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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 15, 1929

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Issued Tttice Weekly bp the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
«SAsars m tm set
e_--------a S__ g*^ti^ _______ ga____i llstS le. l__B__d S_____S
spnmn n rmm tip twy un i mm wm
The Fresh-Varsity Track Meet, tbe flrst event ot tbe Traok season, te be
tbe Varsity Oval, Wednesday, Ostober 11, at I p.m., promises to be
PSte best meets that the Traok Crib have ever seised, Tbe track
*tked aad relied ss that the possibility ef breaking records ls a seed
Track Club ss oflklals:
Logaa, Dr. Davidson aad
.    „ - .._„ tor the events.
    ... entries ts bigger than usual se thst It wtll probably be neees-
to run beats le soma el the events. In the sprints both the freshmen
■*■■ " —.tie. Oaul mm aad Voung will ran for
18*       _
the fneh here several
I la^ttewJwldat
^XsTbe a rec
event Selby Is in flns
toebaase the name ot
re man, Selby, the mile record
', will have several outstanding
McQyegot gi AHs II wt» show the upper
iral m_S*-sila-«SBOsee^-ta^^
ten, Allen
sad twifl n$
pmtses to
„ ...it-paths
ifs winner, is
are all good
The three
most exctt*
- also w
»rs*up, Dunn and Hammett Thee)
Field — ^
been weak
to bave al)
men mi
names will no
annals, al Var*
  man.  IS  tbe
SI anA$IWffion ss his eonfr
^SciR'aghton ot High School fame
Wlllhave two lood competitors, Allen aad McOregor, ia the 110 yards
High Hurdles. Vanity's file Vault
lien; Root, Alpen Snd Dirom will be
Sat to defend thst' laurels against
the Preshisiu, who show great prom*
lee In this event
Wean's Uhrsy imsHve
' A Tea to be held on Thursday from
.to 5.10 will mark the commencement of the Women'a Literary Society's activities in accordance with
arrangements made at a meeting of
the Executive in Arts 105. A short
program will be presented comprising readings and a general outline of
the Club's main functions. An invitation to attend will be extended to all
women students who are Interested.
The 3ociety will endeavor to obtain
the use of Arts 100 on Tuesdays for
its noon meetings.
It is expected that the Society will,
aa last year, present a number of
speakers on subjects relating to vacations! guidance. Particular Importance
will be placed on Inter-Class debating.
The Society Wilt apply to the Students' Council for a email grant to
assist thero th bringing in speakers.
The Pnsldetift, Miss Isobel Dee,
presided. ,_.
Satisfactory progress was reported
by Brio North, chairman of the Valedictory Oift Committee of Arts '11 at
tbs mooting held Friday, October IL
Me suggested that the exhibition ot
sew material be held as soon as possible. Journals, newapapsrs, snapshots, diaries of pioneers, and a few
relics will be shown.
Mr. North gave a brief outline of
bis work in the Okanagan showing
several documents of historical value.
Malcolm Hebb reported on the Lower
Mainland, Leo Oansmer on the Boot-
enays, Jean l\>wler on the Cariboo,
Verna Bolton on the Prince Rupert
district, Phyllis Campbell on Trail,
aad Mr. Oibson on Victoria.
Tbe arrangement ot work for the
winter will be decided at tbe nest
meeting to be held Wednesday, October is, at i P.m., In Arts teg. Ail
members are requested to bring the
material they have collected to this
Goes to Prairies
Jr. B. dirk ot the Depart-
Modern Languages wilt pay
Dr. ....
Wfittfi*_&S. H
Saskatchewan ss thi exchange pro
feasor from, the University of British
Columbia, He will begin his circuit
t Alberta on November II, Under
the represent
>le tor
ibis university
visiting and one to ths
U but further aitanle-
r Jie made whereby more
my be given. Tbe horns
University pays tj|ft»pprtatton costs
but tbe visited one plays host.
McOlll Belly—One ot tbe most common questions asked on the campus
lust now is "What kind of a summer
did you have?" or "What were you
working at this sjtmmerT"
When questioned as to his means
of earning a livelihood, one sober undergraduate made the admission that
he had enjoyed tbe position of "spieler" on a sightseeing bus operated by
a local brewery. This bus, after making a short tour of the more important points of the city, conducted the
tourists to the brewery for the purpose of showing them tho plant, and
(perhaps) of allowing them to sample
the products.
Gold-hunting ln Northern Manitoba
was the occupation of a husky senior.
When interviewed, thin prospector
stated that his efforts had not created any glut on the market. Engaged in smelting what he and .his
fellow prospectors found were several
other students. The most notablo
scene of their activities was British
Columbia, but one Waa found who
had been In the Flin Flon fields of
Others migrated to B. C, but for
purposes not quite so thrilling, although Just as productive. The so-
called "Chinese train" afforded the
means of transit. One of these ad*
venturers spent hla time on a raspberry ranch not far from Vancouver,
while one went back to tbe Okanagan
Valley, and settled there on a fruit
Selling waa one occupation which,
though not so reliable as others, was
a source ot vast profits if the salesman happened to be a master of the
art. Brushes, black diamonds, books,
bonds, and that noted fountain of
proflte—■mcgaslnes—were among the
articles sold to the gullible public. Al)
Canada was the field of action. One
student directed the selling organisation In the Maritime provinces ot
a prominent Canadian periodical,
while another Worked the valleys of
the Pacific coast province. This latter
salesman was once stranded lu a
small   town,   but,   ever resourceful,
Sicked up another line of goods, which
rought in enough to buy a railroad
ticket to the next town.
Ships, If not ths sea, claimed a
few, Some sold tickets or checked
baggage on excursion boats running
from Montreal and Quebec, while
others worked ln various positions on
passenger vessels on the Hudson and
St. Lawrence Rivers. One daring
undergraduate secured and held., tbe
(Continued op Page. 8}
Foot flingers Fill
On Friday
Seniors and Freshmen "made Kla-
How-Van" behind stiff shirts at the
kaleidoscopic agiomeretion tamely entitled the'^rroih Reception" convoked
at the Auditorium Friday night,
Jack B*ner_oprs "British Columbians" proridefl the entrancing musics!
strains tor the Freshmen and the Up*
per ClMsmsn with the Seniors as
usual mooopollelttB the Freshettes,
After the sixth dance the Freshmen
eld a grand ceremony in whieh they
iacarded their well-worn plioards
end danced "RiM*arauod*the*Roste"
to the tune of ^That's You Baby."
