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The Ubyssey Feb 9, 1926

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
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Volume VIII.
VANCOUVER. B. C, FEBRUARY 9th, 1936
No. 36.
RSSI
First Soccer Men
Hold Miners To
Draw
Varsity Has Good Chance
For Mainland Cup
Over two thousand. Vancouver soccer fans and almost two dosen students wended their way to Athletic
Park last Saturday to watch Varsity's
first Soccer team battle to a one all
draw with the far famed Ladysmith
eleven. Those who were privileged to
witness the stirring struggle which
ensued went away satisfied that they
had seen the most thrilling game that
has been played this year on local
fields.
CSaysmlth has the reputation of
being the beat team In B. C. at the
present time having recently walloped
tho league-leading Cumberland squad
in two straight games. Hence the
dopesters had it all figured out that
the Islanders were going to trim Varsity, but Art Mercer's huskies upset
the dope and might easily have won
the game It tbe breaks had been their
way, However a draw represents the
run of play; It was anybody's game
right up to the final toot of the whistle
There wai not an idle moment In it
and the tana were kept on their toer
game.
Quena VIp Wlna Applauaa
• The miners made an auspicious beginning. Shooting down hill they
penned the students in around their
goal area in the first ten minutes,
but Varsity defence was In a happy
frame of mind and successfully resisted the attack of Ladysmith sharpshooters. After fifteen minutes of
S' \y the collegians' forwards began to
d their bearing and made things
hot for the island goalie. Yip was
everywhere; he kept Ladysmith defence men hopping to block bis shots
and passes. Quene drew the,plaudlts
of the crowd by his dasaling footwork,
his neat passes to the wing and his
clean and unselfish play..
Both Goals Scored In First Half
The first goal came after twenty
minutes of play. Cameron crossed
from the right and Wilkinson tore
In but over-ran the ball and fell In
the act of shooting. Art Stevenson
ono of the new men on the first team
Ilne-up got the ball, deflected from
Wilkinson's foot as the latter skidded
in the mire, and headed the pigskin
into the net.
Ten minutes later with Mosher out
of his goal Fairley the Ladysmith Inside right secured the ball In some
mysterious fashion and booted it into
the rigging. It took the spectators almost a minute to realize that a goal
had been scored it, came so unexpectedly. The rest of the period was featured by end to end play.
Mosher Stars
After the Interval Ladysmith came
back strong and the Varsity defence
was compelled to work overtime to
stem their attack. Mosher came into
the limelight making many spectacular saves. Cy Manning at lef* back
played a safe heady game ard BUI
Phillips at center half was everywhere.
The Varsity mudlark never seems to
tire and wallowed In the mud with
his usual amiable expression.
The wing halves, Oeorge Ledlngham and Les Buckley also rendered
valuable assistance, the former taking many pot shots at the goal aa
well aa defending, and the latter holding Chapman, one of tho All-Star Canadian team men, to a standstill. The
Varsity defence has seldom been seen
to such good advantage as last Saturday, and although Mosher made many
brilliant saves he was In the main
Well protected. On one occasion
Tvffy Davis broke through for what
looked like a sure goal but Mosher
appeared to pick the ball right from
his feet and deflected It over the line
for a corner. The Varsity custodian
was given a big hand-out for this brilliant piece of work.
P!iy Exciting
The  Ladysmith  goal   had   several
narrow shaves;  one occasion In particular  the Islanders  were  lucky  to
get away without being a goal down.
TISDALL CUP CAPTURED
BY ENGLISH RUGBY SQUAD
Rufgera Back to Old Form.    Win Their First Cup in Two
Seasons
Varsity Senior Ruggers won their flrst cup in two seasons on Saturday
afternoon, when tbey defeated Ex-King Oeorge at Brockton Point, ...18-S,
in the final game ot the Tlsdall Cup series. It was a well-earned victory,
aa the men were In good condition and fought hard throughout the entire
game. The tackling waa particularly good on both sides. Both teams, however, were guilty of occasional off-sides, but in the main displayed some unusually fast running and good kloking. It was one of the season's finest
games, and the flrst defeat which the ex-high school team has suffered.
Varsity's good scrum work, and the speedy way in which they seised
every opportunity, won the game for them.
Davidaon Opana Scoring.
Dick Davidaon opened the scoring for Varsity after a few minutes play-'
ing. Taking a pass from OustafBon a short distance from the line, he rushed
over for the flrst three points, Peter Price added tbe extra two with a neat
convert. Ex-King Oeorge dribbled over Varsity's five-yard line just after-,
wards, where Bill Henderson grabbed
the ball and went over for the Hx's
initial points. Bob Rowan converted
successfully and balanced the score.
Varsity displayed some excellent
running and reverse passes, and Dick
Davidson scored once again, after
taking a fine pan from Price, who
once more converted In capital style,
Len Barclay suffered the most severe
injury of the men in the game. He
received a kick In the eye and was
forced to go homo at half time, and
Ex-King Oeorge played one man short
In the second half. The Ex's were
granted a force kick just before the
halt hour whistle, but failed to tally,
and the count remained 10-6 for Varsity at half time.
Hard Fight in Seoond Half
Varsity still continued to fight hard
In the second half, Tupper, Mahon
and Baton doing some fine running
for the Collegians. Murray Rowan,
of tbe ex-students, gave Varsity fana
a scare when he sprinted alone to
the twenty-five line, before he waa
stopped. Shortly after he duplicated
this with a 76-yard run and passed to
Gyles, who scored agaiu for the Ex-
King George team. Bob Rowan failed to make the long and difficult convert.
Bert Tupper, however, was not to
be out-stripped, and lifting the ball
from the loose rushed down the flold
and across tor Varsity. Peter Price
again converted and made his record
perfect for the day.
Although the Ex-King George men
fought hard in the last few minutes,
they could not break through Varsity's opposition, and the coveted cup,
donated by ex-Mayor Tlsdall, an interested spectator, deservedly became the property of the U. B. C.
men.
Varsity:—-McQuarrie,    Price,    Davidson,  Bain,  Brock,  White,  Mahon,
McLean, Shaw, Kelly, Tupper, Ous-
tafson, Willis,  Eaton, Abernethy.
Ex-King     Oeorge:—Alwyn,     Choate,
Spencer, Tiffin, Mcllwain, McLean,
Bryson,  Henderson,  Hec.  McLean,
M. Rowan, Barr, McKay, Barclay,
Olles, B. Rowan.
Snappy Program
For Arts Smoker
Tho Arts men will hold their annual smoker on Saturday, February
13th, at 8 p.m., In the Irish Fusiliers'
Hall.
