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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 22, 1929

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/wueJ f vice Wee^ by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British
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r Buggers returned suddenly to tbelr old-time form when
the heavy Seaforths to the tune ot 41 -0, on Saturday. From
teult was never in doubt.
the toss and kicked off hut BUI Looke caught the ball
. torso-qusrter run la which everyone bandied the bait,
uoh making a alee gain. Two minutes later Oaul scored
ooBVertirfrom a hard angle.
.. came about the middle ofthe half. After a long dribbling
led right oa the Seaforths liae, Varsity went over again.
aln ionveried. Neman crossed before the whistle sounded
the score 18*0. ~~
w J**
Varsity, |n its race tor the McKeoh*
i CUp, la trgining consistently and
thi team continues to Improve as
inch la the next two weeks as In tbi
it fortnight .there should be no
it about the verdict.
.^.4gby supporters will be interested
to bipr that Victoria has returned to
tbe MoKeohnle Oup League.
,i |ih»h*»i luyii i     i,        .t
_JW_._f._iV S****J*m
Mlsg Dorothy B. Whiles, A.T.C.M.,
will play at the Musical Society's concert ln the Auditorium on Thursday.
The vocalists will be Miss May 8.
Boulton, soprano, and Mr. Hutchison,
tenor. Both Miss Whiles and Miss
Boulton are members of the Musical
Society, The orchestra will be in attendance.
The Musical Society heM Its flrst
practice for men Monday noon In the
Auditorium. The program for rehearsals which,has been posted is as fellows: Men, Monday noon, and women,
Tuesday noon In the Auditorium; orchestra, Thursday noon, and en-
Seipble, Friday noon in Arts 100.
One of the Forestry Laboratories of
the TJ.B.C. waa the scene ot unusual
activity last Friday when Mr. R. T. Tur-
Ser, a government entomologist, and
'oronto graduate conducted some ex-
porimeutu, as a finale to six months
Work OS the coast. After having been
Stationed along the North Thompson
jtiver, Mr. Turner came to the coaot
early last April. He made his head-
guarters at Pender Harbor and covered a considerable area In his re-
Crch work, including Vancouver Is-
d and the Lake Louise district.
After a full day's work in the laboratory, Mr. Turner left on Friday
night for hi** home In Vernon.
FKilty WmmJIm $ti>iiot Tta
Invitations have been Issued by the
faculty Women's Club to out-of-town
Students of all years who are attend-
big the University for the first time,
to an At Home to be held In the Cafeteria on Wednesday. October 23rd.
As it has beeu difficult to ascertain
tbe names and addresses of all such
Students, It Is hoped that any whose
names have been omitted win accept
this notice as an invitation and will
turn Up at the Cafeteria on Wednesday next at 4 o'clock.
Iltl II TMliOtOI.
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Materiel collected te date for the
Valedictory Oilt ef the eHiiM of 'll
»b„ _
id pebile... ...
deb valuable Information
 lie ooilec
m Columbia.?!,
stents and
Columbia .historical
in the library this
irious districts has begs
tmplUeto sat documents
do Duncan injhrte folders
torical data. '-Ths History of tbe
several importaat contributions, Mr,
Donald orabsm, s pioneer if Armstrong, hag contributed a lengthy
hand-written chronicle of early settlement and a copy of hla diary of 1174.
A copy of Mrs. Wjlilaia Brent's translation of "The Legend of Shuswsp
Fails" bis been Mcured. Mrs. A. L.
Fortuae, Bnderby, tie Srst White wo*
?__*-_* £**_>• OSmm, has given
briefs of various addresses delivered
by, ber husband. § pioaeer prospector.
Vei? Interesting arl the conjes of
the "Biography of Itodwlck Vlnlay-
eon." wJournal of James Douglas" sad
"John Ive Journal."
Among Dr. Sage's loans to the es*
hibltion are photostats of a Journal of
a voyage from Fort Vancouver to
Fraser River, 17 June, 1117 to 17
February, till.
B. D, Cumming, Ashoroft pioneer
and editor of the Ashoroft Journal,
has presented two autographed books
of which he Is the author, "Paul
Pero," a book of poetry and "Skoo-
kum Chuck Fables."
Part of a collection of Indian carvings, paintings, etc., to be loaned to
the University by Dr. and Mrs. (I, K.
Darby of Holla Bella occupies the
show canes In the lower hall. They
have attracted much attention.
Among the other exhibits are a
piece of wood from tho "Heaver," a
long treatise on Oriental Immigration,
many newspaper clippings and some
photographs of historical Interest.
The exhibit ls creating a great deal
of Interest among students in general
and it is hoped that it will stimulate
the members of the olasses of '31 to
further efforts. Arts '81 recently levied
a tax of 50 cents per person to carry
on the work this winter. This will be
done chiefly by correspondence and
the committee in charge of the work,
headed by Brio North, expects to secure further valuable records.
Owing to a clash with ths Men's
Athletic meeting, the meeting for the
organisation of a Varsity band was
cancelled. This band Is not to bo an
Arts band as waa suggested by the
write-up in the Ubynsoy, but ls to be
drawn from the Varsity at large.
Those wishing to take part in this
movement should give their names
to Alex. Smith, Wilbur Sparks, Barle
Vance, Doug. Pollock or Mr. C. Haydn
Williams, who will direct the band.
Andean CaMigi Rtctpttoa Today
Reverend Principal and Mrs. W. H.
Vance have Issued Invitations to Anglican students of the University to
Afternoon Tea at the Anglican College this afternoon trom four to six.
If any Anglicans have not received
invitations through the mail it Is hoped they will accept this invitation.
Trousets Trophy
As Atts Fails
In Attack
-■" '*•» ■
The dogs of wgr were unleashed
and trousers ran riot when hostility
broke forth for tbe flrst time this
year from the Science camp, Friday
The rumour that an Arts pennant
was being used SI a door-mat roused
the ire of a rroup of ardent Artites
Wbo valiantly attempted to wrest their
badge of honor from the hands of
their uncouth neighbors.
Tbey stormed over to the Applied
Sclenoe building and with vociferous
cries barged up tbe stairway leading
to tbe drafting room* Here a group of
tbi Insulters deftly shlckled their
genUe playmates from the crowd and
hurled them back.
Another stwttaus attack with
aklraistyttg attackTon the stairs, resulted ih another defeat For the Sclencemen, emulating the halcyon days
ween Ous Madsley7s "bags" were rev*
erently raised half-mast on the flagpole, rid seVeral of tbelr Artsaton of
tbelr trousers.