Ronnie Howard led the newcomers
IS the novel Fresh event.    ,
During tbe evening elk of Varsity's
most beautiful women sold tickets for
tbi "rattle," held in order to defray
expenses.. Dr. Sedgwick bestowed the
to the ettbarassed winners, cm-
reused because of their presents-
Jons. With appropriate remgrks he
commented upon the sise of recipient
in comparison with himself. Ih honor
of the event be SmarM clad In hornrimmed spectacles. The prises con*
sisted of various nursery Implements.
This year there was no Introduction
committee due to "Big Brother" and
•little Mists*" »r ^ -^        ,TTV
Charlie Brailer assisted by -earl
ler assisted by
Vance at the door stemmed toe tide
of crashes, whU* Doug. Macdonald in
charge of the raffle garnered MS.
Chancellor aad Mrs, R. ft. MbiUcb-
nle, President and Mrs. L. Si Kilnok,
Dean snd Mrs/F. M. Clement Dean
snd Mrs. D. Buobsnab, Dean snd Mrs.
W. Brock and Bean M. L. Bollert lent
tbelr patronage to the affair.
Blaine Colledg* aad Doug. Macdonald managed the arrangements tot
the affair.        ,&;,'•
New Zetland Turn
For Local Delate
Arriving in Vancouver Friday morning the debating team from Victoria
University College, New Zealand, consisting of Walter J. Hall, T. It. Rowles,
and W. V. Mountjoy la at present visiting the campUs under the guidance
of members of the Varsity Debating
Union. Having attended tbe Frosh
Reception, witnessed Saturday's Canadian Rugby game and listened to
typical U.B.C. lectures, the visitors
rounded out their impression of this
institution by a tour of the buildings,
Prank Morlej and James Dunn will
represent tho U.B.C. against the New
Zealanders in a debate to be held ln
the Women's Building, on Saturday,
October 19. The home team will take
the affirmative side of the question:
"Resolved that the British Empire is
In Grave Danger of Disintegration."
Following! this debate, the New
Zealand team will oontlnue on a tour
of Western Canada and the United
Coming Events
V.C.U.—Address by S. Ware,
Arte 208, 12.10.
Women's Literary Sooiety —•
Bxeoutlve meeting, Arts 101
at I p.m.
Senior Class Draw, Arts 100,
Out-of-town girls tea, Women'a Upper Common room,
1:30-8: JO.
International Olub Meeting at
the heme ef Mlas Bollert,
11M 10th Ave. W„ I p.m.
Men's Athletic Meeting, Ap.
Se. 100, II noen.
Women'. Literary Society
Tea. Women's Upper Com*
men Room, 4 p.m, to,ltS0.
New Scalane vs Varaity De*
bate, Women's Building, at
I p.m.
************* ■
i^^^^i&g |Li|^^i|A^^s ta a i_ s^^^^a^^j^^^ jbji^i^^.
m^^wnw Wsef^HOTi i a ai _e#wSjeiisj essw
Humbling Vanoouver by a score of 9-1, Vsrslty stela showed tbelr
prowess in a convincing (Banner In Saturday's game at Athletlo Park. Crowded
steads watched a battle which went four quarters without a touch. "Sonny"
Brrtngton was tbe "big-gun" for Vancouver, Shield's kioklug backed up by an
airtight line wm the feature of the students' whole-hearted flams.
Vanoouver mined tbe ball from Varsity's Jrkl^ bat tost it by s tumblt.
on tbelr seoond down, Orauer ploughed through tbe line for twelve yards ana
Shields kicked the ball eat oa ths VAC. 10 yard lias, Brringtott kicked in the
flrst, but Varsity, fumbling a pass oa /heir first down, lest the ball
yards. Vancouver pressed but Shields cleared the situation with a
yard kick to Errtugtou, who was promptly flattened by Coleman. NeitL...
^     —-— could pierce tbe others defense
Ihihsoity Ploy le
Selected by Club
The ohoslng of tbe Christmas plays,
and the announcement ot the annual
recaption Were the important items
of fflUfe* held bytoe Maprf
Club on Friday noon In Arts 101?
For the benefit of the new ntahK
berk, professor Wood outlined the
traditions and past activities of the
club. He alw announced that the
Christmas Plays, will be: "the Veil
Lifts," by Beso* Date; "AUanta_jtt
Wimbledon," by Lord Dtinsany; "tyhe
World Beyond," by U^fc-Qme
Peach; and "Town Hall Tonight," by
Howard Reed, .    ,.
Betty Auckland, president, spoke a
few words of weloome to the hew
members, and announced that the re-
cepUen is to be hild October ll, at
tbe borne ot Mr. and Mrs. F. Ortffln,
1417 Laurier Ave, .
Following last year's plan of giving
public evening lectures, the Vancouver Institute presents the program of
the series for the flrst half of the
session. These lectures all take plaoe
In Sc. 100 every Monday evening.
The flrst of tbese was held last
night when Dr. Kllnk, President Ot
the University of B. C, spoke on
"Scandinavia Revisited."
Oct. 21—"Color" (Illustrated by experimental demonstrations). Prof.
J. 0. Davidson.
Oct. 28—"What Soviet Russia Really
Looks Like" (Illustrated by elides).
Prof. A. F\ B. Clark.
Nov. 4 — "The Chemist—a Mystery
Man." (Illustrated by experiments),
Prof J. A. HarrlH.
Nov. 11   —   "British   Labor   and   the
League   of   Nations."   Prof.   F.   H.
Nov. 18~-"What  a  Cheese  Can  Do."
Prof. W. Sadler.
Nov. 2 6— "Around   the   World   in
Eighty Minutes." (Illustrated). Prof.
C. McLoan Fraser.
Dec. 2—-"The Rotation of the Galaxy."
Dr.  J. S.  Plaskett, Dom.  Observatory.
Dec. 9 — "Illustrated Art Lecture."
Subject to be announced.    W.  P.
Weaton, Esq., Normal School.
Dec. IS—"An Evening With Dickens."
By members of the Dickens Fellowship.
The program for the next halt of
the session will be published here
next term. The lectures are free to
the public, and are held every Monday evening *U 8.16 p.m. ln the Physios
lecture room (Science 100) unless
otherwise announced.