Bmokea, refreshments, and the entertainment will be provided free to
all who secure tickets,
The entertainment will commence
with a couple of rounds of boxing
put on by members of the University
Boxing Club. This will be followed
by an exhibition of Japanoae fencing
by two native masters of the art. A
sleight of hand performer will show
a trick or two, (new ones.)
There will be some musical numbers, among which will be a song by
a male quartet. The Freshman duet,
of "Farmer Orey" fame, will also
"strut their stuff." The committee
are also trying to get the Varsity
Danoe orchestra to play some pieces.
A free kick was awarded against their
goalie for steps and the ball came
within an ace of going in during the
confusion which ensued.
Crees had tough luck on some of
his shots. The Varsity tmlde man is
improving every game and he and
Cameron make a formidable wing. Art
Stevenson at Inside left showed decided Improvmont In his second game
and both he and Yip aro invaluable to
the team. Tommy Wilkinson turned out again at outside left and although not up to his usual style he
nevertheless played a strong forceful
Rume and put more pep Into the line.
Varsity—Mosher, Crute, Manning,
Buckley, Phillips, Ledlngham, Cameron, frees, YIp, Stevenson and Wilkin-
Hon.
Ladysmith—Tate, Strang, Campbell,
Heaps, Trotier, Anderson, Fairley,
Rafter, Davies, Hull limn and Chapman.
TRACK  NOTES
The executive of the track club
wish to announce that from now on,
Coach Jack Duchanan will be at
HrocKton Point at 2 p.m. on Wednesday and Saturday afternoons. Track
men please notice, and act accord
ingly.
Remove Editor From Council ?
The Council are asking tbe Alma Mater society to remove
the office of editor-in-chief from their body, substituting an
elected "Junior Member" from the Third year. By so doing, it
is hoped that the editor will be freed from the ambiguity of his
position, and given power to adopt an independent and impersonal attitudo towards Council. It is felt that one of tho functions of an undergraduate newspaper is to advance constructive
criticisms of Council policy, and that that mission can be best
fulfilled when the editor-in-chief is not open to the charge of
inconsistency when he condemns, or of self-praise when he commends, the work at the major exeoutive.
On the whole we agree with such a view and favor the
change. It may make it more difficult for the editor to attain a
sympathetic attitude towards Council, but at the same time, he
will still be in a position to secure first-hand knowledge through
whatever representative of Publications he assigns to cover Council meetings.
There is an additional argument for the change, in that the
editor-in-chief is, at present, seated with a body elected by popular vote of the Alma Mater; he, himself, having reached his
position through promotion and recommendation by his superior,
in a specialized student activity.
On the other hand, the office is important enough to merit
a seat on the Council, and students should cast their vote on
the understanding that there is no intention to lower the prestige
ol:' the Publications Hoard, We believe that the office should remain an "A" position as regards the incidental privileges arid
honours (.'), thnt attend such a ranking. Apart from this, however, the very heavy duties of the editor's post is yet another
reason why lie should not sit on the Council.
It is the ambiguity of his position, however, which is the
important argument. As the situation stands at present, it is
quite conceivable thnt an editor-in-chief would some day find
himself in the position where he was either expected or compelled to resign for carrying out, as a Council member, a policy
which he, himself, had strongly opposed as tho chief of
Publications.
SCIENCE DANCE
GREATSUCCESS
The annual Science Dance was held
In Lester Court on Friday, February
5th, under the patronage of Mrs. L. S.
Kllnck, Mrs. R. W. Brock, Miss M. L.
Bollert, Mrs. T. C. Hebb, Mrs. H.
Vlckors, Mrs. W. E. Duckerlng, Mrs.
J. M. Turnbull, Mrs. H. R. Christie
and Miss M. Oray,
All those fortunate enough to be
present readily agreed that the dance
wns a great success.
The decorations were gay streamers In the University colors with
myriads or tinsel stars. To add to
the effectiveness of the decorations
several cans of Nestle'* Milk snd a
dipper were In full view. This, of
course, was the liquid refreshment for
those froshmen who happened to be
present while those of the upper years
enjoyed the excellent punch.
In One corner of the hall the famous
Science sign once more spelled out
Science In red lights. In another cor
ner the "man with many faces" smiled
snd scowled alternately on the dancers, much to their amusement.
The refreshments were all that
could be desired and because of the
variety cannot be mentioned here.
First Week in March
Set ForSpring Plays
The dates of the performances of
the Spring Play, "Pymalian," are now
definitely set as the 4th, 6th, and 6th
of March. They will take place In
the University Auditorium. Prices
are $1.00, 75c, while a few last-minute
rush .seats will be sold at 50c. Students are advised to buy their tickets
early and to take advantage of the exchange tickets. These iway be obtain-
id from any member of the club, and
when received, must be taken to the
University bookstore. Here they can
be exchanged for the reserved seat
tickets desired. Preference, will, of
course, be given to the earliest applicants.
Th* play Is a comedy; Just the kind
lhat should appeal to a University
audience. It Is comical not only In
dialogue but also In situation and
action. For example: Lisa, clothed
becomingly for the first time, appears
In a beautiful morning gown, but
spoils the whole effect by insisting
upon wearing her old straw bat to
"complete the outfit." The cast has
been chosen .after careful deliberation,
and rehearsals are being conducted
under the direction of Prof. Wood.
NINE CICEROS
ENTERED IN
CONTEST
The hallowed hall of the Auditorium
will resound tomorrow night, February 10, with gusts of lofty oratory,
while the Men's and Women's Oratorical Contests will take place. At the
hour of 7.45 the first speaker will
mount the rostrum and hold away, to
be succeeded In turn by eight other
followers of Cicero. Every student
as well as friends are Invited to font)
part of the more or leaa spellbound
addlence.
The women who are aspirants for
Oratorical honors are Misses Kathleen Clark, Arts '26, Jean Graham,
Arts '26, and Betty Matheion of Arte
'29. Miss Clark has participated la
several of the lnter-class debates, and
is known aa a speaker of note; while
Miss Graham was a member of the,
debating team which won recently
from the College of Puget Sound.
Miss Matheson, being a freshette, has
had little chance as yet to make a
name for herself in debating circles,
but to-morrow night will tell.
Array of Male Talent
The men competing are Messrs.
Stednian Gordon Telford, Lei Brown,
Walter Turnbull, and Paul and Denis
Murphy.
Mr. Stedman is a very clever lm*
promptu speaker, a master of rebuttal,
and tbe possessor ot a keen, penetrating wit. He was a member of the
debating team against Alberta in the
recent Prafrle Debating League con*
test, and is also distinguished by his
splendid showing in the last Vancouver Debating League competition.
Mr. Gordon Telford Is a careful and
convincing debater who helped humble
Saskatchewan in the Intercollegiate
debate. Aa well aa being a vary
pleasing debater he is an orator of
no mean ability.