These were huag outside the win*
Sws of tbe teit-tube .itadol and
anted with rattms shout, before
8e baffled Arts tattlers. The numbir
trophies huMSras augmeutolp
two shirts and a pair of shoes. Tho
losers of these very necessary gar-
meats grew shy before the eyo of the
gathering crowd of. onlookers and hov*
ered modwUy In the baokgroun..
In the .meantime" the battle of thi
stairs had descended to tho ground
floor aad out into the open, Guerilla
warfare waa then Jftged spasmodic*!.
S, A group of ^Wershts here sfid
ere struggling without cause.
Tbe throng from the Arts strong*
hold that earns to watch shuddered at
tbe atrocities committed but offered
uo assistance to their faatwuakonlng
A group of Sclencemen returning
from their repasts In the Cat aided
in accomplishing the downfall of the
whtto-cotlar crowd. Towards the end
of tbe one-sided battle a burst of
stirring martial muslo from tho blaring trumpets of tbe Musical Society
Brass Band added to the festivities.
The five-to-one bell and strains of
"Come to the Cook-house Dom, Boys"
ended the day's entertainment. The
Sclencemen gave an unsteady "Wo
are, we are - ■" to enhance their victory.
The last scene of the fr_xi\j was
Ihat of the woe-bugoiio Artmiscn scurrying about searching for th<*l:' wherewithals.
Unrestrained threats volcou l)> the
losers indicated that in tho next
skirmish the Artsmen will huv. more
force li* persuading the ScUinc.nuiii
not to Insult tho "one and only pen-
In ftfittoristn
Margaret Luella Orosaman, a
member of Arte 'II until Christmas, HIS, Sled on October 10 at
the heme ef her parents In New
Westminster, after a -Jong Illness.
Coming Events
Anglican Oellege Beeeptlen, 4
te I p.m.
Faculty Women's ,Club—Out-
of-town women tes, Cafeteria, 4 a.m.
Lecture: Dean Brock en the
"Choice ef a Profession."
Se. 101, neon,
Musioal Society Concert, Au*
dlterlum. noon.
Senior  Class   Party,   Varsity
Qym., I te 1.
Pep Meeting, Auditorium, at
Women's   Undergrad.   Bridge,
Winter Oarden, I p,m.
No. »
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The honors of the flrst inter-colleglate debate went to New Sealaad when
Messrs. R. Powles and W. J. Moutttjoy gained the unanimous decision of the
Judges at the Woman's Building, Saturday evening. Frank Morley and Janes
Dunn represented U.B.C. and upheld tbe affirmative side of tbe resolution
that British Bmpire is in grave danger of disintegration.
d J>y
tlss to show that within the Umpire theri is
oal disintegration at least. There are aa many flags, policies and nations as
The debate was opened by Mr, Frank Morley, speaking for the epnaative.
He quoted several authorities to show that within the .Bmpire there tt PPHtl*
thero are countries. Also, there cannot be aa empire If the transactions between the members are treated as international. He reminded the audi ease
that statesmen had given up ceUipg
the British L'mplre si Such but wirt
referringJa> it ss the Bri&h Common-
wealth ef Natlias. The day will oomi
Unbgatsn Soccirmsti
Now In jecowl Place
Varsity Soccerites sprang a sur*
prise Saturday st Kerrisdale park and
played clever football to bait the
tricky Point Orey tfnited e.*v«i by
the only glasl of the game.
Chalmers won the toes gnd *et
Point Orey, to face a glaring sun.
Play at flrst waa open and lb tnidfield
both sides waking spasmodic ittaeks,
Varsity Msujued the upper hand how
ever, and after bait aa bcur, chaimett
' a bigb.ebot* wbiw deplved
lie as Wong rushed hjm. Point
r„ ettled tnr the reverie tma4e
valiant efforts to break through but
the determined tackling ot PWlSps
combined with hearty kicking by Rteb-
erts and Stafford kept the visitors nt
bay, Nevertheless the Varsity team
Were continually busy and the goal
had several narrow escapes. Hjalf-
time score, 1*0,
With the SUB
Varsity torwarda
throughout the second half. Cdoke
aud Wong were playing wonderful
football and ran rings ground th> opposing defense. Poor shooting, however, capped all ths Student's work.
Ohalmers was Injured by a collision
but pluckily continued at outside left.
The U.B.C. representatives main*
tained a terrific barrage but brilliant
work by the Point Orey goalie kept
the score down. With the game nearly over the United made vigorous but
vain efforts to pierce the Oold and
Blue fortress, but tbe defense was
airtight and the Varsity keeper was
seldom worried. The whistle blew
with Varsity still attacking. The Students played good football. The forwards combined well but their shooting was wild to say the least. Wong
led the line well and Wright's ripeed
was invaluable deceiving the opposition on several occasions. The halves
turned In a good display, their complete understanding with Roberts and
Stafford being especially notable. Varsity is now second, one point behind
the league leaders with a game in
hand. A feature of the afternoon was
the unusual amount of Varsity supporters present—at least tweuty being
sprinkled over the ground. Evidently
the admirable attempts by the Club
to restore Varsity soccer to Us proper
position are bearing fruits.
Varsity:—McGregor, Roberts, Stafford, Wright (H.), Phillips, Hyndman,
Wright (B.), Partridge, Wong, Chal*
mers, and Cooke.
Isobel McArthur and MarJ, McKay
were elected captains of ths Varsity
and the U.B.C. Orass Hockey teams
respectively at a meeting of the club
held In Arts 108 laat Friday noon. Mr.
Blaok gave a chalk talk on the game
and Angela van Vooght, Mable McDonald and Marjorie McKay spoke
briefly with reference to their respective positions, lt was announced
that thla year a two-dollar deposit
would be required for all sweaters.
At the practice on Saturday most
of the positions were filled. All players must be out for the, practice Wednesday at 3 p.m. or they will lose
their places on the team if thoy do
not give a satisfactory reason to the
executive or to the captains.
lata af Arts laR Cktaae
The Arts Ball this year will be
held on Friday November 16 in the
Bail room of the Hotel Vancouver,
Tickets for this event will he on sale
In the near future. The price aa usual
will be f2. and the number wll! be
limited to prevent over-crowding.
soon, according
the Ideals ot the
, Jin Holler, when
implre will bi taken
°le/_b,r H_* $*•**• ** *.
which each state will hat. fcdmpiito
autonomy and the Bmpire wm
Mr. Powles was Lthe Srst s.
to foretell loom, that many have ml
so, and that nn to the present Ml
prophecies have been wrong. % pic.
te that ofjhi old empire: every tjom*
ass. wt.t
em* cotisdenoe that the
would weather tbe Storm.