Students are invited to avail themselves of the opportunity of hearing
such a variety of Interesting topics
discussed. With our Cafeteria and
library facilities It Is possible to make
good use of tbe time preceding tbe
lecture hour.
ifmilty ttmi frets into
In a two-hour meeting Monday noon,
the Freshman class elected ihe following executive for the session:
President, Reg Bromiley; Vice-President, Bsme Thompson; Secretory,
Mary Matheson; Treaaurer, Ken Telford; Women's Athletic Rep., Mary
McLean; Men's Athletic Rep., Mark
Collins; Women's Literary Rep., Edna
Goranson; Men's Literary Rep., Kendall Mercer* Clasa Reporter, Art
Brrtngton traded
whoseT&fflras Pctmefd on ft
urbaniws. ths stwW reepvi;
possession. when Vancouver it
on tbelr last down. VarslV
sains with Parker running the ball
SB to bis onpbhint's twsa^.flve tM
The ssoond48ariee.brougbt
' >,
other point with a forty-yard m
the deadline. Vancouver gained
Brrtngtoh's twenty-Ate yA.
boot to the dead-line. Halftlme found
tbe soore 2-1.
The third frame,, opened with a
kioklng-and-returnlng dttel between
Shields and Errlngton, tor a student
gain. Vancouver made eight,yards ea
a buck, and Brrtngton booted tbi
oval to the dead-line for the tfeiajr
point. Shields kioked fifty yards «
tOrrlngton who was tumbled by Dud*
can. Vancouver gained tea yards but
(Continued on Page 3)
VeieMtf y_i_s_l___aaaie llalrA
Dangyous Ascatrt
The Varsity Outdoors Club had a
most successful trip on Sunday to
Crown Mountain and the peculalarly
shaped rock near the peak, known as
the Camel. The latter furnishes some
of the trickiest rock climbing ln the
mountains north of Vancouver and la
excellent for introducing new members to real mountaineering.
Leaving the V.O.C. cabin at 10:10
ln the morning, the main party reached the peak of Crown mountain in
two hours time. Here most of the
men crouched down in the shelter of
a large rock to eat their lunches as
there was a cutting wind sweeping
across the peak. After lunch the
party worked their way along tbe
rock ledges to the Camel and the
real climbing began.
It was necessary to use ropes In
two or three places on this part ot
the climb as the sides of the Camel
slope away steeply into the valley of
Upper Lynn creek on one side and
Into tha "Crater" on the other. Out
of a party of eighteen men Alteon
climbed on to the "Hump" aad eight
of these to the steep wedge-shaped
rock known as the "Head."
The return was made in an hour
and a halt, the laat of the climbers
arriving at the Cabin by Ave o'clock,
.rsflliP  imhlv   I™ fJm^^sls^siWs^B wVMMvws-B
wmi nut MM
I    ■	
Varsity students wtll march to
classes behind brass bands It plans
to be discussed at the meeting la
Arta 100 on Thursday at 11.10 ere
carried out The scheme will be outlined by Mr. Mr. O Haydn Wllllaass,
musical director.
As a nucleus Mr. Williams has gathered together a bead of 11 pieces,
which will probably commence to
function ai this meeting.
Anyone who can |pl«y anything,
whether it ts a penny whistle or braaa
horn, Is asked to come to the meeting.
X 2
■»■■■ ||WI ii i.-iipm I H| }0,,mau m**mw*e*e*0wm*am9aa-***^^^
OcyifM^ 13r|929.
(Member of Pacific Intar-CoHefiftte Frees Aaso-ifttton).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications  Board of the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone. Point Qrey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: ft per year. Advertising rates on application
BDITOR-m-CHI-OF—Roderlok A. Pllkington
editorial Staff
. „ Senior BCltere—Phyllls Freeman and Jean Woodworth
Associate Bdltorsi Bessie jtobertson, BajUra Ashby, Ronald Orantham
liperterlsl Staff
Advertising Managert J<
Business Staff
Senior: Phyllis Frei
.Manager: By
Assistant i Oi
Sdlters.fer. the* issue
ion Managert William Lawsut
i Associate! Barbara Ashby
r Brown and Nick Mueaallem
The "Ubyssey" wishes to extend a warm welcome to the
members of the New Zealand debating team, who arrived rather
suddenly ln our midst on Friday morning. It is not often the
University of British Columbia is given the privilege and pleasure
of entertaining representatives of other British universities, even
though, as In this case, we live only across ihe Pacific from them,
lit therefore, behooves us not only to give our visitors a wholehearted weloome, but also to make them feel really at home during the week they are going to spend with us.
Since the contaots unfortunately have been rather few between Canada and New Zealand In the university field, there must
obviously be quite a difference ih the university system of the
two dominions In all respects. A free comparison must therefore
be ef considerable benefit to both, and so we hope that our visiters will be able to tell us as much about themselves, as they will
observe about us. Such a chance for a free1 exohange of ideas
should be one of the facilities offered by a university, and it IS
a great pity the University of British Columbia is not able to
obtain suoh an opportunity more often,
"The Alma Mater Society depends upon the honor of the
individual student for the maintenance of discipline and order on
the campus." This ls the official enunoiation of that system Of
student discipline, the continuance of which was decided upon
at the last Alma Mater meeting.
We presume that the student body which voted so readily
tor this systemJ-oally understands all that It Implies, and appreciates the drawbacks which have been found to exist.
Suoh being the case, we congratulate the students upon their
optimistic idealism, for in previous years not one student in this
University has lived up to the Honor System in its entirety. Most
have obeyed lt in part but all have broken it time and again.
The reason is not hard to find, ln its full application the
Honor System clashes with the personal honor of the student,
and is invariably found to be the weaker of the two. The Honor
System calls for the "maintenance" of discipline. Each student
Is responsible for the carrying out of the students' code, but
faced the choice between obeying the Honor System and "sneaking" on his law-breaking acquaintances, he invariably chooses
the former. Yet under the Honor System he is bound to report
to Council all Infractions of university regulations.
The Honor System places all students In a dilemma. They
cannot avoid offending their self-respect in one way or another.
Of course, this view of the matter is highly theoretical, as
no student admits his responsibility in the matter of reporting
offences. And that really means that the University has a system
under which everyone is asked to observe the rules but practically none is punished tor breaking them. This is a highly comfortable state of affairs and its continuance was adopted unanimously by the student body in official conclave.
insiiii ii i mu 11 ii»i>.iii»ii>.,i,..e
i   Microbe Meanderings  I
Oft I mill |i>"Iii|i|"ImI l I I lul ii.i|iii'*»'.'iS'iSiO
Class and Club Notes
Physics Cub
There will be n meeting of the
Physics Club on Wednesday Oct. 16,
at 8 p.m., Room Science 800. Miss M.
