!
Regina Roughriders
Wednesday. Nov. 16th
Saturday, Nov. 19th
Athletic Park at 3 p.m.
Partide lo gam* In oars, lormi al
2 o'clock
General Admission
$1.00 Single Roierved Seat
$1.50 Double Game Tloket
Student Admission
75 cents Single Ticket
(LOO Double Game Ticket
Primate Opens
Anglican College
When His Grace the Most Rev. S.
P. Matheson, Primate of all Cunada,
entered the Auditorium on Wednesday
afternoon at the head of the procession of Anglican clergy every seat
wus occupied.
After the singing of the national
anthem prayers were read by the
Rev. C. Ii. Shortt. Archbishop de
Fender, who presided at tho ceremony, traced briefly the history of
the Anglican Theological College In
British Columbia. In tho absence of
President Kllnck Dean Coloman officially welcomed tha members of the
Anglican College to the University
and wished them continued success
and prosperity. Tho Rev. M. H,
Vance, Principal of the College, read
messages of congratulation from Lord
Wllllngdon, who turned the flrst sod
for the building last April, and trom
the Bishop of Kootenay and Cariboo
and numerous theological colleges.
Trinity College, Toronto, sent greetings on illuminated parchment, which
were read to the audlenco by the
Venerable Archdeacon Heathcote.
Among the visiting bishops and
clergymen assembled for the occasion were Bishop Schofield of Victoria, Archdeacon Rith of Prince
Hupert, representing the diocese of
Caledonia, and Right Rev. A. S.
Huston, Bishop of Olyrnpla, who
brought greetings and best wishes
from his diocese across the line.
The gathering paid tribute to Archbishop Matheson by standing when
he rose to deliver one of the most
impressive addresses yet heard In the
University Auditorium. His Grace
expressed his pleasure with the site
and the architecture or the building
and his appreciation of the work done
by tho Women's Auxiliary In raising
the necessary funds to furnish the
college. Emphasis was laid on the
absolute necessity of an efficient
training school for the ministry if the
church is to prosper. The Archbishop
mentioned that the nearest Anglican
Theological College Is situated at
Winnipeg, although the Church of
England has tried to carry out the
policy of maintaining one theological
college in each province. He praised
the energy and courage manifested by
the clergy of the Anglican Church In
British Columbia in overcoming the
many difficulties which retarded the
iiniier establishment of the college at.
Point drey, in advocating a campaign   tor   funds   His   ([race   outlined
the   inline   needs   of   the   College   and
made an eloiiuent plea for endowments.
His optimistic belief that the religious changes of recent years aro
merely a passing phase Is based on
the examples shown in history, which
affords a good anecdote for pessimism.
"Sympathy," he stated, "should have
a part with criticism and modernism
should be the keynote of religious
In (losing he spoke of tho mutual
advantages to be derived from the
proximity of the Theological College
to the University and gave his blessing for the  future.
The procession of clergymen led the
way to the Theological College, where
Mr. F. L. lleoilier presented Archbishop Matheson with a petition asking him to open formally the new
building. After this was done the
building was dedicated by Archbishop
de   Pender.
A short religious service completed
ihe  Impressive ceremony.
On Friday, November ISth, the debut lug team of the Freshman class
will meet the debatois from Vancou-
hi Colli ge io discuss the resolution:
Resolved Hun It would he In tlio best
Inieresis of the Canadian people to
remain an integral part of the British
Kinplre " Messrs. Vance, Ulllesple
ami Moot will uphold the honor and
glory of the Fieshmau al home, while
Messrs. Jack, Molarty, and Mackenzie
will he entertained at tho College.
All these m.11 have had considerable
iruining In debato. and nn Interesting
and Instructive afternoon will bo offered to those who hear tlie debate. ui ft in
i   11  Vj
TT   l»   \r ci  Cl   IH ~\T
U   JJ   J   o o U   i
November Iuth, 1927
®lf? IbpHpy
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Point Orey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: $3. per year. Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
Senior Editors—Francis Pllkington and George Davidson
Associate Editors—Margaret Grant, M. Chrlstlson and Bruca Carrick
Assistant Editor—Phyllis Freeman
P. I. P. A. Editor—Mamie Moloney
Foaturo Editor—Roderick A. Pllkington
Sport Editor—Irvlno Keenleyslde
Chief Reporter--M. Desbrlsny
Literary Bdltor: Lawrence Meredith Cartoonist—C. Dudley Galtskoll
Business Staff
Business Manager—Bov. Patrick.
Advertising Manager—Ralph James
Circulation Manager- Allan Lloyd-Jones
Business Assistants—Roger Odium, Alan Chandler and Ralph  Brown
Senior: F. C. Pllkington; Associate:  Margaret Grunt;
Assistant:  Phyllis Freeman
Notice to Correspondents
All letters to tho Ubyssey must
from now on bear the signatures of
their writers. If the correspondent
does not wish his Identity to be known
he may enclose a pen namo which will
he used at tho discretion of the editor.