In bis usual manner Mr. J.
amused   the   audience   with
Jokes. He showed tbat polltlt,
Bmpire was looser than a <'
.   ___Jj_4W/ 1* 1« sa. entente. Beon
ia their ey***4w 'tariffs sepwte-the-veriomi
dominated the play culture and cltlaenshlp the	
- - - much separated; in sentiment there
may be muoh hope* but a moral force
alone ls very weak. Therefore, Mr.
Dunn said, national and imperial interests pull the Empire apart
With flashing oratory, Mr. Mouutjoy
ot New Zealand, refuted Mr* mm, insisting that today's Bmpire. although
changed trom the traditftmal one, Was
stronger than ever. He quoted many
authorities to prove hla points that
the British navy protects all parts
of the Bmpire and that economic unity
is not necessary in an empire. Then
Mr. Mountjoy showed that ln nono of
the Dominions, considered as units,
were there any signs of political discontinued on Pbge 4)
College Quizz Reveals
Most Students Work Way
WHITMAN COLLEGE. — Wholehearted co-operation for the most part
was in evidence in answers to questions submitted to the students by
the faculty head of the College Employment Bureau, at Chapel recently.
The quia was Intended to reveal certain facts relative to the employment
situation at Whitman College.
Classification of the cards revealed
interesting Information—25 per cent,
of the 230 are working their way
through school without any financial
aid and any sort except remunerations derived from their Jobs. Of this
group, 38 had sufficient work at the
time of the questionnaire to carry
them through school; 13 had some
employment but not to a great enough
extent to keep them ln school and
11 were entirely without employment.
124 indicated that they were
working their way In part. Of thia
number, there were 64 who stated
that they had all the work necessary
for regaining in school; U had some
but not enough and 47 said they had
no work at all.
There are only 19 students In the
college who, according to Information disclosed by the cards were under no necessity for work.
Other facts not yet checked up on
are the many and varied methods
utilised by students in earning money
tho amounts they are able to earn;
and time spent In remunerative employment.
That the students of Whitman College are, to a considerable extent,
making use of tbe College Employment Bureau, ta another feature ot
tho situation revealed by Professor
Osgood. He reports that he receives
from one to three and four calls a
day for boys to do Jobs of all types. alW^
• \
(Member of Paolflo Inter-Collegiate Press Association)-
issued every Tuesday and Friday by t_M Student Publication.' Board of the
A  Uhlv.rsity of British Columbia, West Point Orey.       Ta
Phone. Point Orey 14S4
Mall Subscriptions rate: 13 per year. Advertising rates on application
BDITOR-IN-CHIBEV-Roderlck A. Pllkington
Bdltorlel Staff
Senior Editors—Phyllis Freeman and J<
Associate IBdltora: Beule Robertoon, H   '
and Malcolm *Ta"y,1 . tt
Si^aditor* Fred Hemsworth HxohangeT_dltor: Marjorie MoKi
Reportorlal Staff
tors:' Beule Robertoon, Barbara Ashby, Ronald Orantham
R. Locke
Buelneet staff
.Business Managers B_FP» 164w»r.f
Manager) JohnW. Fox , A   A     Circulation Manager
Business Assistant: Oordon Bennett
Sdltorc'for -ths * Issue
Senior: Phyllis Freeman Associate! Barbara Ashby
Assist ante; Edgar Brown and Nick Mussallem
; William Lawson
U.B.C. students have reason to be proud of the part they
have played in the building of their University. First there were
the hectic days at Fairview when they campaigned the olty for
support in building a decent home for themselves after waiting
years for a penurious and procastlnatlng government to do its
duty. The determination which they displayed oil tbat occasion
proved to the Government and to the taxpayers at large what
varsity students could do when the need was, felt.
Ne*t came the problem of a gymnasium. After waiting for
ths authorities to .pifoylfle this very essential unit of the University the students took upon themselves the burden of raising
theneoesoary funds and erectlngthe building.
• The next objective is the Women's Union Building. That
the!r% Is a very definite need for such a building on the campus
no ohe oan doubt. While the gymnasium can accommodate the
larger social functions neither it nor any other structure on the
campus Is arranged to take care of the manysmaller affairs. The
^omen's Union Building will be primarily a center for the
yftijinen's activities, but will also provide on the campus a place
J debates can be held, and where student organisations can
The saving of time Mich would he effected by having
Heetlngs on the campus ls an obvious advantage,
te collection of funds for this building was started several
Je&fs ago. Eaoh year the Women's Undergraduate Society has
eld a bridge, the proceeds of which have gone to augment the
fUtad, while the affair in Itself has advertised the fact that the
students are keenly interested. On Saturday the women students
will have a splendid chance to prove what they can do without
assistance from the Government.
' e.' ,e , e A,e;   o
U.B.C. debaters went down to defeat on Saturday before the
fluent representatives of the University of New Zealand, and it
mgy he said without any desire to belittle the local team that
they were simply not in the picture. It was a case of untrained
versus trained orators.
Hlvery other activity in this university, save debating, has
Coaches and training. Only in debating does the student have to
re|y Solely on his own experience, which at the best cannot be
other than haphazard.
From time to time in the past, the debating organizations
have attempted, with varying success, to provide instruction but
have never established an adequate system of Improving the
calibre of the teams. The school of experience may be ultimately
the most effective field of training but, if the Debating Union
wants to produce results, while Its membera are still undergraduates it should arrange for some method of instruction by
competent critics.
There should be plenty of local speakers who would willingly
give time for a lecture or even personal coaching of University
»     •    o     •     e
A feeling of regret is caused in the minds of all who enjoyed
the opportunity of listening to the weekly noon-hour lectures of
the Student Christian Movement by their decision to discontinue
those brief talks by outside speakers on topics of the day. With
all due gratitude to the S.C.M., this should not be such a loss as
it ia. We should, with the L.S.E,, have noon-hour lectures by good
speakers as a regular feature of the University activities. In recent years most of the distinguished visitors who have come to
lecture at the University have either been brought in by the
University authorities, or else by the efforts of such organizations
as the Players' Club and Social Science Club.