B. Pbllock will review a recent paper
on "Line Absorption Spectra of Sol-
Ids at Low Temperatures." Mr. Madl-
gan will review one on "Discontinuities of Mngnetiiation In Iron and
Nickel," and Mr. Carl Malm will
speak on "High Pressure Phenomena." Dr. Shrum will demonstrate
three interesting cases of fluorescence.
Count Keyserllng, ln the Atlantic
Monthly, says, regarding microbes,
"Most ot these tiny little creatures
are not only homeless but necessary
for a sound metabolism* they become
the causes ot disease only when Irritated."
Oh tell me Count Keyserllng, do tell
me true,
I'm pussled and don't know whatever
to do;
I want to know how I can ever avoid
Offending these microbes so deadly,
I'm normally  tactful,  I have been
'called nice;
I seek after virtue, while shunning all
But, will these few good points sue*
oeed to prevent
My rousing thslr anger and deadly
Though good my Intentions, 1 may
Just annoy
Some passiug bacillus, so strong to
Perhaps hailtoals will stir up his ire
And set htm off trying to make me
Or maybe he hates me to eat with my
Or drink from my saucer (the same
as the wife);
Or does he get angry whenever I
Collect bis battalions and start to
make war?
Whatever I'm doing, wherever I go,
I've got to be careful, for how can I
That some little microbe Will not take
■ offense
And vlg'roua reprisals upon me commence?
For the fitter passing virus
Is a touchy little lad
Who so easily con 'queer' us
It be ever gets real mad.
He's so small—so elusive—
Aud he's most vindictive, too,
If you Start to get abusive
He just downs you with the
(to I'd tike some information
Its his forbles and his tastes,
To avoid ail Imitation
Of the pestilential beasts,
L' Alouette
The first meeting of L'Alouette ls
to be held Tuesday, Ootober 18th, at
8 p.m., at the home of Misa Jean
Salter, 601 land Avenue West. Take
the Oak Street oar to 22nd Avenue
and walk four blocks east.
Art Club
A meeting uf the Art Club will be
held in Room Arts 202 on Wednesday
noon for the purpose of electing some
officers and to fix a date for a work
meeting, New members will be welcomed.
La Canadlenne
The following students hare been
elected as members of La Canadlenne:
Miranda Laurtente, Margaret Phil-
pott, Ernest Cupit.
A meeting will be held on Tuesday, October 16, at 8 p.m., at the home
of Miss Jean Macintosh, 5811 Marguerite Street. All members are requested to attend. Graduates are welcome.
Pre-Med. Society
All those interested in the reorganization of the Pre-Med. Society are
requested to communicate with John
P. Napier, Arts Letter Rack .
S.C.M* Diecuzsis
Modern Problems
During the Past week-end about
twenty-five students repaired to the
Y.W.CA. Camp at Copper Cove.
Saturday evening a discussion of
"Purpose in Creation" was lead by
Rev. D. M. Perley of New Westminster. Life was likened to a painting.
The dots of color, myriads of which
made up the painting, were in themselves meaninglesR, although the
painting, as a whole, was full of significance.
Sunday morning chapel service was
followed by tWo discussions which
were held simultaneously, Bven Fullerton lead a group whioh discussed
moral acUon of a fine Quality which
apparently did not spring from religious motives. Mildred Osterhout and
her group discussed Jesus' Modern
Authority. This, It waa suggested,
rested upon expression ot God and
"purpose0 through personality,
In the afternoon Mrs. Stewart
Jamieson, In speaking ot the "Relation of Christianity to World Peace"
said that her recent sojourn In star*
ope had convinced her that "Christ*
lenity Is uader a cloud" In respect ot
An early return was made to the
city in order to attend the farewell
service of Rev. Alexander Kerr who
has been a friend ot the local movement and Is now leaving for Winnipeg.
Anglican College Literary
Election ot officers tor the Literary
and Athletic Society of the Anglican
Ooilege were held on October tl, F.W.
Weaver waa sleeted President for the
coming yoar. O. Verrables and J. Hammett were chosen aa vioe-prssldsnts,
A. M. Aoheeon-Lyle, Secretary, and B.
Jackson, Treasurer. The meeting
closed with a discussion of the College's poaltlon with regard to Varaity
C. O. T. C.
Although regular lectures of the C.
O.T.C. have not yet commenced six
members of last year's enrolment are
studying for their "A" certificate examination to be written next month.
Under the direction of Capt. Black
and Q.M. S.I. Olbaon, eight hours a
week lectures are being attended by
Cadet McLean, Corporals Oroves and
Cummlngs, Sergeants Thornbur and
Dalton, and C.C.8.M. Keeling.
International Club
The flrst meeting of the International Club will be held on Wednesiay
evenlng at the home ot Miss Billert,
1185 West Tenth at 8 o'clock. Members and all foreign students are asked to attend
Classics Club
The flrst meeting ot the olub will
take placo Wodneeday evening at I
p.m. at the home of Prof, H. T. Logan,
McOlll Road. Miss L. M. Lalng will
give a paper on "Travel in the Roman World," while "Travel lu the
Greek World" will be dlsousaed by
Miss M. McKay. Bus leaves Snsamat
at 8 p.m.
Arts '30
The attention of members of Arts
'80 is called to the fact that all class
fees must be in the hands of the
collectors before before noxt Tuesday,
the date of the clasa draw.
Mutes Sdwlmliip fonns an toady
Application forms for the Rhodes
Scholarship may now be obtained
from the Registrar. Application, of
prospective candidates must reach the
Secretary of the Selection Committee,
Mr. D. N. Hosie of Victoria, not iatci
than October 31.
He~-I took Maud to a musical evening last night.
She—Waa It good?
He — I don't know. I didn't hear
much of it, Maud was telling me how
fond she Is of music.
e    e    e
McOregor: Br—ah—■sir—-I—tbat is,
I came to say that yonr daughter tells
me tbat she—er loves me.
Parent: Ohl and you bave come to
ask my permission to marry her?
McOregor: No, sir; I came to aak
you te make her behave. —Bx.