If ever bouquets were to be handed out by this cynical journiil,
perhaps the biggest nnd most elaborate one of them all would bo
tossed to the Cnnadian Kugby Club.
From the start this Club has had opposition. It was seen that
it would be best i'or the University to support English Rugby as the
most important sport, so the Canadian ltugby Club was left to its
own resources. By hard work and boundless enthusiasm, however, a
group of devotees have gained for the game flrst, sub minor, and then
minor standing. Now they have definitely plaeed their team on the
map by defeating the Vancouver Big Four squad, and competing for
the Western Canadian championships.
Canadian Rugby has been played on the Prairies for over seventeen years, and in the U.B.C. for a bare four seasons. Yet Varsity's
Canadian Rugby squad has a chance of winning the Western Canadian Championship by defeating the Rough Riders in their two games
As this is a small university with limited facilities, English
Rugby must continue to be the biggest sport for many years to come.
Nevertheless wo have nothing but admiration lor the success of the
University's Canadian Rugby Club.
Editor, "Ubyssey"
Dear Madam:
After the disrespect displayed during the Armistice Service by the
usual noisy gathering, outside the
Auditorium, of students so noted for
their lack of consideration during
Alma Mater Meetings, it is now
evident that those sumo Individuals
are not suffering from being Ill-bred
but from a lack of that which Is
termed "a conscience." The excuse
of forgetfulness, so ofton applied to
their racket, certainly falls to hold
in this case;—nothing short of absolute selfishness and a lack of all
Ideals would permit seemingly responsible Individuals to create a disturbance such that tholr noise was
carried Into tho quiet assembly and
mixed with the words of tho Speaker.
Those who wero present will. I think,
agree with me when I say that nothing could have been more unwelcome
than to hear the laughing and scuffing of those indifferent, students intermingled with the words of Mr. Lett
as he paid reverence lo those who
gave their lives  for us.
Your:t  sincerely,
A   Member  of  A's,
Kililor,   "Ubyssey,"
Dear Madam.
Permit me to draw attention through
your columns to the sorely needed
letter from Arts "L\S which appeared
in your last issue. I havo long considered that the Fraternity and Sorority lunch tables are becoming a
menace to tho democracy of our University. At the same time, It must
be remembered that every student
shows a tendency to drift Into a certain little group on tho smaller scale
for the lunch hour. If tho general
readers do not believe this, ask yourself witli whom you have ltinchod
during the last veok, during tho last
two woeks. Dim of the open sesames
of Varsity life should be Instant cam
ernderlo with any other follow
student. Hiding in the buses, picking
up people if you are as fortunate as
to have a ear, idling in tlie common
room all give opportunity for this,
that Is more or less taken advantage
of. But the moment tlie lunch hour
arrives every thought, of anyone else
but your own particular friends flies.
Then the agony f.ir the newcomer, or
She unfortunate whose friend has Just
beon swallowed up in a Fraternity or
Sorority. Certainly the latter are
most to blame as tholr members are
so clearly defined. On the other
hand much hlunie also lies with many
of the smaller groups. They must
set Ihe example of mixing Just as
much as  the larger groups,
One more thing. I think n vote of
priilMo should be given to thoso
Fraternity unil Sorority members who
conscientiously stand against the ox-
oh'slveneHs of their own group
enough to make the effort of occasionally lunching with outside people.
Yours  sincerely,
Plus Sovertis.
Editor of the "Ubyssey."
Dear Mudam:
For tho past few years the student
body has boon criticized for Its lack
of college spirit, but never, until the
letter, signed Arts '28, in the last Is-
hud of the "Ubyssey," hud anyone
even suggested the basic cause of
this apathy.
It cannot bo denied that tho spirit
of friendship which existed among nil
the students at Fairview has tiow
passed away. In those days tho University was benefitted by the presence
of a largo number of returned soldiers
who possessed common sense and
secret societies wero prohibited. However, with the inrush of Immature
girls and boys we see sororities and
fraternities in their most degraded
form namely a clique for snobs. Nowadays a student meets secret society
members in the class room and ln
social   functions,   but   should   he  dare
lo   accost    one    of    these    people    lie    is
met  with a frii'.id siaie.    Such a thing
might    be   expected    ill    the   back wood ;
hut   in   a   university,   where   one   Is
■iipiMi , d in Is hroadiiiimleil. ii A
'inplv pieposleroiis. Vel op h is lb"
beha', im' ol at |e:i-.t !t."i per cent. of
I he inepibei s of .sororii ies ami fraiern-
im account of such conditions In
thii university, I would sumiest that
no-oiie should be admitted as a
student until he or she can satisfactorily pass an intelligence tost.
Yours very truly,
Editor, "The Ubyssey."
Dear Madam:
In reply to a loiter by "Arts '28,"
which decries the practice of Sororii les In keeping special luncheon tables
from which all but members are excluded, we tho undersigned wish to
express our approval of the writer's
desire to abolish such an "undemocratic" system, and hereafter we Intend to do all In our power to prevent
the strengthening of such a system.