Otherwise speaking the whole point of our dissertation ls
that it ls time the L.S.E. woke up. They have been asleep for
years, especially as regards making any definite efforts towards
stimulating the University's intellectual atmosphere—if it has
any. If minor societies and clubs are able to And sufficient speakers of Interest, either passing through or resident in Vancouver,
to keep up a regular weekly program for six months surely this
Executive ought to be able to justify its position by fulfilling this
function Itself.
These foregoing remarks or similar ones have been made ln
these columns in previous years. We feel, however, that we must
appeal to the tender mercies of the L.S.E. again. What seems to
be nobody's business this year should be made, as it is always
meant to he, their duty. It is obviously Impossible always to get
men of the calibre of Bertrand Russell for instance, as they are
not often here and when they are they are not always available,
yet there are undoubtedly a great many people in Vancouver
who can apeak on subjects of Interest to a University audience
with much benefit to us.
Sooner or later, every year the "Ubyssey" receives1 fhe perennial advice to be 'Constructive" in its criticism. This year it
comes in one small voice raised in connection with thf "Honor"
System, and our demoniac sport of d.mQUsbJng ideal*. We are
not surprised that this advice was made, we expected It; but We
are surprised that out of over 1800 students only one had the
energy to protest.
After years of struggle and strife in Fairview and a few
seasons of adapting Itself to its new quarters, the student body
seems now to be settling down in its straw like a somnolent cow
chewing the cud. Nothing matters except sleep—gentle sleep.
Let the authorities seize the Upper Common Room—-a chorus
of snores is the only reply. The gym was promised for the opening of the term. It Is only six weeks late. No one demurs. The
Alma Mater meeting was the most placid in many years. Student comment on that occasion amounted to little more than
Z z Z z z z	
Constructive criticism and the babbit-ridden pastime of back-
patting is the last finishing touch necessary tor the perfection
of Undergraduate torpor. Our editorial criticising the Honor
System brought forth one reply—-from a Freshette. The rest
apparently were too Inert to voice their disagreement or, agreeing with the "Ubyssey," were too lazy to vote Against the system at the Alma Mater meeting.
If "destructive" criticism brings no protest from the students
there appears to be little use for constructive remarks. It reminds us of one of Gilbert's "Bab Ballads/' wherein a goblin
wears itself out trying to frighten a wooden statue/incapable of
response. Even "destructive" criticism of the most personal
kinds seems to recoil unnoticed from the armor-plated bovine
hebetude ot the student body. ' '
Therefore we will continue to hand out ftdquent doses ot
poisonous criticism until the students,show themselves interested enough to resent It. Then they Will hi ih S condition to
absorb ideal-balm and platitudinous praise.
Hi     ■Hj.ii'1
Bow Ties
Stripes and Patterns
By the Way
Drop in and sec
our new line of
Go!dfi Haberdtihery
"TW in* st* am* tw c     "
Class and Club Notes
Chemistry Society
A closed meeting of tbe Chemistry
Society will be held on Wednesday,
Ootober 21 at 8 p.m. at the home of
Mr. Stuart Itter, 1185 West 14tb Ave.
Two student papers will be given.
One by Mr. Keg. Archibald dealing
with "Chemistry of Commercial Pishing," and one by Mr. Tom Chalmers
on "Lavoisier."
Physics Club
A meeting will be held Wednesday,
October 18. at 8 p.m. in Sclenoe 100,
Miss M. Pollock will review a recent
paper on "Line Absorption Spectra of
Solids at Low Temperature." Mr. 8,
Madlgan will review one on "Discontinuities of Magnetisation in Iron and
Nickel," and Mr. C. Malm will speak
cn "High Pressure Phenomena." Or.
Shum wilt demonstrate three Interesting cases of fluorescence.
La Causerie
A meeting of 'La Causerie' will be
held at the home of we secretary,
Miss Margaret.Coope, III west 7th
Ave., on Tuesday, October 12. at 8
The following new membera have
been admitted-—Doris Thompson, Barbara Dawson, Louise Poole, Lauretta
Agricultural Club
A debate will be held in rdom Agr,
101 on Wednesday noon between Agriculture 'II and Agriculture '81. Tho
subject Is "Resolved that the Van*
couver Exhibition is a Fatl_re Agriculturally." All those interested uro
Invited ti '
Mathematics Club
A meeting ot the Mathematics Club
will be held on Thursday evening,
October 94, at 8.16 p.m., at the home
of Mr. F. Brand, 4171 West 14th Ave.
Mr. Brand will speak on "Oxford
Mathematics." All Interested are cordially invited.
Arts '33
The first business meeting of Arts
'33 will be held to-day at 12:15, noon,
ln room Arts 100. Everyone is asked
to attend. Very Important.
Art Club
A work meeting of the Art Club will
be held in room Arts 202 on Wedu.3-
day at 3.00 o'clock. Prospective members are Invited to attend,
Engineering; Institute of
A meeting will be held on Wednesday, October 23, at noon in App. Sc.
Mr. W. H. Powell will speak on
mountain lake reservoirs.
Dependable Shoe Repairs at
AI Shoe Repair Shop
Cor. Sasamat and 10th Avenue
Varsity Lunch
We are serving a lunch
for University -Students
Drop in and Try It
Cor. Tenth and Tolmie
Another big job we have on ter the
winter Is to restore sunburned,
strawy-looking hair to its former pristine glory. It Is a well-known physical
fact that water seeks its level. Ours
seems to be In helping the negligent
to recover their beauty—so much so
that we have no time to take care
ot ourselves, With the result that we
generally look pretty tough. Ab, well!
One can't sell beauty and still bave
it so come ln and get yours.
The Hollywood Beauty Shop
829 Granville St.   -   *   Sey. 419)
Phone, Sey. 882-3-i
- SEE -
For Your Next
Etc., Etc
Vancouver, a c.
B*tabti*h*d tut
TtSirijifMf.    sMMMhtaW.
SlY. 3710 PT. OMV S08X
She Neui ©rpheum (ttafe
We feature a HOOW-DAT LT7NOH for (KM. tkat Is hard to OQuaL
Private Banquet Boom for Parties from 15 to 186.