•    e    e
Some flappers are so dumb they
think holdup men are swimming Instructors. —McOlll Dally
$1.50 each
JUST ARRIVED! The belt looking
lot of MEN'S NECKWBAR we iter
Showed - absolutely exclusive - and
priced at
$1.50 each
d$ii Ltd*
Mm's Outfitters   ^v,.
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Demonstrations by
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788 Granville Street
Since writing our column last week,
ln which we took Council to task for
expressing themselves in favour of
sending a delegate to a W.O.T.U.
Convention without finding out stu*
dent opinion on tiie matter, we And
that tbey did nothing ot the sort,
although it appeared In its posted
We learn from tbe report in the
"Ubyssey" that it was moved to send
a personal representative to the West*
em Canada Intercollegiate Athletlo
Union, and tbe motion was defeated.
The casual observer usually excuses
the oocasional misprint snd even two
mistakes in one motion, but It strikes
one as a bit ot gross Indifference and
orass slovenliness to let It remain uncorrected all the time It was before
the student eye,
In line with our worthy Council's
hlgb-handed policy Is the wholesale
oanoelitng ot debates especially wo*
men's debates, and ordering that new
try-outs be held for the debates they
deigned to allow. (We note tbat one
of their number was successful in
the second competition.)
Perhaps we Shall soon have Ooun-
oll ordering the Canadian Rugby
coach to pick another team, because
they object to the oast of the features
of tbi stayers t
Initrumsabi :'
Set Squsfes, T Squsrss,
Scalet. Rulers
Drawing and Tracing
tounUun Pent
Looss-Lsa. Ring Boob
Clarke & Stuart
550 eirnouR it.
TRY   US   for   yeur   next
Drug wants and  note the
end  SAVING.
of Western Canada
Dependable Shoe Repairs at
Al Shoe Repair Shop
Cor. Sasamat and I Oth Avenue
For Men Stadeats
The Collegiate
"Oa IA« Campus"
Hot and Cold Water
Rates Reasonable
THE     JB J^gj^X:
Toronto Varsity—-"In my opinion
all these Student Councils ought to be
abolished, and supreme authority
should b. entirely tn the hands ot
the Faoulty," said Professor Satteriy
ot the Department of Phyaics, to a
representative of "The Varsity," on
Saturay, when told that Victoria freshmen are forced by the Vlo Students'
Parliament to wsar the yellow tlis
Which he finds so obnoxious.
"It ts a supremely foolish praotloe
to make the freshmen wear suoh a
ridiculous badge, It i- only allowed
because a bunch of silly professors
don't object, t have told students that
they ought to take some ot these fat-
headed sophomores and wring their
silly oeoks. t will never allow any
Victoria freshman to wear a yellow tie
in one ot my lectures.'
Asked if he also objected to the dis*
tlnctlve neckwear of U.C. frosh, Professor Satteriy stated that he did, He
Is reported to have said in a leoture
that Trinity ia the only sensible college becauae the freshmen don't have
to wear ridiculous costumes.
Asked bis opinion of tbe single red
stockings worn by certain of the freshettes, the professor stated, "I consider
it extremely foolish. Don't youT"
"It is Impossible tor a man to do
good work under poor conditions. Students object to bad ventilation, and
clothing is intimately connected With
ventilation and health. We wear
clothee hire In a oold climate and in
the warmer climates tbey don't"
When "Tbe Varsity" disagreed with
this statement, he said, "Well, they
won't inside fifteen years. Standards
are changing."
"I And it impossible to lecture at
my best when I see rows of silly
freshmen dressed up like Ouy Fewkes.
Take those stupid Mods tor instance.
They oan't work in those costumes."
Alluding to politics, Professor Satteriy stated, "Nobody in this country
takes politics seriously. For one thing
you have no polities, lt ls not a serious profession."
Mcfifll Students Und
Smug Occupttiws
.   ,111.11111
(Continued trim Page 1)
Job of deekman on a Canadian Gov*
ernment Ship, aud made several trips
to the West Indies, and to Antwerp.
A most pleasant position waa found
in that of a barman at a local hostelry.
All but total abstainere were ban ad,
but nevertheless one student actually
abstained long enough to qualify for
the Job.
Many theologs spent the summer
months preaching in the new communities in the Peace River Valley of
Northern Alberta, where Central Europeans are settling: Some insinuations, quite unworthy of the occasion, have been cast on them, bearing
the Import that It was their Influence
which largely contributed to the recent Doukhobor manifestations which
have excited so much notice ln the
dally press.
The result of all this praiseworthy
endeavor has been that once again
pockets are overflowing and that
their owners have gained experience,
and are glad to come back again to
the halls of learning.
K               ,.——i rr.i—;         „■——-ai\
day orrici:         .vinins omcf:
Witts Ml    4M7-1WI Am. W.
SlV. 3720              PT. QRIY SOSX
L-L-J,   ! 11-1 	
bCltiir 1,00 Ate* euortad ttylat
ABMCAM l»IC__ CO.. Ds*. 01. KsMie, S.J
Fmeite-30 *olae*-$i.00aav ***..
The Chicago Millenium
From' a report of Archdeacon Scott's address in the
Ubyssey of October 11. "A gunman philosopher ones wrote
'Time is not a sequence of events but is really actually the
great force of all things.' "
7 always thought the gunman was very clear and terse
When talking to his victims, before he called the hearse
Laconic and emphatic, he never was diffuse
For with a pun to help him it really wee no use,
Tho' sometmes very brutal, he seldom was a bore.
In settling any quarrel his habit was to draw
And perforate profusely, with vigor and dispatch
His more verbose opponent who wasn't quite his match.
But in these days of progress, of schools both high and low
The one-time hard-boiled roughnecks refined and cultured
The bruiser in his leisure reads lots of pretty verse
And never! Oh no neverf Lets slip the slightest curse.
He even favours William, the thrice immortal bard,
And has been known to quote him, correctly, by the yard.
He gives his conversation a literary tinge
And holds in holy horror a low thing like a 'Binge.'
The educated gunman has also changed a lot
And disapproves most strongly of shooting on the spot,
He needs no lethal weapon, his gun he has no more
Yet still he is a menace,—He's now a deadly bore!
We ence could understand him, he's altered for the worse
His meaning ne*er was hidden, his speech was brief and terse
But now his brain ie addled and a philosophic fog
Has landed him completely, deeptn a verbose bog.