Trusting thai in this Just and necessary ad Ion wo have tho support of
every other woman student lu the
University, wo remain,
Yours truly,
Mary II. Walls, Arts '211.
Mamie  Moloney,  Arts  '2!'.
Alice  L.  Weaver, 28.
Annie  Taylor,  '28.
Donalda Strauss,  Ed.  28.
Chuidliie Tail, '21).
In order to facilitate the work on
this year's "Totem", graduates and
inombeiH of the major executives are
asked to have their Pictures taken before Christmas If possible. Appointments can be made at Brlilgmiin's
Studio, 413 (Iranvilli- St., any day between nine and five. Tho photographs
aro $ 1.25 each. The cooperation of
all the graduates Is earnestly requested In this Important part of the Annual work.
Tho first meeting of the Historical
Society was hold on November Nth,
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Sage.
The two papers read were on Roman
and British Imperialism. Miss Clegg
dealt with tho first subject, linking
It up with the second by comparisons
between the Roman and British
systems. She Impressed upon hor
bearers tho fact that the state and
tho army always wont first in Roman
occupation. Also, that In the East
the Romans were dealing with a
higher civilization than tholr own,
while ln tho West the barbarians
were receiving the  Roman culture.
Mr. Hatfield laid his emphasis on
the commercial side of Hrltlsh expansion, lie gave fact and figure from
the time of Cabot to 1830 to prove
there has never boeu any plan underlying British Imperialism. It Is to
(bailee and to the efforts of individuals that we owe our Empire.
Interest in the papeis was when
shown by tho amount of discussion
that   took    place    afterwards.
The Philosophy Cluh will hold a
meeting on Thursday, November 17th,
S p.m., at the home of Dean Coleman.
Dr.   (!.   M    Weir   will   be   the   speaker.
.Membership lists have been posted
on the notice boards.
In   A    100   on   Wednesday,    Nov.   9,
black    fountain    pen,      Owner    please
•ipply   to     Publications     Board    office,
Aud.   100.
Alpha G,-,mm.i Phi Fraternity pin
in the Science Arts fight on Friday.
It was on a Science '31 sweater.
Finder please return to Pub. Office.
You learn in Phytic*, or by experience, how lever* and
pulley* make haavy load* eaty to lift,    Glattet act like
lever*—lightening the load of your eye*.
//five your eyes examined here.
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Phone, Seymour 3000
Dear  Madam:
May I use your columns to utter a
word of protest against a letter appearing in your last Issue signed
"Pair Piny?" This critic sots out to
be a champion of tolerance and fair
play, yet his whole lei ter is an expression   of  Intolerance   and   bigotry.
He alleges that a society has been
unfairly aud "disgustingly" ridiculed
by the "Cbyssey," If the said society
has the courage of Its convictions it
should certainly he able to stand up
under a little harmless ridicule. I
may point out that this ridicule Is
extended Indiscriminately to almost
every other organization on the campus without any apparently malicious
Intent. We all en|oy a joke at another's expense ami ought, to be able
to lake the fun when il Is our turn,
in  the spirit  In which  It. Is given.
The correspondent » disgusting remarks about the religious convictions
or lack of them of (lie Publications
Board was, to say tho least, far beyond tho hounds of good taste. I would
like to point out that this crude remark displayed a degree of prejudice
ami Intolerance which makes his
whole letter absurd, Perhaps the
writer will be good enough lo explain
In greater detail the meaning underlying his letter and that remark In
Yours   sincerely,
(Another  more)   "Fair  Play."
Arts "!>!).
Annual Sale of Work
Friday, November 18th
from 2:30 to 9:30
Plain and fancy work, Home-
Cooking   anj   Candies   Competition.
Conic and buy your Xnias Gifts
New Records
Are Ready !
The November Vlntor
Records are ready.
Vou'll find the oomplele
rnnue at Swltiers'.
Also, a oomplele line of
everything that's good
in Sheet Muslo.
Switzer Bros.
"//'//At Music,   If',- Hnve If
310 Hastings Street, West
English Top Coats
at Homer
Our showing of ihe new English Top
Coats is quite unequalled in the west.
There aie exceptiomally appealing
colors in the new shades demanded
by fashion. Deep wood tones, mottled
greys and fancy mixtures. Art satin
quatter-lined. All sizes. They are
made in England, although modestly
priced at
*r'*n.++*,*+*!"»"j*++++***t* •*•+++*•{••'• •:••!•++♦++♦•{• •:":..:.^+^+t.+++4.++.j.+4.+4.,
"By Their Luggage Ye Shall Know Them."
NOTHINO l» ninn- rtrtniidy tin- murk of tho occasional traveller than Hnnnklntr
n, w liiKKnirc.
NOTHINO Is mur,' swank and worldly looking than a Imik or trunk covered with
colorful Htlckerx.
Wi can »upply STICKERS from moil any Cily, Holal, Unlvanlty,
CollfH<! or Slaamikip i.ina in lha World.       Li«t include*.!