Have you tiled
You will be delighted
1 /^V
f» , j •• ?f i%
m mpj0p**! jj\ t
The Collejfiate
aa ******** _y__ft__.i», * ^
Hot and Cold Water     a
Comfortable   *  . -~
Rates keesoaable
■; -    tea       ^\ t*
4523 loth Avenue West
♦♦♦♦♦.♦♦♦»<♦♦♦■>♦< .e.eoeees
Expert Tire
ana Battery Service
General Repairs
D. S. BeacbdkBoa
Gas Oil
We have a moat
complete range
of Shoes and
Combinations: a good Tube
Skate and Hackey Boot riveted on, ready to go
sr.so, siOiOo
434 Hastings Itreet, W.
Soy. .47* Sey. 6404 '': 'F.'i- I '■,'-'■
' A   . '   '
October 123,1929.
Made in a lovely niece of stuff
this To* Is fit for anyone
to wear.  BIB IT I
Corner of
____r_______bH__n___i-M __saa_M ____Tda__ha__a_a ttw___
gMMMPVgsH^p|w ~Mts»sp ^spww^^aw a^s-^
jii   o.  .'      '>?    !   _i    'tfA.
.*% ..... .........:i..-t_i .
.   i ft mm* o__»m. '
yew Scl^ of A tlittoa.   „>
Ijf gat 'tiittt. wcfc services
and YkU Nam Regret /*.
a. 4. SPPOTT, M« preeldent
PHONBSl SBVMOUS 1810 , till
Board Residence for Two
t    i        Girl Students
i   I ^«i^i_5ftt&____!,.i-:wdh0,n*
A ***55i^^_fL_?4__A   1*l'*W,,,'r'
I    miff,Iim  PfNMHfweJip,ftIj.t_M
{• _M__tt-IM-»WSII-W__ilMll_l_rtSIWI    11 TiTi   T ill   I       (i     i iln —.
Drawing Instrument*
Set Square*, T Squares,
Scale*, Rulers
Drawing and Tracing
Fountain Pens
Loose-Leaf Ring Boob
Clarke & Stuart
550 whom it. 550
iiii lul s i k
Granville Street
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas sad Artsr-Theatr* Specials.
Oaterlnt te Balls anS Banquets
s SpeS'Slty.
W» make our ewn CanSy anS
Pastry from the beet Ingredients
728 Oranville Street
11 i sm sm
11 i i n i i i i i i i i i i
"It depends on the student," stated
Professor Gilbert Jackson, when asked by "The Varsity" whether he considered four years spent ln business
of equal value to a man as the same
time spent in the university.
"In the university the student arranges his own work and disposes of
his own t|me. If be Is a waster he
will waste It, If be has the makings
of a man he will use it better than
anyone could use It tor blm. Tbe
poor student would probably lie better iff after four rears business than
university. ,   ,_
"Within the small section of the
university of which I have knowledge,
I am quite sure that as a rule the
good student benefits more by tour
years in tbe university than he would
havi benefitted by spending the same
four years In business. The result,
after all, Is to be seen In the progress
made In business by the good graduate, but still more In the wider Interests which are his for tbe rest of his
life because he has been here."—
Toronto "Varsity."
Wsj the I'itysh Dance a
Suecessl well tell the world!
They surely rushed us with
orders the previous week.
Now that the Frat. dances
and oiasa parties are coming
along it is time to order the
new tuxedo. Just think this
over. We are selling them
complete (3 piece) for $26,
We have received a new
shipment of tweeds and worsteds that are just the thing
you are looking for. Why not
come and see them.
We wilt soon know all the
boys at the rate they have
been coming in.
irf;ii"iwi«:li;nir.riil»iinjliiiil..' "...--=
Black cats, hats and
bats, grinning skele- •
tons, weird witches,
all ln tho approved
mannerof Hallowe'en.
Paper decorations for your
table and novelties to add to
the fun and frolic.
You'll enjoy choosing them
Fall Suit
When you think of your
suitor overcoat for fall —
think of us. We never had
a better assortment, bettor qualities, or better
prices: three good reasons.
Turpin Bros., Ltd.
JMWi OutftiUsrt
m O-UjrnujB it.
College Organization
In New Zealand
By W. J. Mountjoy
(member of Victoria College debating
There are four University Colleges
ln New Zealand, one In each of the
chief cities, and in addition to these
an Agricultural College of university
standing, These colleges are quite
separate and independent in their
actual government, but they are
grouped together under the designation, "The University of N. Z." The
University of N. Z., then, Is a federation of four virtually Independent
Universities and an agricultural college, and Its chief function ls an examining body,
Tbe governing body or college council of each university college does not
to any extent regulate the social or
general college life of the students,
and the Professorial Board confines
its activities to curricula, etc. The
students manage all their own affairs
through an eleoted executive, Every
student pays a Student Association
fee which admits him to all college
clubs and organisations. The money
obtained In this way is collected and
distributed to the various clubs by
the executive, They also control general college life but do not interfere
with the running of tho student clubs
and organisations. • These, too, are
self-controlled. Profeaors are often
elected as patrons or presidents but
they are little more than figureheads.
Whither it be a football club, a dramatic club, or a debating club, the
club committee makes its own arrangements, determines the penonell
of Its own teams, etc., without fear of
veto by a higher power, This con*
treats rather markedly with the con*
dltions at Hawaii where the professors supervise all student actlvl*
ties and even select the football, debating and other teatpi. ,'
The student bodliA^f the various
University colleges ire connected by
the Hew Zealand National Union of
Students, This body which has aot
been long formed arranges debates
Setween the various colleges, tours of
ebating and sports teams to other
countries and visits of overseas teams
to N.Z. It ia endeavoring to obtain
travel concessions for students on
railways and boats and to Import text
books aud to sell them to students at
a low figure. They intend to fight
any attempt to raise fees and propose
an investigation of the lecture system
and if necessary an agitation for its
reform. They will strive to have the
will of the student body considered
by the council and the professors on
all matters and will bring N. Z. students Into closer contact with over*
seas students through the Confederation Internationale des Etudiants,
e«Q0N uMVEisrrr inftutes
18.—The women's Athletlo Association of Willamette University will
sponsor archery for the women tbls
year. This ia a new feature to be
offered on the campus and It will be
counted as one activity to gain points
toward receiving the official pin of
the organization.
Maid: The lady can't see you; she's
In her bath.
Agent:  Oh, that's all right, tell her
I'm selling soap.