Mr. Leslie Brown la the hero of
the famous rebuttal In the Saskatchewan debate. His style ia Impressive, chiefly due to its clearness, sincerity, and common sense, actors that
are lacking in many prominent orators.
Mr. Walter Turnbull Is the master
of the perfect sentence and the right
word. His speeches are as carefully
ordered and as accurately expressed
as a well-written book.
Messrs. Paul and Denis Murphy are
polished orators who know everything that can be known lu the art of
public speaking. Although only in
their first year, they have made a
name for themselves in lnter-class and
intercollegiate debates.
Valuable Prises
From this formidable array of talent the winners of the Men's and
Womens' Oratorical contests must be
selected. The winner of the men's
event receives a gold medal, and the
winner of the women's contest a hand*
some book prise. The runners-up will
receive a silver medal and a book
prise respectively.
As previously announced, the subjects are sure to be worthy of the
speakers and of outstanding interest
to the student body. In addition to
the speeches, further entertainment
will be provided in the form of refreshments and music. The Literary
Societies will supply the physical
nourishment In as lavish a quantity
as they have supplied the mental.
Altogether ihe Oratorical Contest ii
«n event of the University year that
must not bo missed. Remember I—
February 10, 7.45 p.m., in the U. B, C.
Auditorium.    Admission Free.
ARTS  SMOKER
Tlefceta far tha Arts' Men's
Smoker will be distributed to
members of the first and aeeend
yaera who have paid their
smoker faea tomorrow (Wednesday) noon, In the foyer of
the Auditorium. Members of
the two upper years may procure tickets at tho same tlmo
on payment of tha amokor fee
(thirty-five cents), or from tho
President or Treasurer of thalr
classes. '•X
5/rA**~,
tffM
THE   UBYSSEY
February 9th, 1926
2U> Ibgsarg
(Member of Pacific Intor-Collegtate Preaa Association).
Iasued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of the
University ot British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Varsity 1484
Mall Subicriptiom rate: IS. per year.  Advertising rates on application,
■dlterlal Staff
BDITOK-IN-CHIUF-A. Barle Birney.
Senior Editors—-Miss Sadie Boyles and Miss Marlon Smith
Ajgoetate Editors—David Warden, Don Calvert and Miss Kathleen Baird.
Feature Bdlton—Brie Dunn, B. Morrison and 0. Vincent.
Assistant Rditors—Miss Florence Cassidy, Miss Alice Weaver.
P. I. P. A. Editor—Oeorge Davidson,
Buslnsss Stsff
Bmlneii Manager—Harold Q, McWIIllami.
Advertising Manager—J. Stanley Allen,
Circulation Manager-Digby Leigh
■dltera-fer-tha-laauai
Senior, Sadie Boyles; Associate, David Warden
SCALPING OF TICKETS
Scalping is an ugly word. It has ugly images behind it. It
•macks ol the wildly romantic Hod Indian tradition, flashing upon
the mind's eye visions of pulpy heads, "wherein the red blood
dreeps." Yes, it is ugly, and that is why we have the phrase "ticket
Scalping."   The meaning is ugly—and there are ugly implications.
There are a few persons at the University that our modern civilisation and culture have left untouched. The "to humanise, to
rationalize, to socialise," element has gone completely over their
heads. It is their practice to buy up tickets for Varsity functions
without the least intention of ever attending them. To those people
It is a coolly calculated business proposition. Nothing is more contemptible than a man who is always ready to take advantage of
squeezing out a few cents whenever opportunity offers. If he wishes
to tee a professional "market rider," well and good. lie then has
at least declared himself—and we can take him nt his face value.
But the deception and skulking pettiness of this ticket sculping is
really of too low a nature even to be discussed in a university.
True, the people who allow themselves to be scalped are, in the
end, to blame. If students reported scalpers who approached them
tile practice would stop.
Holding out for a higher price for tickets is contrary to regulations; but surely common decency should bo enough without external
pressure, One of the aims of education is "to make the intelligent
Wore intelligent." Philosophers have always stressed the relationship-between intelligence and morality. It isn't the frigid moral
code of the religious fanatic which we wish to call to mind. But
certainly the University is failing if it doesn't give us, unconsciously,
perhaps, a scheme of moral values, a general understanding and a
rational interpretation of common decency and deportment.
BETWEEN 11 AND 12
Why should one go all the way over to the Library to study
from 11 to 12 every morning, when it is much more convenient to
hang about that attractive portion of the campus between the Arte
Building and the auditorium in order to be on time for the noon
hour rush at the Grill! It would be perfectly absurd, of course, for
never is there a better opportunity to talk loudly with one's friends,
to1 hold heated discussions on American rugby or to start the Kla-
howya tradition,
Efowever, as there are still lectures being held in the University,
Slid at this hour, and in the north wing of the Arts building, it might,
perhaps, be admissable to emigrate to some other spot. Marine Drive
is much more picturesque, and has the further advantage of being
far away from distracted professors, who are thus relieved of any
outside competition.
In conclusion, we would seriously urge, if not demand (as we
are not the Vigilanee committee), that students stay away from
this section of the campus until the grill is open, and then that they
go down immediately to lunch, making as little noise as possible.
4 .. a a a . »"« »...»■   .
Class and Club Notes
LA CANADIENNE
A very Interesting meeting of La
Canadlenne was held last Thursday
evening, at which a large number of
members were present. Mr. Delavault
addressed the club on the subject of
"Modern French Poetry." He laid particular stress on the works of Paul
Verlalne and read extracts from a
number of his poems. Mr. Delavault
pointed out the beauty of rhythm In
these poems and Miss Boyes read several of the works of Swinburne to
compare with them.
At a short business discussion the
subject of producing a play was again
brought up. Owing to a certain
amount of apathy on the part of some
of the members and to overwork on
the pan ol others, the Idea of putting
on "La V'lellle Counliif" wan abandoned and "\m Uraminalre" decided
upon liiniciul. "I* Oramnialre" Is a
play piirtlcwiarly suited to a Unlver
slty audience un It In iihoit, wltfy nnd
easily understood, and under ihe nl*le
coaching (>|' Mr. Delaviiult Im bound
to be a great hUcocm. Thoue inking
part nre: Clara Gould, Ann 'Uti John
Sutherland, Attn 'I'll, Kenneth Miliar
Kd. 'M, Leslie Hurdle, I'M. '2(1 nnd
Med McFarlane, Arts '2M.
Minn lloye.H was host cum for the
evening which all voted a great sue
cess.
MATHEMATICS  CLUB
On Thursday, February 11, a meeting will  be  held  In  Room  202, Arts
Building at 3 o'clock.    M, P. Melllsh,
Arts '26, will speak on  Relativity.