Editor's Note: The "gunmen" who inspired tbe above panegyric proves on investigation to be merely a "German," The proof*
reader Is now "in dutch" over the error.
(Continued from Pake I)
lost Ave on an exchange of kicks.
Brrtngton madi a sensational recovery of thirty-flve yards past eight Varsity men, Shields returned with a fifty•
yard kick but ttrrington passed tbi
ball to Anderson who scampered hack
for anothor thirty-flve yard gain, Van*
couver showed good sportsmanship by
refusing the ten-yard penalty imposed
on the students tor an extra man on
the field, Dirom gained ten yards but
Vancouver recovered with three runs
of fifteen, fourteen, and eight yards
Varsity came to lite ln the final
session. Cordon returned Vancouver's
kick for ton yarda and Shields fought
his way for a further fifteen yard
gain. Shields kicked forty-flve yards
to Anderson wbo was nailed by Duncan tor 1 point Vancouver's attack
withered at Varsity's "stone-wall" but
Orauer burst the Vancouver line wide
open for gains ot eighteen and twenty
yards. Shields punted to the dead*
line to make it 4-8.
Shields brought the stands to their
feet with a forty-yard drop which
Bailed majesically between the posts
for an additional three points. Dirom
plunged eight yards but was banished
for hurdling. The game ended 7-8 as
Errlngton'a forward pass was Incompleted on Varsity's thirty- yard line.
It was a great game to win and a
tough one to lose. The students showed a lack of condition, perhaps due
to a lack ot attention to training
rules. But If the boys had been foolish they atoned by their fighting spirit and team-mlndedness. With a little
more rigorous attention to Dr. Burke's
rules they will have a team which
should prove a credit to tholr past
record. In the last quarter when they
got their "second wind," the team
looked like champions, a real twelve-
man line up.
Line up: Smith, snap; Camossi,
Peden, inside.; Jackson, Jack, Winters, middle; Duncan, Cummings, Farrlngton ends; Coleman, flying wing;
Latta, Oordon, quarters; Rhodes,
Orauer, full-backs; jShlelds, Parker,
Patterson Dirom, half-backs.
"Say, that guy Nick was so lubricated last night that he sold the
"Well, why so down In the mouth
about It?"
"Because I bought it."—Ex.
e    e    •
New One. Oh, how I wleh I were
an oyster.
Old One: But tor why, girlie?
New One: Well, nobody expects an
oyster to be good at this season.
* e    •
Co-Ed: "Stop that man; he wanted
to kiss me."
Cop: "That's all right, Miss there
will be another along In a minute,"
* •    •
Doug.: "So you think It would be
foolish to marry a girl who la ray
mental inferior?"
Brlc: "No; Impossible."
Fretman: What say, bonso? How
did you And the Initiation?
New Greek: Didn't have to find h~
just stooped over and there tt wast
Correspondence t
Ir Sirs
It is difficult at a noisy meeting ful*
Ubyssey, may I ask some questions
about, it without cavil or offsnoef
Why, in the flrst place, separate
Women's Athletics Expenses—|lU$s,
from Women's Athletloa — ItilOO.
Surely it is not to make tbe totals
appear less for tbey are smatt enough
beside Men's Athletics.
Secondly, 1286.00 is a large amount
for Initiation unless this covers the
Frosh Reception. In this esse sflreiy
some allowance should be made tor
the, raffle. Otherwise^ might be Well
in future to charge tbe Frosh for thetr
Thirdly, the budget of the Outdoors
Olub seems rather large under a ays*
torn of 'rigid economy.' tt Is Indeed
questionable it the Chess Club of thi
v.o.u. could obtain a grant of nearly
III although they cater to a large
number, and the Chess Club could
carry on matohea with other universities.
Finally, on the credit side of the
budget where several of the returns
are only problematical, why is there
no return from the Publications
Board, I understood that they get returns from copies sent by mall and
from advertisements; surely you do
not keep this without rendering an
account of it to Council. This would
add a few hundred dollars to the credit side and allow for some of the
activities which Council has cancelled, Debates, Athletics, even the
P.I.P.A. convention.
Editor's Hotel The Publications
Board ls unable to explain all the actions of Students' Council. The Publication's Budget for 1818*80, as submitted to Council may be summarised
as follows:
Handbook—Receipts I 148.00
Expenditures      8SQ.00
Receipts: (a) A.M.S. grant 18,500.00
(b) Circulation
ft advertising 8,800.00
Expenditures  14,110.00
Receipts: A.M.S. grant 18,100.00
Sales        100.00
Expenditures  11,418.00
Total Receipts  11,141.00
Total Expenditure*  11,141.00
The A.M.S. grants are In theory
compulsory subscriptions levied upon
all students and Included in the Alma
Mater fee,
A Literary Supplement wilt ba
published esrly In November If
sufficient material hi at head te
warrant It All eesitrlbutlens
should be sCdressed to the Lit*
•rary Kditoi* and left \n the
Pub. eSlee, before November 1. yjvrw^^T
Ef «.'*»?*r* * ' MBli.Vkif-
ewsag "BbH-ft?"
.".'^-■V*,-. K'*»if*lJ
! Proving that last week's display
was no flash In the pan, Varsity soccer team continued its wishing ways
Sto nose out 8ons of Scotland 1*1 at
Itobson Park, Saturday.
! The game was evenly contested
throughout With the college team hav-
^ng a slight edge. The gatne Wis hot
a mlnuto old when Wong went right
through to put the Qold and Blue in
""- lead, For fifteen minutes Vsrslty
„ things thslr own W% but poor
ocUmt capped many excellent open-
Then the Scots woke up and
ve the Varsity defenders an un-
easant Ume. Meaning and Roberts
ire, decidedly shaky and the Scots
red In on the goal several times,
t were baffled. Success Anally osme
to them when, after a barrage ot
drives the outside left kioked up a
rebound and netted from one yard
range, Half time came With thi score
After the Interval ths Students Im-
{roved sad kept the Highlanders
usy, Ding dong playing ensued.
Wright beat his opponent and
drooped in a perfeot oentre whioh
Cooke took with his head on thi run
ilo wis tbe game tor varsity, fills
heal wss a masterpiece and Cooke
was siren a greet hand.