A Badminton Racket to
suit you at from
•i._>s to am.oo
Three Specials
$1.50, $7.50 and $9.00
You Cannot Beett Them
George Sparling
Dong. 4W
Maker* af VNIQU* T»JW L**J CoJcreJ
Pent**—SO *atatrr-$t.00 par eht.
i; Litany Coroner j
■ '♦»<•>->♦»♦. O »♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦O'
To students
There proceeding
On this campus
An exciting race
Against time.
Day by day
Valiant men
Labor and toll
In a frensled effort
To oomplete their task
Before it le too late.
Por on Friday
The Seniors
Hold their class party
There is no road
From the parking grounds
To the gym.
Dire misfortune
Will descend upon slippers and
And mud will be tracked
Over the bee-ootiful new floor
And the whole evening
Will be spoiled.
So, therefore,
It behooves
All good seniors
To come to the aid of their Party
And form a rooting section
Beside the gym
To encourage
The sciertce-grads,
In their herculean
Race against time
In filling mud-holes
And building
A road.
Hear tbe Wild and mournful wailing t
Hear the throb of muffled drums!
Cries of grief the skies assailing!
Gnashing teeth and grinding gums I
Hear our fellow chessmen bawling,
Oread the direful blow of Fate!
For the Common Room Is tilling,
Falling from its high estate t
Months ago, its walls resounded
Io the Joyous cries of "Check!"
nxlous forms the boards surrounded,
Craning forward, neck and neck.
Then the ory of chess-hound calling
For its shy, elusive mate)
But the Common Room is tailing,
Falling from lis high estate!
Take the Girls', with downy sofas,
School for scandal—nothing more-
Take the Lower—full of loafers-
Take the Aggies'—full of straw,
Take the Science den appalling,
Take them all, o cruel Fate,
Keep our Common Room from falling,
Falling from its high estate,
Alas! That hall of gentle pleasure
ts a den for profs, severe.
Nevermore for student leisure
And the game we bold So dear!
Now, the piles of studies galling,
And the gloom of brows sedate—
Lo! Our Common Room is falling
Falling from its high estate.
Hush! The sound of stifled sobbery.
Hark! The low and plaintive moan.
Hark! The dreadful drum a throbbing,
Solemn, deadly, undertone.
Hear the Chess Club's voices calling
Both the lowly and the great
For our Common Room is falling
Falling from its high estate.
6. ri Dawson Chi.
The G. M. Dawson Club held its
Initial meeting of the year last Thursday at the home of Dean R. W. Brock.
Dr. Bell, consulting Geologist from
Chicago gave a very Interesting talk
on his work around the Great Slave
Lake. Many new members were present.
Pr .Mad. Club
A meeting ot all those Interested
In the re-organization of the above
society will be held ln Arts 108 on
Wednesday afternoon at 3:15.
Varsity women
are invited to use
the facilities of
the hosiery department of this
All of the best known Canadian stockings are here for
your comparison and selection.
Saba Bros.
Silk SpeclaU-te
622 Oranvllle St.
■ t
New Zealand Sport
By Walter 3. Hall
(member of Victoria College debating
In New Zealand, the University occupies a high and honored place in
5h» reslm ot sport, Her teams, rugby-
football, cricket, tennis, athletics,
rowing, boxing, hooker, and for the
girls, basketball, usually rank high In
the competitions in whioh the? engage. As each of the Jour colleges,
which  comprise  the  UnlveteitfSf
*-_!r.' towp-col-eglate games are te-
ktrlcted, However, at ths Annual
Varsity Tournament wbiehTs bildla
ffi{fiLta &&of "»• moMtfei;
_SfkffrJ_eiy?PM oh*stehurch;
and DunedIn, the rivalry Is keen and
"___ •*__"•«»* talent Is usually un*
earthed. For some years now m-/t_m?i
national champions on the etbletios
field. For a couple of years the Var'
elty rugby and hookeytKasia fie
four centres have won the honors and
the standard, especlaVin1 rusJrVis
very high. The flew «ssind unlveS
Sea* areifssiv *•« Voffli
about ten men who have, at one time
badge of the All Blacks—whose fame
is history and of whose exploits the
country is justly proud.   m*vmn mt
UtUverslty boxing Is not of « high
SSfSS^fS l,rtTiw811 tennis tSS
is only fair. The oricket elevens of
the four collegia are sow ooming into
their own and'new enl expectsTto
bear of the Varsity teams frniehini
the season above the half-way maS
on the local ladders, S^eria VarsTty
Siii-f.1^? to Bo«ls«»d bis given a
£.u*. f° uth,* **>"• end tbe improvement Is being reflected ln play among
the students. In International ethleE
vanity man, has aehieved most dis*
9VS-& ****** *P«*?m3Br
to bis credit. Including seconds in
?i&° ,.*>rtntt' New Zealand, oon*
eiderlng ber small population of two
Ik'J11*^ ^V ! .Wifloent record in
the field of sport, and the University
has contributed very sftlsfijtorily;
1  '"r.';'; j .     ''
Ontario College
Revels in Beauty
<   11'      111' 1it 1    ■
U. of West Ontario—
"With the possible exception of the
University of British Columbia,"it 'St
generetty conceded ;W^%T%M
sity of Western Ontario has loon
provided with the finest site ln all
Canada." This statment occurs in an
article  entitled  'Western Oomes of
A&H_.n & Wmm V' «Wtte of
October 11.
y*e location is described as "a tract
of 110 acres along the north branch
of the River Thames ... the greater
part was in its natural state, beautiful rolling grounds, with several acres
of fine old trees ... it was the typical
Western Ontario scenery which those
who have left it behind always recall
with pleasure."
Other interesting information about
Western U. is given. There are about
1,100 students in attendance. Some
time ago an articJe spoke of the
waiting list for entrance and mentioned some infants who were put on
it at birth. This is because further
expansion can not be undertaken at
present A campaign for an endow*
ment fund of 12,000,000 is now under
The University of Western Ontario
originated tn Huron Anglican College
in 1863. This became a university in
1878. In 1908 the Londoh City Council
made a grant to it, "the beginning of
generous municipal support which has
continued ln larger measure annually." In 1914 the Provincial Oovernment made a grant tor the Medical
School, and In 1916 began to assist
the Arts Department. Now the government gives $300,000 eaoh year for
maintenance and with its gift of
$800,000 new buildings have been
erected. A modified form of Collegiate
Gothic was chosen as the style of
"The chief external feature ot the
main building is Its square, rugged
tower, rising to a height of one hundred and twenty-six feet." Then there
are the two magnificent colleges of
St. Peter's Seminary and the Uraultne
College, an Impressive Science Building, and the first 186.000 unit of the
stadium, the latter made possible by
the generosity of Mr. A. T. Little, a
member of the Board of Governor*.