LA CAUSERIE
Last Tuesday evening the few
privileged and fortunate members of
La Causerie were transported for a
brief half hour to tho most beautiful
and Interesting places in Paris. Miss
Grelg, in telling of a recent visit
to that city, gave a vivid description
of the lite ot the people and by showing post cards of the more prominent
places, made her audience feet that
in the future they were propared to
visit a city with which they wero
familiar.
Miss Gretg, who attended the Sor-
bonne for four months, devoted some
time to describing a course in the
Literature, History, and Art of France
from the Middle Ages to the present.
After the addreas, tho members,
In replying to some questions, Impressed each other with their extremely fluent and grammatical
French!
Dr. and Mrs, Clark entertained the
('lull In their UHiinl delightful way.
CLASS PARTIES
The undersigned are In agreement
Hint t'li'sn parties are Intended only
fur the ineinlierM of the respective
I'linses. ('niiMei|iiently no (Mitiilders
will lie niltiiltieil to any Class party
uiil>r..'i Invited, The members of ouch
rlii,', nre asked in honor this ruling
wlih regard to the functions occurring during the next two weeks.
.Iishii Grace, Pres. Arts '26,
David  .Sturdy,   Proa.  Arts   27.
U-sIle llrnwn, Pres. Arts '28.
Gerald Stevens, Pres, Arts '29
DON'T FORGET
All plotures for the Annual must be
taken by Wednesday. If proofs are
not returned by ths end of the week
the choice of the beat picture will be
left to Mr. Brldgeman.
Correspondence    j
• him I Hi I I I I I I I li I  III II u I l.a.n.iji
■BLIEVE IT OR NOTI
EJdltor Ubyssey:
I wish to congratulate the Ubyssey
staff on the excellent paper given to
the student body laat Friday. The
paper waa full of newa, and problems
and activities were well covered.
Considering that we get the paper
twice a week, thereby giving the
staff double work, the achievement la
the more creditable,
Youra truly,
J. Alllaon Maxwell,
  Arts '87.
INITIATION AND
ftlFORISTATION
Bdltor Ubyaaey:
It ia rumored that uext year the
Freahmen are to be Initiated at a
tree-planting bee on the cetnpua, and
presumably the Freshettes will itart
the nucleus of a kitchen garden be*
hind the Cat. at the same time.
I always thought this was a college, not a seminary. Painleca initiations may be all right In their way,
but when we set our Freshmen to
work raking up pebbles and planting
trees, cabbages, etc., Is It any wonder that we can produce no college
songs or yells?
A college Initiation ought to be a
sort of ordeal through which a man
goes to prove himself worthy of
membership In an institution. Making a publlo utility out of such a ceremony is like a man giving a snow
shovel to his wife for a Christmas
present—the spirit of the thing is
•wrong.
Lest I be accused of not being a
constructive critic I hasten to suggest that the Initiation take some
such form as the army game ot
"Pushball" in which the whole Freshman class could oppose the upper
years in a grand display ot vim,
vigor, and vitality, etc., while the
Freshettes screech verbal encouragement from the sidelines. Some ot
our wealthy grade, might even donate a silver plated soup bowl to be
presented to the winner and make
It an annual event after the same
spirit as the Arts '20 relay.
After engaging in such a contest
would there be a Freshman who
would not be proud of his green band,
and of the Alma Mater which had
shown him fair play from the very
start? They might even ooncoct
Freshman yells equal to the following Pre-Painless-lnitiatlon Masterpiece by '20:
"We're wild, we're woolly,
We're notched, like a saw,
Freshmen, Freshmen,
Rah! Rah! Rah!"
Personally, I am opposed to yells
and similar uncouth and barbaric
noises, but at the same time, as I said
before, this dump 1b popularly sup-
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Sop as we have «v:-u
When suns «-..—•,
Start the quic* thought,
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Days we once paaaed,
Are they to be?
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Blue of watera,
Green of the graaa,
Spring—movnlng birds-
They do not pasa,
Hut those	
Like mist on the mountains,
The sails seen from shore:
They vanlah In day apring,
Rut come never more.
—W. C.
Arts Smoker
(Continued from Page 1)
Thus it will be seen that the entertainment to be provided will be of
usual high atandard that is expected
of an Arts' Men's Smoker.
(Note: The Irish Fusiliers Hall,
sometimes known as Pender Hall, il
at 804 Pender Street West, Just west
of Granville Street.)
A uotlce appears elsewhere In this
issue regarding the distribution of
tickets.
posed to be a college. And being a
college we might as well cut but the
botanical act and try to infuse at
least enough life into our newcomers
to keep them from going to sleep in
the common room.
Youra sincerely,
0. W. Ashworth,
Arts '26
BADMINTON
SUPPLIES
New shipment of Racquets juat
arrlvsd.
Badminton and Taenia Racquet
Ristrlngbig a specialty.
George Sparling
8iy. 4SS3     718 ROB80N ST.
sty
Lewis Wharton, ba., ll.m.
Tuition Sivsn In University Subjeote
— at —
Room 326, Shelly Building,
119 Pander Stmt, West
AND
4575 7th Ave., W„ Wait Point Sray
INDIVIDUAL  ATTINTION
TERMS  MODERATE
_ur>M__/DAY   -   -   SEYMOUR 6736
rnurl" I NIGHT  -   BAYVlEW 3S7-L
Value
Extraordinary!
Men's
and Young Men's
Weil-Tailored
2 Pant Suits
$25.00
Investigate this. Tho irosl
sensational achievement of a
clothing kind Vancouver has
known.
David Spencer
LIMITED
V
Point Orey 134      We Deliver
Woolner's Grocery
Tenth snd Trimble
rtiLL LINE Or GROCERIES
AND PROVISIONS
Service
QuUty
iiii|i»»i|iiiiiiiihiiiii im i mi men i n in
Vanity Lunohei -
——• AT THR ——-
SASAMAT lUOTilO MKMV
Near 'Bas Teinadaal
Phone, Paint Orey Sir?
HIGHEST GRADE
MEATS
FRESH DAILY
Your Patronage Solicited
poin¥qrey
meat market
Phone, Point Orey J4
msmwssmesjsmwsmssms
Leader Beauty Parlor
4447 Tenth Avenue, Wert
Phone, Point Grey SIS
HAIR CliTTINC\M MARCE1IN0
' nuiil Hill I'U Minium in Tin i -.miana
BUCK'S DRY GOODS
Men's Wear
SPECIAL-
LADIES1 SILK HOSE
Point Heel. 8 Shades
Per Pair   •   .   $1.00
I Oth AT TRIMBLE
Phone, Point Cray 884
4V-I I I in il I I I 11 n nm ilia | m at n »>^,
11,.1.,..,..«,.
i' inn lulling
Commodore Cafe
Oalioleui Msala.  Ciurtioei Service.