All American lliilv«r«lll«-B and numl Kori-lirn. Including Hcidi-lberji. Sarbonne, Oxford and
J nut clip your rhiinio or a Dollar hill lo lliis nd.
UnUfrd StMet National Bank Building. GALVESTON, Tex»a.
The University Book Store
I lour*: 9 a.m. to *> p.m.; Snlwdays,'9*a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Nole Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Price ..
Graphic nnd Engineering Paper.     Biology Paper,
Loose-Leaf Refills.    Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper fnr Masquerade.*, etc.
411 Your Book Supplies Sold Here.
iaisasmaawaaiiaavwTavaimsifmssrivmaawnswwsnms^^ss^ November 15th. 1927
Dry Cleaning—Pressing
We call for and Deliver
10th Ave., at Trimble
In Your Own District
Phone, Point Gray 131
15c. Lunch I
$a$amai electric Bakery
Sasamat and 10th
DoYou Dance?
We can rent you a Masquerade
Costume cheaper than you can
make it.
We also rent out Dress
Suits, Wigs, Beards and
Theatrical "Props."
Send for Catalogue
Parisian Costumiers
_,,_,_, Hand!
Theatrical Supply Co.
_j841jHOWE ST.'f^
..^Opposite Grosvenor Hotel  4
■A. A A .•..*..*.  a>. _*.. .*. A. A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A
Bridgman's £
413 Granville St. •<•
<l»t>jt*|i«|*t|c-^»*|«*|*«|«»{t ^•|**$**f4*}»»$'*!**$* *$"!**{* *!**$* *)**$**{*
/-, r^rz=r.
The Best
Winter Boot for
Longer Wear
and Satisfaction
Made especially lo our
own specifications lo
withstand wot weather.
Police Boots
Aro guaranteed to give "fair
Wear or a new pair free".
Hrown oi- lil.u'k winter calf
uppers, full l-'.nglish kip linings,
solid leather insoles, hoxings
and counters, half bellows
lo,l;,iies, Cull doiihle tiood-
vear well oak soles Willi extla
lli-aw leil-gaugc .uilsoles. All
sizes now in slock
David Spencer
(> Mukoh nil ol' everything tlmt bo
Atli-nil mi' now, Klahowya, won Ih m«!
(), hIiikIi-h of poclH uri-at I prithee
Come Hhakey, Milton, Spencer, Walti-r
(In at IicikIh ol' mi'iitiil dew anoint my
Wliui'i' Iuitowh form like rlpplcH from
Wlial.  mighty  Thi-ini' of  Poesy  won1
"(.'af."  |)l«'  no  morn  Important  shall
Sun- Mr. Uooti-i-H pulchritude's all wet
Ami Troy'h own Helen junt a dumb
Poor Nero's bonfire was a ilz'/.lu grand
Compaivil to swiping of our Shoo
Shine Stand.
St. Aggie's Eve
Canto I.
Tho morning bull had ceased its tranquil toll
And to an echoing world spoke piece
of sole
A murky mantle of unseasoned snow
Was soft subsiding and sweet voices
In chanted orisons of Latin praise
Most meekly mind Professor Logan's
The Alarml
Canto II.
What  rude  uncultured  Tumult  from
Puts   nice   Solemnity   and   Peace   to
The Innocent Cause
Canto III.
It chanced within the shadow of the
A charitable Edifice ln all
An inoffensive Shrine of virgin wood,
A Pedestal to Shining Virtue stood.
That   brilliant  eminence  did  give  to
Black   were   the  minds  that  coveted
such loot!
Four pious monks did  minister with
That   this   same   stall   should   bright
production bear.
Dirty Work
Canto IV.
Now  lo, a Brigand Hand the Lustrous
Math seized before the priests affrighted eyes,
Whose  gentle  romonstrallons  heeded
Affront and insult, only fall their lot.
This sacrilege the simple friars resent
Their  Sepulchre  and   Holy  Grail   has
Crusaders now at Heavens own behest
The  Saintly   Servant.--,   set   upon   ihi-ir
(Hies I.
The Stern Resolve
Canto   V.
IA I   uni'   i liAr   (plan's A   darksome   iAn
is  spied
\: i ■ I    Up   and   down    their   spines   t he
sllhel's   glide.
liul   might   is   right   and   brethren   exclaim
And we will die our Altar to reclaim.
The Red's Terror
Canto VI.
Now sounds of Martial War assail linear
And   Thlsvisli   boats   of   scarlet   have
A   tortured   hearing   mass   of   human
Where   battles  Arts  'gainst  Scientific,
Ah   reader,  lest a  nightmare bust  repose
A curtain o'er the gory scene I'll close.
Canto  VII.
Aha!   you cannot doubt who won  the
The climax of the whole affairs I'll cap
Tin- nun-row  morn tin-  market ticker
Old   Iti-d   Shirt.   Common   Slock  -live
cents a thread.
ll. (1.
Phone. Ray. 5152
rVUga.*inni, Stationery, Film.,
Chocolate*,, etc.