Huron College Is still in the city, bat
hopes are entertained that a new col-
loge will be built on the campus before many years.
The new Medical School was erected in 1921 at a cost of 1400,000. It is
officially rated as 'Class A' " thus
ranking with the medical faculties of
the principal universities of America." "i*
J ■» 1.
11, i,.i .Tiipi
»t ut ii * ■ ^ISj(533~~SBj
1% Pag Rwitve wsi
Varsity's Big Fpur team suffered
tbelr Srst defeat of ihe season at the
hands of Viotorla when the Capitals
Upset all predictions and handed the
ovir-oonfldsnt Students an 1-5 lacing.
The victory ot the Islanders came M
a surprise slnoe they were defeated
to previous games of this season by
the Meralomas and the Vancouver
Athletlo Olub.
Last week Varsity detested the V.
A, 0. aad Were too confident of taking the islanders into oamp. Thi
(Sm soored the winning: potots with
only ive minutes to so, Bonnie tlaf-
ausp^Ans ***'*•
twenty-sve yarn uae tor tn
.„._.„_ _._ yard Has tor three „-,.,-,.-
eat. vietety. Varsity tried hard to go
over for a touch from the kick bit
Victoria'* line beid them off.
la the Srst three minutes of the
Km Varsity scored their Ave points,
.Store going over after an end run
lira taJejgewa. Sh elds tailed to ooa-
vert For the remainder of the halt
play veered from one end ot the
field to the other, but the only other
score wag seen when Victoria kioked
for a rouge.
No score wm seen ta the seoond
lathe third quarter Victoria tied
ithir rouge and then towards tbi
' he period Mawhood kicked a
I field gOAl to put the teams
even terms, Ths score stood at W
the end ot the quarter. Victoria
dTdi#de« edge in-tb* lasts^ip;
fheirTight forwards got away on sev-
eraVaPiendid runs tor the necessary
With five mtautes to go Victoria
was on Varsity's tweaty.flve yer* jlitti.
After two downs Mawhood kioked hi*
second field goal to send thi students
down to defeit,
ment to a gaate,
^Cokle" Shields,;$
,ok played a line "~"
. _s and be was oloi
Victoria and was bro
ore he could take adv
speed. Tbi teams:
Varsity — foamoasi, Smith,
MltoW Jidkson, Winter,
Cummlngs, Farrlngton, Dirom, Pater
son, Shields, Mo In tyre, Orauer,
Rhodes, Oordon, Morrison, Cotemsn.
Vlctoriar-Rowlands, Mawhood, Ford,
*"' He, Bnglison, Deblacquiere, Goad,
Iss, Gilmore, Gaunt, Stags, Bellam,
se, Hardy, Sinclair, Kinsman.
■*- ora Ex-was is q
■-. ■;■■;•'-i ir ■''■fn^:-: l
Varsity Intermediate "A" English
Rugby team kept up its record ot not
having a point soored against it by de*
featlng the ex-King Oeorge team 16-0
at Douglas Park, Saturday. Despite
tbe tact that four member* ot the
teams were playing In the Miller Cup
series, Varsity combined well.
Bx*KIngs got thi klok-off and Started towards the goal line bit were
stopped soon, The Stay evened up until finally. Sftsr s fumble following a
kick, the King Oeorge fullbacks made
a pass Which Wii intercepted by Martin, who Went over with a riish for
the flrst three points. Near tbe end ot
the half Breat Brown twisted bis knse
end tss off for tbi rest of the game.
In the second half, Varsity held the
lead in everything except lineouts,
even with a stamen scrum and soon
Cotterell made a brilliant swerving
rup tor tbe seoond try. Hisette again
gave tbe ooup de grace with a fine
convert Boon after this K. Waltos
went veer for the last try and tbe play
tightened up.
Tbi three-quarters worked fairly
well together, but were bewildered
oaoe or twice lo the passing. The
serum packed around bettor then previously, bttt the absence of Brown In
thi lineouts wis keenly felt. Hisette
in converting all three tries showed
that he has a good kick when hi takes
bis time,'
The team was) Hisette, Horton, Cotterell. Bricht, Cleveland, H, Brown,
Shlels, Oriffln, & &own, Martin, Davidson, Baker, and Waites.
. peden,
ni ii *
Unable to withstand the superior
play of the First U.B.O. Grass Hockey
tiam, the Second Varsity eleven went
down to defeat with the score of 4 • 1
against them, at the match played at
west Connaught Fark on Saturday,
October ll.
The play centred around the second
team's goal for a considerable part
of the game. Only once or twice waB
the weaker side able to reach their
Stevens, the right wing for the
Senior team, scored a brilliant goal
by an individual rush down the field.
Semple, Ward and Preston were responsible for the other three goals.
Hughes, captain of the team, played
well throughout the match and stopped many onrushes of the opposing
team. Armstrong scored the only goal
for the team.
Grass hockey practices will be held
in the usual place on Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday at 3 p.m.
(Continued trom Page 1)
integration. He considered Canada,
South Africa, New Zealand, Australia,
Ireland, and India and proved that If
any of these countries were to become
independent they would be third rate
powers and would lose their individuality.
Bach speaker then gave a five minute rebuttal In the reverse order to
whioh they had previously spoken.
Mr. Dunn aald that the only hope for
the Empire was sentiment and that
thla could not hold. In a very forceful manner Mr. Mountjoy repeated his
main arguments and said that the
love of the different parts of the Empire for one another was too great
for them to think of separating. Then
Mr. Powles spoke again to emphasise
tbat the Ideals of the Empire would
not be supplanted by those of the
League. Mr. Morley finished the debate by a very clear statement that
the Bmpire had given way to a Commonwealth.
The chairman for the evening was
Judge Dennis Murphy, while Dr. J. R.
Sanderson, Dr. W. B. Burnett, and Mr.
J. W. deB. Farrts acted p.s Judges.
Receiving their fourth straight defeat, thi Varaity Junior Soccer men
lost to Hastings Athletlo, league lead*
era, by the score of 4*0 at Dunbar
Park, Saturday.