•:•   DANCING   -:-
872 Granville Street
During January end
February you can get
$50.00
Navy Serges
FOR
$40.00
Up-to-date Tailor
D.S. BEACH
10th Ave., at Trimble
Phone, Pt Grey 131
Also. Dry Cleaning and
Pressing.
Evans & Hastings
•:•     -:*     PIONEER     •:•
BETTER QUALITY PRINTERS
Priues Right
V
*  a. via*. lueeimniL  luimiii eaiiii
IN   »»rtCOUVl«   M0»ll   CONOIUIIVHV
r»»T wt «m p.vo.ib noil t*un
otmn at thi iiac.ini igiiie
whin THcr oiiim mil*
•OMiri WO.ltN
we make a epeeially ej
Magazines, Aanaala,
Oaaoe Programmes, Legal Forms
and
Siiirii Commerotal Priaeag
See as be/ore ordering elsewhere.
Phone, Soy 188      876 Saymear Si 1^mS^^W:^rfm
"■y)r<
'M!?;\,?■";'- '■"'!.■<
■'.-?•■:;.'■'
im?-1.
February 9th, 1926
THE   UBYBBKY
JDST ^ ONT
A-
THING it AfTHt«ft   ANOTNCR.
1 i.nMM»« em it *
©amae—
^••r^liJtral Arant yen a Irmad
tty«ft*f-
ir! MrVTar ^vMS
DamaN—
"AllrtoW-p«rfeH| Mm me beak
net Brcforaao pencil you borrowed
•)><•
ELdoeadO
DfflF S%}SS9W'dsmWs^JsWKSs9*
ItUsts-etteesUu
UNIVERS1H TAXI CO.
TAXI AT CITY RATES
BUSES FOR PARTIES
CARTAGE AND EXPRESS
PHONES t PT. GREY 28S-R and 138
«Bms=======r========
A HOME
A NEW BOARDING RE8IDENCE
IXCLU8IVELY FOR U.B.C. BOYS
0000 EATS ANO BEOS.
All Oonvsnlencas.    Bui Fan Only.
Rati!: $88.00, $30.00, $32.00.
Phone, Point Qny 128-L
4454 2nd Ave., West
Beit Productions direct from
New York at the
Strand Theatre
Excellent features and artists
that can be seen or heard
nowhere else in Vancouver.
»^*M'»»»»»»»»»»*I»'»»*+»'H
ii Cabaret Belmont
I;    DANCING and ENTERTAINMENT
. I """"—""""—™"
'' Granville and Nelson Sts.
Your Graduation Picture
will be skilfully made.
Bridgman's
Studio
413 Granville
«•«•*
Memt Unlvanity atudant. ha»a (•t-nel,
aad ere ■««• flndlae, that a tralnlna In
eae e>t Ida many cour.aa In tha
PROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
— OF
00MMIR0I and TIIIQRAPNV
IS RIAUV WORTH HUM.
Wa stand ready te ntslat all who nail
assistance.
Our teorelarlal Coursa Is one which
■aftala ta Uatvarslty students.
It interested, give ua a oall at any at
ear TNREE BRANCNE8;
JM HASTINGS ST.. W.   - j jj»- ^Jg
TOWER BUUOma   -   -  -   Say. 74»S
MAIN emd TENTH •  -   .   -  Pair. 41
THE SHINE OF WESTERN
MOONS
ir P.I.P.
Chapter IV.   Kicking Kow Kanyon.
Another terrified asream ut despair
waa borne from the hurtling covered
wagon and echoed from butte to
hutte. Rodolph Speedy, clinging to
the man killer, urged the stubborn
brute forward. "1, I, 6, 4," he shouted, digging hli heeli Into the broncho's flank, "7, S, 4, hike!" It was
of no avail; thu man killer was uncontrollable. "Can't set hli signals," panted the tenderfoot.
"The vigilants will pet you!" he
shouted in despair. Like a atudent
with a 0 o'clock lecture, the broncho
leaped the atookade and galloped after the car.
Waa he too late? Gathering apeed
with every second the covered gaa
wagon was rattling to its doom! Only
one thousand yards from the cruel
depths ot Kicking Kow Kanyon 1
Nine hundred) Eight hundred! ....
Old man Carson burled his face in
his hands,
Like a runner In the Arts '20 Relay,
the tenderfoot and htfa steed \sped
along the road. Now they were a
tew yards behind the covered wagon,
now beside it.
Kicking Kow Kanyon yawned a
mere twenty feet ahead!
A trembling form was crouched in
the seat by the useless steering
wheel. "Get on the mud guard,"
shouted Rodolph Speedy. "Now
make a forward pass with yourself 1"
Speedy caught the flying figure
with his strong right arm and turned the' galloping broncho a bare five
centimetres from the brink ot the
gorge.
Saved! Speedy watched the gas
wagon whirling through space like
taokled forward. A faint splintering
crash live minutes later told ot its
awful fate.
Rodolph Speedy reined his broncho
before old man Carson who, like a
Freshman with a 50% Christmas average, was weeping with relief.
"You have saved my daughter,"
said the rancher, wringing the ten-
tenderfoot's haud. "How can I ever
repay you?"
Rodolph Speedy blushed modesty.
"I have already realized my greatest
ambition," he said at length. My
name was published in the "Ubyssey"— "It was in the "I seen today"
column, he added with pride.
"Forgive me," said Carson, "I will
keep you on. You can read all the
muck pages you want if you'll stay.
I will even order a copy of 'College
Humour.'"
The rancher led our hero inside the
ranch house. "I will make you rich,"
whispered old man Carson. "I'll reveal my secret to you. Away In the
mountains 1 have a source of great
wealth. No one knows about It but
me.    I  will  take you to  the place—"
He broke off suddenly, and glancing toward the window drew hla gun.
Rodolph Speedy turned like lightning,
and caught a glimpse of the face of
Rattlesnake Ike as it. disappeared.
Rattlesnake Ike sat alone In the
bunkhouae. "Joko, haw, haw," he
aald to himself in glee. "I'll git that
gold mine yet. I'll toiler them and
shoot them both or I'll kidnap the
girl and ransom her for the secret of
the mine. I kin raise tho Injuns,
burn the ranch, and torture the old
man until he tells, I must git help
El Loco the bandit. Joke, haw, haw."
(To be continued)
BELIEVE ME, BROTHER
You may anfely concede
Fraternal relative,
That   henceforth
I  am completely finished
Willi that obnoxious specimen
Tin' I'i'iiinle of the species.
Yesterday,
I  I'l'uri't  to >-a.v
I   nuili cil I hnl   Fate
Hail ili'ii'.t nil', In (lir rmiiv.i'
I M    Hint   111 it III tin Ill   (l!   clllllil'l'
The t'liiss  l»ran.