Lamey's Drug Store
Cor. Broadway & Alma
McHooch Lauds
Taking advantage of the recent visit
of Professor Gargle McHootch, the
worlds leading authority ou Ology,
our n|» clnl reporter secured un Interview with that savant.
"What Is your opinion on the Common room Campaign was tlie question aski-d by the Mucka Muck n-pri-
"I think II a very worthy cause, replied the learned Professor." Still
the eiinipulgtiers have not developed
their scheme lo the fullest extent.
Tin- Slme Shine Slaiid is a good idea,
but It Is not sufllclt-nt. Do not think
thai I am belittling It. It Is ensured
of a con 11 final revenue from the Arts
students and a certain amount of
money from the Seloncenieii and Aggies, who are willing lo try anything
once. Some might continue until the
novelty has worn off.
Yet why limit the scope of the campaigning to a Shoe-Shine Stand? Enterprising students could start a
Chlrotonsorial estnbllHhmei.t. (Hy this
the professor meant "barber's shop").
This would reap endless profit from tho
Frosh who would patronize lt In hope
that the bystanders would believe that
the verdant ones actually needed a
Another good way of producing revenue would be the organization of a
number of students Into a copso of
waiters. This would solve the age
old question of reserving seats in the
Cafeteria. Tilting chairs would be unnecessary, as the student would merely
have to sit, down, give his or her
order to tho attending waiter and
await his return. Of course each
waiter would be given a certain table
to attend. This system would ensure
Ihe bouncing of lunches who refuse to
buy anything; for the enraged waiter
certainly would not tolerate the presence of Caf. parasites at. his table as
his pay would consist of "lips." These
tips would be turned over to the campaign treasury.
The only fault I can find In tho
campaign, "continued the savant," is
Ihat its object, is loo limited. It
merely alms at raising u sum of money
to defray the cost (exact amount unknown) ol enlarging the Men's Common Room. Why not convert, some of
the lesser buildings and rooms Into
something more useful. For instance,
.me ol the common rooms in the library could be given to tho Rooters
Club for yell practise. Those rows of
small rooms with letters on their doors
in the Arts Building, could all he
cleared away and the space used for
howling alley and a rifle range. All
studenls would enthusiastically support this proposal. Tlie Ailministra-
Hot! Iitiildiin.' could he changed into a
i'\ nihil.-illtn No one u ould object In
lie    chance       The    > iplipuii nt     \i ould
ell . |     •■( Mil.   ; || il,c     lilp      ,'. e     lis ', , .1)1 He    .'I I
i', ■,'id>      lie   l '(itnneiM    Koinii    I      alu ,l\ ;
Mill  ui'  dtimlidiells.
I'nliiipresseil by the inspiring address on peace given at the Armistice
celebration, the Arts and Science factions  have conic to blows.
For several days the leaders of I lie
savages had heard that the Arts men
had Instituted a new form of worship,
in which three gods were Installed
on a triple throne and were venerated
hy their priests. T.'rged by curiosity
the Science yahoos poured out of their
kraal and proceeded to the temple of
the new worship. There, their Instincts got the better of them and they
attacked the priests and carried-awav
the altar.
As soon as the Arts armies could be
mobilized, a punitive expedition was
sent to regain the altar. An entry
wa1-' forced into the village of the savages, but severe resistance was encountered The battle raged for some
time hut finally the Articles retired,
bearing with tln-tn a collection of
trophies and native costume. The
altar could  not  he found,
I'nl'oi I timitidy the Science tribes
captured three prisoners nnd proceed
ed lo torture them. My the time
they were Mulshed the vlctlnies ,vere
Ai si," ii.in, the following day a
battalion of shock troops went over
the lop and successfully raided the
Science pos|||n;i. The altar wns recovered without serious opposition
and   the  New  Worship  Is  continuing.
In token of their great victory all
Artsmen are allowed to wear a small
piece of red cloth on their lapels.
Advice for Seniors
The home-coming of the grads
brings to mind tho fact that sooner
or later and mostly at Christmas the
Varsity students must leave the learned atmosphere of tho University for
the harsh business world.
Tho Feature Department having a
kindly feeling for these so called students, has drawn up a set of efficient
rules whereby they may succeed in
this new realm,   They aro ns follows:
1. Always smoke in the olllce, it
gives the place a congenial air and
at least kills Ihe germs.
2. Whistle when you work and thus
attract the attention of the manager.
He will instantly see that, you are
placed lu another position.
3. Whon the "big-boss" tells a Joke,
do not laugh boisterously as do thiol hers but keep quiet showing that,
you understand the subtle meaning of
his humour. He will be sure to notice
this and enquire about you.
4. If some person in a higher position sends you out to try to buy a IB
cent package of cigarettes, while taking the money, say.
"I am sure your trust In mo will
be justified, sir."
You can by this show of honesty
convince tho firm of your loyalty.
5. Another way to show your loyalty would be by praising the generosity
of your former employers. This
should bo done around Christmas time.