! Fsoittg this reverse the Soots went
all outfor en equaliser, but Manning
Ke Roberts played air-tight defeas ve
Itball and time and time again beat
*k the fighting. Scottlss. Varsity
Mopped back to tbs defease and a
dtter struggle was continued. Verity, however, held on to its sttin lead
id at tbs whistle celebrated Its see-
Millsr Sup n
By Varsity, 5-3
Rowing Club "A" Bnglish Rugby
team scored a hard-fought win ovet
Varsity in the second game of the
Miller Cup Series on Saturday. Th
score was 1*1. Varsity's team showe
marked Improvement over last week*
performance and another practice o:
so should devilop a flrst class team
tor tbi students.
Varsity, starting with a strong ag-
resaive movement pushed the Row*
. —,oaf to tbiir line
g-es-ive movement, i
g Club baok alaw
hen the Club full-b
as a source of dapger to ths
lb loalle. Coc& was tricky but
ie tbe bero of the 4&M Ml
Jut goal. Wong distributed the
well and Partridge and Wright
- ood wing. Phillips turned m
le performance in defense
iViOMa«^rrVaveUv noir stand
_ _. in tbe league and bare a
hen the Club full-back fumbled, Af
tor ten minutes play, Bill Locke converted a penalty wok for tbe only
score of the opening naif.
Rowing Club pressed bard, but
great tackling by the Blue and Gold
held tbe Oarsmen safe. Locks relieved with a klok but tbe expert
handling of tie Red sad White kept
the Varsity team on the defensive.
In the second half Varsity was
very much In the limelight snd doni*
nated tbe play most of tbe time,
Rowing Club's passing tn tbe backfleld was very loose and several good
opportunities were lost Barratt and
Oaul were well away for a try but
the former wm brought down and
the attempt failed, Finally, late In the
period, tbe Rowers tied the score
With a try and Leroy converted for
the wlhntng two points.
Bright Cotterell, Looke and Kelly
seen at Brockton Point. Oaul, at wing,
three-quarter proved most resourceful and made many gains for the
blue and Soldi Bstabrook Was also in
the limelight.
., The team; Ford, Bright Locke,
ob, Martin, Ledlngham and Rogers.
VMfiiff 10*1 CUB
The University Boat Club held its
flrst meeting of the Magon last Friday when an ambitious program was
outlined to an enthusiastic gather*
*&■ l*vlln.* B0 l°*L to?* $ }hfix
own. tbe Vancouver Rowing Club has
kindly consented to let the University
oarsmen use their premises, and alao
two iapstreak IV'e to supplement the
tWiWs given to $el-prT%er-
sity by tbe Uuivertitv of Washington. The dues will be II per member
tor the season,
"Johnny0 Oliver one ot the University's old oarsmen has kindly consented to coach tbs crews agaia this
Tbe feature rase will be tbe meet
With Washington Freshman crews in
Seattle next Mereta, The annual Crsw
Day whteb will be held In tbe same
month, will include rases With crews
from ths V.R.C. and Brentwood Col*
The ArtS'Solenue raoe, Instituted
last season, Will take place during the
Alumni Home-coming celebration, and
tbe engineers are out to avenge their
defeat of last -'ear,
In tbe coring term a regatta will
be staged for the Inexperienced men,
to give them a taste of racing. It If
hoped to revive thi Viotorla invasion
meet with the James Bay Athletic Association this season.
Harry Kostman and Ray Chapman
Wire sleeted respectively, secretory
and treasurer of the Club to All vacancies left by thi non-return ot the
oicers «|osen lift year,
iz for tbi JWfisent preetioas Will be
held op Wednesday and Saturday
afternoons at Coal Harbour,
Junior Soccer Men
Overwhelmed 7-0
Himtfati tanrs
i i^*VSMmsMm^SMWnJSM^mMsmMeswwm*w     ^^^^-WmWt
„ iA^^mmmA u___i__________h_i_-i
'^fvj^UIRVwV    WWwrlPlimw
''Repeating tbelr success of the previous Saturday, Varsity Intermediate
«am tttteriteh ruggers downed the
. at Renfrew Park Sat-
Mb. Despite the after-
the Frosh reception a good
|ht was put up after ths flrst ten
For the flrst part of the flrst ball
Meralomas pressed and milled with
determination around the U.B.C, end
of the field. However, they soon tired
themselves out and ihe play became
more even, the Varsity boys manifesting a little more spirit. Tbe period
Just before half time brought out
several determined efforts to score by
both sides but to no avail due to the
support glvon backflalds.
After the rost period Varsity showed Itself to advantage over the Kitsilano team. For pretty much the rest
of the game, play fluctuated between
the Varsity twenty-five yard line und
the Meraloma goal line. The flrat tally
came when Mcllmoyl neatly dropped
a penalty over the bar. Norman made
a brilliant run but was brought down
by a flying tackle witbln a few yards
of the line. Right after this H. Brown
sprinted nobly through the Meraloma
backfleld for a try. Hisette converted
making the score 8-0. The whistle
blew with the play In mid field.
In several respects the Meraloma
scrum played better than the Varsity stalwarts, Tbey packed closer
around the ball In the loose and dribbled well. In the scrum proper Varaity was a btt better, though on occasion Meralomas took advantage of
slow formation. Line outs were one
grand mixup, the ball going aoy-
wherc. The one outstanding bit of
play by a U.B.C, scrum man was
when Pllkington desperately struggled
to PUt himself over but waa stopped
on the line by half a doien of the
The backfleids compared favorably
in speed and tackling. Tha Meraloma
fullback played almost faultlessly, al*
ways being in position. Every Varaity
backfleld man did his bit with equal
Tbe line-up was: Hisette, K. Wattes,
H. Brown, Norman, Horton, Mcllmoyl,
Davidson, Shaneman, Pllkington. R.
Bums, B. Brown, Maoonnachle, Wood,
,.„_.. holding the Westminster
Royals Juniors to a one Iiii lead In
the first half, the Varsity junior Soc-
der toam succumbed to a 7-0 defeat
at Moody Pirk last Saturday.
During the first half the students
combined well and extended the
Royals to their uttermost. Varsity re*
peatedly put the Westminster defence
OcfOBBBlft, IQgg.