What   ii |io|Hiliirly desl'-imleil
A h'tiiiiii.
Hm   «ii    i tin i.-i in lU'cuiupuny
M >   wiiil liy sell
Tn lli>   iiipulclmi I'lin I'l'Mllvul
So he   thai I'venlnt.'
Ih llii i'  in.-  brother
I'm ilii'iiuuh with women,
. *» •
Absent iniiideil professor meeting
hli . son "Hullo, Oeor-je, hows your
father?"    Kx.
Question--What   song  does  a  cow
sing when her tall Is cut off?
Answer—"I Miss My Swish."—Ex.
PSYCHOLOGICAL SCHISMS
I pauaed, and greeted the eminent
peyohologlet with my uaual breeiy
air of Jo ne sail quol. The old boy
pauaed In hla serene contemplation
of the lofty Arte building, aud ralaed
hla mild and iumlnoua eyei to mine.
"My son," he aald, "Women are the
devil."
"Reverend Sir!" I expostulated,
mildly shocked. "Why the hlttornesaf
Besides, the devil, I have been given
to understand, la essentially a gentleman."
He grunted. "Well, you're young,
and you might aa well keep your illusions as long aa you can "
"Darn all taxi-caba, anyhow!" He
paused, and commenced chewing viciously at his long mouatachea. So
great waa his passion that he kept
tugging out hairs wtth his teeth.
"It's not only taxi-cabs," he went on,
"It's the whole dashed business. It's
essentially wrong. Look at the dance!
Look at the ice creams! Look
at the soda fountains! Look
at the -er the -or, oh, well, look
at everything! Money, that's what
they're all after. Me and my
money, but mainly my money.
His face waa almost purple now. "I
toll you it's an outrage." Ho hollowed, waving his manly limbs, "When
I come to think of the money I've
wasted on women at this institution,
why, I, I could have paid all my board
expenses tor a month with it Bah!
Vampires, huh! I hate the sight of
'em. Besides, I'm getting old," h*
ended gloomily, "and they're beginning to take me seriously."
"Really?" I murmured politely.
"That is Indeed strange."
"Strange! It's worse than strange.
It's tragic! See the mess I'm in now,
all because of a fcol girl."
"Ha, what ho!    Mesa?"   I queried.
"Yes, mess, mesa, mess! er,
d'you know anything about Victoria
College?"
My reply was sadly truthful.
"Then, old lad, will you do me tho
greatest favor one man ever did for
another. Will you please tactfully
write over and explain, most tactfully, moat tactfully, you'll understand,
that I'm very much afraid that I
can't possibly marry those three wonderful girls I met on Saturday night
at the basketball dance. And you
might, while you're about It, most
tactfully, even more tactfully, explain
that I am not really President of the
A. M. S., that tho big Chrysler six
was not my property, and that the
signed blank cheque I gave 'em was
•or not for use!
"O"
George Washington Junior
I SEEN JO DAY
(Hy a Man About the Campus)
JOHN GRACE not wearing hla
gown. RALPH FARRIS, on hearing
about the Freshetle's offer of tea,
revolving to turn out for the Relay.
ALLAN JONKS talking to his Freshette In Ihe Client, 1 lab. PINKY
8TKWART explaining to Les Rrown
why American football should bo a
major sport. Will WRIGHT wearing
his gown anil luiicli-lmx. KV.N NOHLK
showing Ids Kre ilielle some trig,
Cllll.K IlI'CHANAN trying lo pro
cure a ticket to the Freshman class
party, llll,I, THOMSON looklmr for
•mine sons ii ml yells. A KHKSII
MAN wearing spu's ami eonluniy
bags
•••
In South  American  uiilversltle'i, lie
students  II, in!   'I,lie  I'llller  a  stive'   cur
or n   111111iir till),  iiiiiii one elans (o un
Illllll',   lllle    III   ImiK   lllslHlll'i'S    belweell
buildings,     The  llim    between  Husses
Is ntien two or three hours.    Kx.
City buy (looking at his first wind
mill): "(lee, uncle, that's some electric fan you have out there cooling
the cows."    Kx.
The University of California finds
it necessary to replenish 76 per cent,
of Its supply of silverware annually.
--Ex.
Ordinary Life
Paid up in 19 years!
Pell* SUM
Ami. ISSN
AgsW
This policy called for premiums
payable during the policyholder's
whole life time, but because of
the profits earned by The Greet-
West Life, less than 19 premiums
were required.
This fully paid-up policy will continue
to participate In profits every five years.
m
reai
ssgmmssa
(caMMnPiMffif
»U*a>    (It I Iff    -  WhftlfHi.
Phone* Bay. S152
-FOR-
YOUR DRUG WANTS
Magazine*, Stationery, Films,
Chocolate*, etc.
PROMPT DELIVERY
Lamey's Drug Store
Cor. Broadway & Alma
a?
*#    /,*
B. d E. R.
WAITING ROOM
And Ticket Office
CANDIES, CIGARETTES,
SOFT DRINKS,
GLACIER BARS, Etc
ON SALE HERE
ALL FRESH STOCK
For Your Convenience
♦**-
-#***#
i      )
-!J,
laantntnii-iiei-iiiiii
-ANATOMICAL BOOT-MAKING and REPAIRING -
4388 TENTH AVENUE, WEST
^ PHONB: POINT QRBY 604
T. WIGGLESWORTH
1 | ORDER! CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
»-H^H>»»»»»e»»ti»e»»eee»»»»i»ee*e»eee»e»»»e»ee»»»»»»»»e»f
■**
ANNOUNCEMENT EXTRAORDINARY !
A8K THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE
FIRST TIME IN VANCOUVER
DEMONSTRATION   FALL£N    ARCH   S1X
AT THE SHOWROOM
610 Seymour St. (Ambassador Cafe)
MARCH 5th, 1926, at 9 p.m.
FOR TICKETS, CALL   Bill Davis, Bay. 5020; Lloyd Ellis, Fair. 552Q-R-
"Mao" Dougall, Fair. 4266-R; Graham Fraser, Bay. 1934
•——  SPEED GETS 'IM —	
FRASER VALLEY DAIRY
MILK, CREAMO and ICE CREAM
ARE ON SALE AT
—YOUR GRILL—
NOTE.-A PRIZE WINNING COMPETITION!
SAVE ALL PICTURE CARDS
you find in Chocolate Ice Cream Glacier Bars and
Ice Cream Britki.
— FIRST PRIZE —
A Week'e Cruise for Two People, including Berths
and Meala, on the Union Steamship Co'e
T.SS. "Cardena."
Many Other Good Prises	
Save
Save
mmm^mmm
'■* eiw^v**-.