6. When the manager appears worried by business affairs stop him and
tell him some funny anecdote, It
will sooth him."
7. Do not always be occupied with
your work. Stroll about the office
with a concerned look on your face to
Impress your co-workers with your
8. When the manager Is angry with
you talk right back to him. Ho will
at once see from your conversation
how independent you are going to be.
!». Never do any work tho way you
are told to do It. Show your originality even though the other way Is
10. When the "boss" Is phoning, always work the typewriter as loudly
as possible. This will prevent him
from being worried by the other noises
In tlio ofllce.
If these rules are. strictly adhered
to and scrupulously followed out to
the last letter you will quickly travel
from one room to another rapidly
gaining experletjce.
Of course those rules are only temporary. They will be expanded Into a
full unit course when the proposed
Klwanls Business Chair has been
**.■.',.'>      l„l-^».»^"»...",Hfc.».,*,«,«»^.f      .      ,11.1.11    |
Hey, Optimists!
Play Safe—
It'8 time to get a new belt now
We specialize in the
Hickok Belts
These coma with buokles
altaohed and with silver
finished monogram buokles
$1.50 to $7.00
"Your Bosom Friend"
Gold's Haberdashery
Don't Forget the Ditoount
The Gables Tea Room
Near the Playing Field
Home Cooking. Prices Modeiat*.
Criterion Orchestra
1020 goes the limit.
The Hockey sluff
here covers everything wanted on the
ice — Skates, Boots
and all.
The store carries ihe
finest Hockey Stick
made.   The price is
Lisle Fraser
Sporting Goods
The New
is the
Just a blook
past the
New Orpheum
It All Depends ...
Is a $6.00 Shoe
a Good Investment ?
Well, there are SOME $6.00
SHOES that are I
For instance, these English
made Oxfords offered at the
"K" Boot Shop (good looking
shoes) in black or tan calfskin.
You can take it from us, they
are a mighty good six hucks
Drop in, fellows, any time you are down
this way and look over something absolutely different. 982 is the address. Take
a good look at the windows before you
come in, else you may think you've got
the wrong number. It doesn't look like
a shoe store inside. It's the first one of
its kind in Canada, THE    UBYSSEY
November 15th, 1927
f »,.,.,..«■„ ,,„ iiii|ii|iiiiii,„4„i,."I-I"I ,«„.' e-.-.-f'
Class and Club Notes)
Qt**e,*ta.i~e>~0mm~.te,e>ma>~e>m*e-*~*e» W~* ee*e**ea*a>*ee*ea^a^eeA\m*>emS
At a well attended meeting of the
Mathematics Club, last Thursday, Mr.
W. Allln Jackson, spoke on "Origins
of the Calculus." The speaker's talk
was very Interesting, and showed
among other things that Calculus ia
not as modern »b lt generally thought.
Mr. JackBon must have gone to a
great deal of trouble ln order to
present his subject ln such a clear
and concise manner,
The next meeting of tho Club will
be held on Thursday, Novombor 24,
at 12.10 p.m. In Arts 204, when Mr.
Gordon Patten .Arts '27 will speuk.
The last meeting of "Dor Iieutucho
Verein" was held at the home of MIhh
Margaret Grant on Thursday evening,
November the tenth. Unmet- wore
played and a story told In which all
the members took part. Then i*lunn
tor a German programme lo be presented ln the Auditorium after Christmas and consisting of a play and
songs and dances were discussed.
After a most enjoyable evening, tho
meeting adjourned.
The second meeting of "L'Alouette"
was held Tueday, November 8th at the
home of Miss Margaret Estey. Mr.
Delavault gave an informal talk on
some of his experiences during tho
Great War. A short play entitled "En
Ponitence" was presented. Miss
Gammle read one of Daudet's short
stories, Games and songs concluded
the programme.
A well-attended meeting was held
on Tuesday at the home of Mrs. A. M.
Winters, 3761 Granville Street. Papers were read by Mr. Kask and Miss
Lucas bringing the current topic up
to the 18th century. Considerable discussion followed, succeeded by refreshments.
The next meeting will be held on
Tuesday, November 22nd, at the home
of Professor Dickson, 4619 12th Ave.
West. Papers wtll be read by Eleanor
Gordon and Gladys Pendray, to complete the survey of Experimental Development up to the present day.
This Is the last meeting for the term,
and some rather Important business
Is due for discussion.
If some members of Faculty have
neglected to notify the Player's Club
Secretary, aa they were asked to do a
week ago, that they have another engagement for Friday, 25th, they may
still have their Invitation changed for
Saturday by telephoning Hay. 1309-R.
Owing to seating difficulties no Friday
Invitation card will be accepted on
Saturday unless by arrangement.
The next meeting of the Classics
Cluh will he held al the home of Miss
Nellie Clark, 1!i2li lath Ave. WA on
Wednesday, November 111. Two |>;u>
ers will lie read; one on " I'luiareh"
by Mr. McCharles. and the oilier on
"Suiia" by Mr. Harold King.