UAntrrv aim* £•£«*•? fifSifSSS-
frvent;. sum tub i urnvtrid,
At a meeting held in Arts 201 last
week the election of officers in the
I.e Hookey Club took place, arid pros*
pects for the coming seaabn Wire discussed. Prospects of Varsity haying
an Intermediate team this season
were brought up. and the otttloOk of
Junior hockey touched on. Bill Solder,
popular president of thi Club, declined nomination for executive position
this season, but will be on hand to
mind the net Broie Ogrswel., last
year's able captain, was elected new
President, and Peter Bltoonds wai
elected Secretary. An etwouraglng as-
pect of the meetlnt waTthe presence
ot all of laet year's flashy forward
Has ot Thorns, Carswell and Smith;
and of Willis, star Junior sialic. Any
hookey player wishing to don the
blades this season should get in
touch with Ernie Carswell or Peter
Sltnonds, Science Building.
Phone, Sey. 262-3-4
'-_ SEE -
For Your Nej.t
******+4 im
to a severe test but, as lu the preced
. games, the onslaughts failed mis
stably at the goal mouth. Westmin
Sue: .He. gave me a nice engagement rtjai b«i the stone baa a law.
8eMe:Tou shouldn't mind tbat -
love Is blind.
Sue: Well, but not stoba blind.
-McGiil Daily
ster displayed practised teamwork
add After fifteen minute, play netted
thi lone counter following a Scramble
in tbe penalty ares.
The second phase bad scarcely
commenced when Westminster flashed through to annex .another goal
Thus encouraged, the Royals added
four more which placed the result
beyond doubt Varsity tightened and
the forwards staged several rallies
which resulted in a disregarded penalty and an open goal missed by Moffat. A few moments before the
whistle Fraser had the misfortune to
deflect a cuntre Into his oWn goal
bringing the acore to 7-0.
"Red* Fraser, centre-half, was Varsity's mainstay and his supberb defence was the outstanding feature of
the game. The defence strengthened
by the return of Cy Smith saved many
situations while Farnden was peppered too frequently to present a clean
sheet. The forwards, with Hammett
and McKellar the shining lights,
showed marked improvement over
their previous form.
Varsity: Farnden. Wiles, Smith (C),
Thaln, Fraser, Mundie, Hammett, McKellar, Moffat, Southey, Dickson.
A meeting of the Won,en's Qym*
naaium Club will be held in Arts 101
at _i.il today. All those Intending to
Join must be pressnt, A pianist Is required for the practices to hi held
every Friday afternoon from Ml to
UI. Tbere will be suitable remuneration. All Interested should apply Immediately to ftay Crosby, Seoretary*
The Varsity team slashed their way
to victory Saturday, with a 2-1 score
against the B. C. Electric. The game
was very close throughout, but Varsity had a slight edge both in the
combination tn the forward line and
the speed and strength ot the defence. It was only lack of technique
which prevented the students from
running up the score.
Both goals were soored In skirmishes Inside the circle; the flrst by
Holmes after fifteen minutes of play;
the second In the last ten minutes of
the second half. This score by Jackson broke tbe tie which held for nearly the whole of the second half.
The regular practices will be
held at the playing Held in front of
the Dalhousie and Collegiate rooms,
the following days: Tuesday at i p.m.;
Wednesday at I p.m. and Friday at
4 p.m, There will be soma one present
each of these days to coach |the
Any changes or announcements regarding the club will be posted on
the Athletic notloe board.
KMi <hMiii'i ims Ntekay taum
U.B.C, Women'a "A" Grass Hookey
team. held. Britannia Ex-High. to a
soorelesB draw In the first, friendly
same Is ths new league of Women's
Grass Hockey Association ot the Lower Mainland, the game played at
Britannia High School grounds was
fist and even, neither side having
ah advantage. The U.fciC. team
brought the ball up to Britannia1!
goal only to be repelled time and
again by the Ex-High's Invulnerable
defence. Angela von Vooght at centre
half played a game even better than
last year's, being both oa,the defence
aid the offence., AUbin Beveridge, another Viotorla girl, et centre-forward,
proved her worth in being an excellent pivot tor the forward line, which
has at last some combination. For
the opposing team, Ada Stolth, Bea
Webb, Were outstanding, U.B.C.'s
line-up was as follows: Mable Mc-
Donald, M. Ross, M. McKay, A. Hick*,
A. van Vooght, M. Moscrop, M. Manning M. McDonald, O. Sellars, M.
The "B" grass hockey team lost
to a team chosen from South Van,
Ex-High, North Van. Ex-High, and
Normal. In tho flrat half, the game
was even, the combined team pressing hard and rushing the defence,
but to no avail. However, in the second half, Varsity's defence weakened
and the combined team managed to
get the ball through four times. For
Varsity Jean Cameron was outstanding, und for the combined team, Muriel Hill and Jean Petrle. The Varsity
lineup was: M. McKay, M. Martin,
E. Teppo, M. Casselman, J. Cameron,
A. Hicks, M. Harvie, M. Campbell,
J. MacArthur, H. Fairley, V. Ferguson.
Referee tor both games—Mr. Black.
Practice this afternoon and Wednesday afternoon. Meet in common
room at 8.00. New players ire still
required for the teams which have
not been definitely chosen yet.
I dreamed I waa petting you last
night, girlie.
And I did slap your face, big boy?
Yee — that's how I knew I was
dreaming. — Bx.
Beauty Hints
Some day the boys at the U. are
going to tender us a substantial token
of appreciation. (Of course, we don't
exactly expect a Rolls-Royce, but
then—). Why? Because of the pul-
chrltudlnal Improvement we make in
the scenery thereabouts. Are you one
ot the Improvements? If not, why not?
Tbe Hollywood Beauty Shop
m Oranville it.  -  -  Bey. 411J
Rent a Typewriter
Ask ua about our Special Rate
to Varsity Students.
Bynns, Hume Typewrittrs LU,
College Men,
■ >     ' ■
Our MWjSore It
' "i. Drop (a
for yovr
»u« ai
wast you le
dowa-ieWa headfkif.
A great' ataay of lb itedeati
will lis ckwW reoM-ber tlbertU
£rf«tod ffrvkel« Uhif.*
Doe* Claris* Wa«w lbs Clothing
lutiaue) AND HOWI
0« jew fall sad winter a»d>l»
are of the »e«e eel aad style that
are being ibewa ia tbe leadiaa
College* of Eastern Caaede sad
the Statei
Come and See
§ng fro<
^'ou flemanCs, oomt
ibrtng frooii. j»ere»J .
--1--""*—: emphasst*
tate iStftn.
An* a beautiful
choose   -from,
edal n.mi,evr*m*r |*r«va«M<>ffaa«
—Ladles' Wear, First -floor.
*»y. 46.0
•7S Seymour St.


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