.  «,\« . il-T THE   UBYSSEY
February 9th, 1926
■♦♦♦♦♦♦»»-iiieeee»»»e»»eeee»eeee»ii»
♦+»»♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦» t»a ♦♦♦■i
Ladies and Gentlemen!
Learn to play the piano Mr. Rex's way. You will
And It the only way, aa you will have to flnieh
with him anyway, If you expeot to make a auo«
oeas with popular muelo. You do not have to know
one slnglo note of mutlo. Rex lohool guarantees
to teaoh you to play by musle In 20 tesionit with*
out exeroleee or aoales. Drop In to eea us, or
phone for further Information.
Rex School of Popular Music |
«|J RICHARDS ST., Cor. HASTINGS Phono, Seymour 8788
*  t*.^AtAtJli.t^.J*^*.,a,>l,,.,,,,..,,,.^AlJAi..XAAt.l.T
•"-|-"|WWfffTfflf»»TTTVfT»TTITTTTTTTTTTTfflrffTffTfWT
a-a*e**Q*»)aO-*«**ti |ii|ii| | |i| | im I |n| |i mi im f
MMIMIII MMKIT
Jiekson Bros., Ltd,
MIAT, PISH, POULTRY
Mataa, lay. itti
4th As*, Vast, at Yew It
gfSBSn) Ws VSavia88"aflVJ| lllBSlOHgp^Rr
mni ii 11 11» I'Hiii mi'im Hm mi i i i i i up
S>»«i|l'l |iil'Hii»ili|n»|ili| III i|H"l HiIH I *
BOOKS
emmmm*e*mmm***mmmmmmmmm*m
ALL KINDS
Half Price and Less
LANG'S
1184 Granville Street
Phone. Seymour 1013
#*•
SAi
IV "AT
w%
m
AFTIR VISITING THE BAKERY, and
IMlag Mm oars anil Immionlitsnisa |
•vWiirt there—
SHELLY'S
Bread and Cakes I
WILL BE SERVED AT THE
UNIVERSITY.
Canadian Ruggers
In Tight Pinch
In an Interesting exhibition same
Saturday last, the Varsity Junior
Canadian Rugby team loat to tha
Meralomas by the oloaost possible
scorn, 1-0, the lone tally being made
by a kick to tho deadline, The rest
of the game was vary even, the Mora-
loniaa superior weight and practloe
being balanced by Varsity's mora Intimate knowledge of the game,
In the last quarter, Doug McNeil,
who had been distinguishing hlmielf
In the backfleld, hurt hla neck rather
badly.   It li to be hoped that the In*
Jury li not larious aa Dong la a big
factor on the team.    Currlo played
a brilliant game at quarterback.   Al*
together,  the  team  acquitted  itself
creditably against  its  most formidable rlvala, and should finish the season well up in tho league.
Team i
Rtoh, Moscrop, Foggo, Leach, Lan-
do,    Cameron,    Ross,    Sutherland,
Currle,   Todd,   MoNoll,   Saunders,
Mathews.
ENLARGED I
Os*n*m**m*m*mssm*mamnas*t*u^
Wi hive juat lalargsd our Clothlig Da-
atrtmsit, and iri showing ■ wonder*
III raagi of Men's Suits and Overooaia
at naaonable flgurss.
THE FAM0U8 FIT-REFORM MAKE.
TURPIN "BROS., LTD.
Men's Outfitters
629 GRANVILLE ST.
Cr
Church's Famous
English Shoes
Aro Exceptional in Quality,
Style and Workmanship
Ingledew Shoe Co.
823 GRANVILLE STREET
OCCLUSIVE AGENTS
Grass Hockey News
Tho Varsity Hockey team held the
League leaders, the Vancouver Cricketers team to a margin of only two
goals on Saturday. The score was
4-2, The two Varsity goals were
scored by Chas. Wainman, captain
and centre forward. Harry Warren
and D'Arcy Marsh also played a good
game. Varsity opened the game with
a rush and scored the first goal within a few minutes, and except for a
few spirited attacks by the Cricket,*
era, which unfortunately for the Varsity nearly always ended in a goal,
the play was chiefly in the Cricketers
part of the field.
The IT. B. C. team had a tough time
at Brockton Point with the Burnaby
eleven, the latter winning 8 to 1.
Magar scored the only goal for the
students.
On Saturday at noon, the V. B. C.
team tost to the Victoria College
team 4-0 at Connaught Park. The
deep mud made the game very sloppy. The Victoria team Is excellent,
especially on the right wing. We
have some good material ourselves,
hut the girls need more practice.
SECOND TEAM IN
BRILLIANT FORM
Vurslty Second Team (ought Its
way to a 4-8 vlotory In a league
mutch with Nationaia at Heather
Park on Saturday.
Nationaia carried the brunt of the
attack from the start and scored two
goals before Varaity found their bearings. The llrst counter waa registered shortly after the kick-oft when the
centre took advantage of an opening
lu the U. B. C. defense. Plea cinched
a alaaler, but before he could dear,
the Inside left was on the hall and
dribbled It between the posts. Kor
the remainder of the period Varaity
sot the pace. The defense and for*
wards wero working aa a unit. Max
Evans secured Varsity's first tally
when he rushed the C. ,N. R. goalkeeper. Soon afterward this galloping goal-getter evened the score with
a high drive. Euffoll and Burgess,
the two torwardi from the Junior
Team, worked well together, moved
fast with the ball and shot neatly.
Charlie Leek was always in the game
and took a groat delight in diving
into tho mud.
After the interval the Railroaders
had the better of play and pelted
the goalkeeper from all angles, but
ouly one of those shots beat "Flea."
An extra effort by the Varsity forward line carried a charge within
the danger zone, the ball waa snapped acrosB to Burgess, who sent in a
beauty. The winning goal came
when Burgess made a short pass to
Evans in the goalmouth.
Tha line-up!
Sutherland,    D,   Warden,   Dynes,
Swanson, Leek, Robertson, Burgess, Duffell, T. Warden, Evans,
Spllsbury.
SWIMMERS TO HOP
OFF ON THURSDAY
All aboard for Banff! Varaity wilt
Invade tho winter reaort on thla coming Saturday, Fobruary 18, to clean
up all the swimming eventa (it Is
expected), with little trouble, Out •«•
lously, the Men's Swimming Club
will send a strong team away oa
Thursday morning. Tho final choice
of representative swimmers has not
been decided upon, but all aquatto
performers have been training
strenuously during the past 10 days;
aud when the team la plokod thla
Wednesday afternoon, the judgei'
main trouble will be to eliminate ao
many "top-notchers." The team will
be away four days, leaving on Thursday morning and returning on Sunday night.