Inspection of New Books
Arrangements have been made by
the Library for inspection by Faculty
and Students of new books prior to
their being shelved in the stacks.
Until further notice, these books
will be on view In the Periodical
Room every Friday during the session,
from 12 noon to 5.00 p.m. They will
be placed on a reserved table, In
charge of a student assistant.
The books are for inspection only,
and will bo availably for loan on the
succeeding Monday.
President ol th* Canadian Ruuby Club,
whoa* untiring effort* hav« b«*n largely
r**|>onalbl* for th* team'*, succeaa.
In a new type of Fsklmo frolic, Saturday, Arts defeated Ihe burleni|Uliig
Hook and Ladder out lit 8 points to G.
This Is the first win of the orange
crush aggregation who piled up their
score before the enormous crowd of
twenty spectators. The Held was covered with snow and both rain and fog
added to the discomfort of the players.
Next Saturday afternoon tho undefeated Science team Is to take on their
league lending opponents, the Ex-KIng
George Team, In what promises to bilbo best game In English Rugby for
the season. This \t> the final gamo in
the Miller Cup series and means that
if the Scientists win, a cup, which has
not sat on Varsity shelves for years,
will be added to what looks like a
bumper crop ln silverware for tbe
local "I!" this year. The teams are
very evenly matched but judging from
the results of recent games Science
seem to have the edge.
Last Saturday's game started off
with the Firemen showing all the aggressiveness. Arts seemed partly disorganized aud appeared wide open for
a score when Firemen fumbled. The
life-savers kept up the pressure, however, and the bookworms were forced
to touch down. Following the drop
out, the blue and gold showed some
pep, and Phil. Willis, playing Ills first
game of the season, scooped up the
pill and using the famous Vancouver
Island swerve passed to Dicky Bright
who smashed across for the first
counter. Kelly put the leather across
for the extra points.
It was not many minutes before
Lawn dropped a Held goal over for
the firemen this brought the score to
5-1. Roth teams were beginning to
get together and were showing a large
amount of pep. Firemen intercepted
a Ulue and Gold pass and looked good
for a try when the Eaten brought the
hose carried down In a brilliant tackle.
Eaton was showing all his old style
and urged his cohorts to further conquest.
In the next canto the l\
ed   off   with   a   rush   and
water   carriers   well   into
sinking  fund   area,
relieved  lor the dar
Semi-Annual  Dance
When ?
Friday, Novemher 23th, 1927
Where ?
Winter Garden, English Bay
Orchestra ?
Percy Lee's
Tickets ?
From any Normal Sohnol Student
From Normal School Office
Phone, Bay. 3096-X or High 343-R
Tracksters Ready
For Big Bout
Hundreds of Varsity track and field
fans will crowd Into the Giant Hastings Park Arean on Wednesday night
at 7 o'clock to watch the hopes of the
University of British Columbia ion
the cinder path for 192s, per form ln
Ihe Initial Indoor meet.
For (he tlrst time In tho history of
Hrltlsh Columbia track a real progressive programme Is being undertaken
and thanks to Jack Wilson track aud
field talent will get a great chance to
prepare for I bo heavy spring schedule
that usually finds Varsily totally unprepared.
This year be has gone ahead anil
created such interest In tbe sport that
a large entry list will wait (he of
llclals gun on Wednesday night. This
meet will iihow Just what Varsity Is
going lo have In the way of material
lor the Washington und Puget Sound
bullies ami also Ihe strength ou hand
fin- the big dual clash with tbe V. M.
C A. team on December 7, at the
Like all ood business men Wilson
realizes that many red-blooded men
find it very Irritating to go and watch
a meet or basketball game without
some chance of displaying their aesthetic: ability so lie has arranged for
a dance afterwards and the total price
of admission Is one male and female
unattached oj> otherwise 50 cents,
With the price of admission for one or
a pair 50 cents most of the gents will
take a lady.
It should be a keen lnter-class battle
and the frosh will be out ln great
numbers to give their upper brethren
ths merry razz when a frosh jumper or
runner kicks the dust In bis senior
The talent on the other hand Is exceptionally good this year and for the
keen student of the game who may go
home after the meet Varsity men are
showing some real promise. The
training offered by these meets is Invaluable and at. the end of next spring
the track men will find considerable
difference in the standard of their performances.
All applications for the Rhodes
Scholarship are due in the hands of
Professor Log*an, secretary of the
selection committee for this scholarship, to-day, November 15th.