All classes are reminded that tha
eliminations for the inter-class swim*
ming meet will bo held on February
22. Each class will be allowed one
entry in each event. Thoae Intending
to try out can turn out at the follow*
Ing hours:
Monday, 4,15—5.16, Canadian Memorial; Tuesday, 4.30—5.30, Chalmer's
Tank; Thursday, 8—0.80, Chalmer's
Tank.
Those who are not mombere of tho
Club will be required to pay 25 cents
for the use of the tank at these hours.
» ♦ ♦
HOOP HOP
In honour of the Victoria visitors
a ranee was held In the Normal
School gymnasium on Saturday nl^ht,
following tlie basketball Kimiea. The
second game was over by half past
ten, so all enjoyed about an hour and
a half of ankling.
The 'Varsity Dance Orchestra was
In attendance, and .showed the Victoria crowd a thing or I wo in the way
ol good jazz.
The visitors were permitted to cut
In at any time, while three of the
dances were reserved for general cutting in.
At half past eleven, the Women's
Senior Basketball team served supper
to all the players of the evening.
Thanks are extended to Dean Bol-
lert for chaperoning the affair.
FRESHMEN WIN
The Freshmen played the stillest
game of the season against the Victoria College fifteen at the Oval last
Saturday. The Islanders play a fast,
open game, and have several "going
hounds' 'in their pack. The frosh do
not consider that at any time their
line was in great danger, and though
forced to exert themselves on several occasions, did uot for a moment
hnvo the confidence which has characterized them since they got their
team In working condition. Farrls,
Young, and Rae played very useful games. The only score ot the day
was made by Chambers on a pass
from the Rae-Farrlsh combination.
The Victoria boys are clean players and good sports, and it is hoped
that many of them will be attending
Varsity next year. The score was
,'!-0 Varsity.
WHITMAN COLLEGE, January 27
(l'.I.l'.)--The Hoard of DeaiiH at this
I'nlverslty has abolished the disci
pline court, traditionally known as
the "High Court of Billingsgate" because It Is believed that the court
did not give the Freshmen fair treatment.
 ---♦-♦-♦-      	
L08T—
Left In Room 300, 8clence Building,
Tuesday, February 2, oase containing
spectacles, change and tlckete.
Finder   please   return   to   Publications Offloe, or May Chrlstlaon, Arts
I'20.
TRADE
MARK
HAP1HS All I
Spaldlnf Official
MBaaketBall
Spalding Official
Intercollegiate JS
Football
Spaldlnf Blue Streak
lea Skates
Spalding "Official
National League
Baseball
Spalding Two-Piece
Phigleee Tennis Ball |
' /        f'      ol'6**J/«i/i/iinin ,i
424 Hasting! Street, W.
VANCOUVEP., B. C*_^	
jywVwWiVwVvVWVwVvWWtrVUvV
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^^
The Name That Has Always Stood For Quality
It Is our garneet Desire that all ahould receive Satisfaction, Prompt and Courtioui Bsrvloe.
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*
"BVBRVTHINQ ia FRiaH   BUT THB WAITBM."
Ladltt will And It the beet pi tot In town for n quiet reet—Benoroft's lees'*) Blend Tea after
a tlreeeme day's chopping.   Our Coffie le Delloleue.
Ae In anolent times, so It In now, your health and butlntts efflolenoy depend a whole lot upon what you eat.
It la therefore nteessary to he very oarefui to see to It that your food It wholteomt and properly oooked, and
we are euro that after one vlalt to Banoroft't Cafa you will admit that <*,* have done tvtrythlnp tn our power
to tatlefy the moot exaotlng.
We believe that nothing but Quality and lervloe will build up our bualntee, and wt have dont everything
potalblo to ensure that you are etrvtd with only tht belt of everything,
TELEPHONE, SEYMOUR 4404-O       338 HASTINGS STREET, WEST
AA.4AJ.A a-^AVatiAjJ-jgkiiVialMaV^
You Have Been
Thinking About
starting In on
Xour danoe oourae.
lake   ^ up     your
mind    to    a t a M
{right, to learn
anelng In tit a
eat     organl**!
danoe
the Coast limply
telephone us ?•>
 Bointmenl
8ey.'?oVf The
is simple. Quiet
results, JltMa. en.
penee. Your favorite danoe taught.
VAUGHN MOORE
PRIVATE DANCE STUDIO
818 HASTINGS STREET, WEST
opposite Da*M Speacet'e
Ths Rial Charleston Speaiallitt
Phons, 8ay. 707 For AppointaisaU
Senior Basketers
Stage Come-Back
Saturday night at the Y. M. C. A.,
Varsity Senior "A" dashed the Native
Sons' hopes of gaining the title by
bulging the cowhide for 33 points
while the Sons were compiling 16.
The game was a complete walk away
for tho Varsity even without Wilkin-
Hon and Newcombe on the line-up.
The combination of the College men
had the Sons bewildered and their
excellent, combination kept the green
and white squad from getting started.
Tanny Butler played a stellar game,
scoring twelve points and giving his
team mates many more chances. The
Native Sons' shooting was poor,
though in the first half they had
hard luck. At half-time the score
stood at 17—5 for the Blue and Gold.
The Varsity Team—Butler (12), A.
Henderson (7), H. Henderson (2),
Ron Gordon (2), Bill Turpin (3), Nes-
bltt (5), Hartley (3).
Don't forget the big game next Saturday at the "Y" with the league-leading Westminster Adanacs. With your
:-ui;iport the Varsity can beat this un-
defeated squad.
* -•♦—•-- ■■--  	
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL
Varsity's fair maidens obtained revenge for the whitewash In grass
hockey in the afternoon, when they
taught the Victoria College visitors
a little about basketball at the Normal Oym. in the evening. Doris
Shorney and Flora Musgrave starred
with half a dozen points apiece In
the 18-7 victory. The Islanders threw
a scare into Varsity ranks, grabbing
six points before the locals got started, but at the end of the second quarter the score was tied, and after this
the homesters were never headed.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»ee»e)ee»»»
Pt* Grey Pharmacy
H. W. Warner, Druggist
Your Patronage Appreciated
Phone, Point Grey 130
10th Avenue and Trimble Street
Phone, Point Srey 129
Moodies'Meat Market
C. H. Moodle, Prop.
CURED MEAT SPECIALIST
Frash siesta, Fish, Poultry, Butter,
Eggs aid Chaise
4395 Tenth Ave.. Wast
We are now featuring a
range of colors in . . .
Spring Top Coats
such as few have
' '  seen before
$24.50 and up.
The Shop Of
+\*mY
Thos. Foster & Co., Ltd. f
 ONE STORE ONLY —
608 GRANVILLE STREET
■^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»e»e»#e»e»e»e»»eee»'i'>'>eee4»e»e»ee<

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