,|.,«,i,„a, ,1.,.,,, ,,,......... . i, »..„«.,,......a-a-—.-^. O
H. C. start-
forced tile
their   own
However.   Jewell
;  blue and  rushed
Varsity  into centre field,
play   Firemen   look   a   place
brotu-lit i lie score up in ~ ;,
i oo   much   lor   Eat on   who   ?, ■
-now   AiiAct-,  around   wiih  i
lie   fn.-liion.      Handling   was
tin-   wei   snow   slinuiiu:   III   ih
Unil   passing   was  daiu'eions
wards   were  tetliiiK  lots  ol
pressed i he tow n hall yokel
lu a mixed
■   kick   and
This was
s '.'■ il'ic   his
ll     i'.el   il   III'
i 11 i I • 1111.
hall so
, the lor
work and
into l heir
home acre On an offside Varsily took
a placo kick. On the tlrst attempt
Jew it t jumped Kelly who svas granted
another try aud put it. over. This
brought the score 7 to S In favor of
the Blue and Gold. The gain-- weni
witli Arts still on (lie long end of the
*>■+•—.*.».»-.-...».......,..,..,..,.,..,,.,..,„,...„,..,.,. +
Special Offer
Present this Coupon at THE
BOUQUET SHOP and receive
io<; discount
on your Flowers
T4E Bouquet Shop
At   Ymir .Sc/ i-i'ce
Al All Tinu-x •:■
732 CJranvilSe Street
Phone, Seymour 109
{.•a-*-*-.--....-..-.*-*- •••-• '.-.»..'....-..■.■■.■<....".■:.',
Radio Requirement*
Everything sold on easy terms with a
Phone, Sey. 6808
Peter Pan Ballroom
Friday,  Nov.   18th
9 to 1
Hilly Duncan and his
Tickets  nre   obtainable   from   any
member of  the  Meraloma Club or
Jack Whalen, 556 Seymour St.
Varsity got off to an excellent start
ln the Senior A race on Saturday
night by defeating New Westminster
Adanacs 27-14 at Y. M. C. A. The
Dlue and Gold wero superior all the
way through und outplayed the former
champs at every stage of the game.
About halfway through, however,
Tommy nut lor found the hoop on a
beautiful shot, and repeated right
away under the baaket on a pass from
Mayers. Wllkle, who played u great
game for the lloyals, scored on a
sensational shot, but Henderson, play
Ing guard, gave Varsity the had again,
which they held until hostilities ceased. Two more by llutler, and one each
by I'uulseii and Mayers ended the half
wilh the lllue shlrlH leading  11 fi
lu the second canto, Adantics again
(•oniineticed with a rush, netting three
points almost at once. The checking
on both shies was very close, and
Tommy llutler made a foul count for
Varsity's first scoro. Wally Mayers
on a beautiful long shot got two more
counters and on the next play scored
again alter a sensational dribble. Varsity were going fine by now, but gave
the Adanacs too many shots on personal fouls. The game ended with
Adanacs fighting hard against a better
team. For Varsity Tommy Duller and
Arnold Henderson wero the choices
on a team of outstanding men, while
Wllkle and Butler starred for the
Commodore Cafe
Delicious Meals.   Courteous Service
•:•   DANCING   •:•
872 Granville Street
Before the
Pardon us for ihe reminder of
that gloomy subject, but we
did it only to remind you of a
pleasant one — the selection of
your Christmas Cards. Ted
Clark is our Campus Christmas Card representative. Ask
him to show you his samples,
or come into the store.
*     V Li -i * '?       jL
Iho Christmas Card P^oMSM
*4j5f>9 S^ynvouv §\\?q\ *#*^r<$S
Just arrived the very last word
in neck scarves trom England,
from France and Irom Switzerland - These are all "different"
and exclusive, and the prices
very moderate. Everybody sees
your muffler.
Men 's Outfitters
.  . _... ...   _. _      -»-Mifl
TRY    UH   for   your   next
Drua won!*, mul nolc the
und   SAVINO.
Drug Co.. Ltd.
The Original
ot Western Canada
Christmas Cards..
IM I l Pl'.i,
Personal ebrismtas
timting Cards
;   O. B. Allan. Limited
"The House of Diamonds"
480*486 Granville Street
(Cor.  Pender Strcctl
VANCOUVER,   -   B. C.
Made from Black Vicuna
Lined Art Silk
Smartly Styled
:: $29.50 ::
Cor. of Hasting* and Homsr Sts.
art Corner IVI
Qeorgla and D.nman
Moil Beautiful Ballroom In Canada
9 to 12 p.m
Admission, 50 Cents.
Auditorium now available for Privata
Dances and Balla, Concerts, Lectures,
Banquets, Ete.
Including Opera and D'orsay
pumps, and dainty one-straps.
A complete range of sizes and
widths, AAA to C.
This is one of ihe season's best
shoe values.
—Main Floor H.B.C.
Zhe IHew ©rpbeum Gate
SPECIAL RA0IO STATION Every Night until 2 oolock
Evans & Hastings
Magailnts, Annuals,
Danes Programmss, legal Forms,
Sooial Stationery,
Poslsr Work,
General Commerolsl Printing
Se. ui be/ore ordering el.ewhere.
Phons, Ssy, 189      976 Seymour SI.
Comp»')t as a watch a
nsoesslty for averyon*
who has writing io do.
}3.00 down and $3.00
a month will buy ons of
these wonderful machines
with carrying cast.
Very Special Price to
Varaity Students,
- on
Remington Typewriter (o.
Phone, Ssv. 2408


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