Varsity played well although the
same team has not been fielded twice
and Saturday saw three new men in
the line-up. Tbi forwards were unable to cope With the unerring Judgment and deep-field kicking of the
opposing backs. The halfbacks were
good on thi defensive but wire inclined to neglect the fall support of
the attack.
Thi game opened with both teams
playing unsteady football, Hastings
Athletic recovered flrst, and, before
Varsity realised it their citadel was
penetrated for the opening counter.
Play then oentred about mldfleld aid
Varsity's territory. The second goal
came after about fifteen minutes while
another soon followed making the
score 1*0.
Changing ends, the play resolved
itself into a repetition of the first
half. Steady pressure by the east-
sndirs brought three more tallies
which gave Saunders no chance. Varsity was dangerous towards the end
when a shot grased the orossbar, but
despite tireless efforts the final result remained 8*0.
Saunders, replacing Farnden In tbe
nets, proved his worth by miking sev-
oral spectacular saves. Cy Smith,
Wiles and min showed to good ad-
ventage oft TiAuy'l diffuse whereas
the WywiidSi#i.turedrioi stars al*
tb^ib^avir^mla worked hard.
^Varsity: Saunders, Id-Kb (C),
Wiles, Thaln, Chriatensen, Moffat,
Smith (J.), King, fraser, Sodthey.Mc'
" -Bear.1!	
_.A **_!_#!$* *° *f ewnMni.
cation published last week over the
name of D, Mr. OWift.
No wae .regretted mere than I the
fact that Mr. Owen was not present at
the freshman elections and'therefore
disqualified as a candidate in those
eiietpni,^ sioendiry reouirimint
for candidature, after nomination, as
announced on the notice board in the
cafeteria entrance, was that each candidate for office of president be required to address the class In a five
minute election speech. It would have
been entirely unfair to the remaining
Ove presidential candidate* to allow
a vote on an absentee candidate who
did not fill the obligations required.
Mr. Owen la Inaccurate in his statement of means uied to advertise the
elections. First*, the expedient of an*
pouncing elections In the cafeteria
was not resorted to, that course has
long been abandoned as by reason of
the undesired patronage that elections
receive when advertised by this
means. Secondly: a very conspicuous
notice with full information regarding
the elections occupied a prominent
place on the main notice board in the
caf. entrance for four days prior to
the elections. Thirdly: a notice with
full Information regarding the elections appeared In the Ubyasey of
October 8.
Regarding the method ot voting:
Ballott voting ia unquestionably the
best system but too costly and cumbersome for class elections. It is never resorted to except In council elections.
I leave to the imagination of thorns
experienced ln elass elections the re
suit, stated by Mr. Owen as being desirable—that of giving the Freshmen
"a chance to control their own elections in a more orderly fashion."
The whole matter of class elections
Is one capable of great improvement.
The fundamental fault seldom lies
with the promotion of the elections
but with the class membera who consistently fall to read their Ubysseys
and the signs posted for their benefit.
Junior Member.
The following letter has been received by Irvine Keenleyslde, manager of the Initiation Theatre Party,
from the Strand Theatre.
October 18, 1929.
Dear Mr. Kecnleside:
Mr. Dewees, our General Manager
has asked me to write you and express his appreciation of the manner
ln which the party at the Strand
Theatre on the evening of October 4,
was handled, and also to say that
there was no damage whatever to any
of the property, and should you at
any future time feel that we could be
of any service or assistance we would
be very glad to co-operate with you.
Very truly yours,
Manager, Ira Eldson.
Mrs. Newife: I'd like to buy a
Hardware Clerk*. A monkey
Mrs. Newife: Er—no—I think my
husband wants the big baboon sl_e.—
TratalM firMi
k MMUfMri
TORONl'Q s V^AgiT^ ©flt 11,
"Does anybody thWkf? queried F
tiger   irtin,   and   stated   that
wjhwijgboui society, the amounts
critical   thought   is   oomparatii
small, People follow their
routine, in thinking, The university;'
he continued, "is too apt to be a sort
of glorified public school and thi students tend to swallow what la given
them; whereas the university should
Stimulate their thinking organs," Professor Irwin maintained that boys
should be taught by men, but he
would not condemn women teachers.
Historically man has ever been tbi
fighting brute, and it has been the Woman's part to contribute the cultural,
refined phase that results la the
amelioration of human life in Its civilisation. When oritiolsm and opposition rise against this influence of women, does It mean that people ire
too civilised—is It time ti retractt
Several undergraduates held the
opinion that women teachers ate apt
to concentrate on getting the work
done—and tend to lose the scope and
those broader aspects which lead to
more critical and philosophical appreciation. But on the other hand, consider those students from private
schools, where one finds none but women teachers. Women students who
emerge from such an exclusively feminine realm do not consider that 6 or
7 years under such teaching has left
undeveloped their individual critical
faculties, but rather that it has encouraged and furthered their growth
to a point frequently beyond that attained by pupils under men teachers.
Player: That makes the match two
sets apiece. Shall we play the fifth
set now?
Exhausted Opponent: Look, here,
can't we settle thla thing out of court?
T_eFln.it In Cknad_-18Cfc.il*? v
Special AtUntion to Varsity Studente
(Jlommoirore Cafe
CeMetnM M*at*   -.-•   Cauriaau* Saraio*
Ideal for Dances
and Parties
Prompt Delivery
Van Bros.
tOSS Com mere/a/ Or.
Phone High. 90	
b. nmw whit*
wf-orrsSM aowjfg
tdll MUM ft. VAftUJVtl, 1.0.
We take tils oppovtaalty if
»4vi_-»g the ttastAts <* VJS-O.
ta op-to-the-mlntrto
toheswd and fln__k__i.';
University Book
Hourti 9 a.m. te 5 p.m.| Sgiurdays, 9 a.st. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books atk) ScribWers
at Reduced Prices
PewOi amj Drawing ImtruiDetits.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
' 'i ' %m***%mmsmsnt*m
i.^'"W>'>%'' '■*
Don't put off putting on your warm winter overcoat
nny longer, or you may give your over-wet money to
the doctor,
'*' ¥Af< "•»"
"he instant .you gaye on these smart new ohinohlilaa
: will be apparent to you that their styling l« the r«-
utt of unusually smart designing. They are Just the
fii-rainl   __j>__I_»i_i  #___• »!___■ #.11-___ie__. __•._!  ___•__ al___  •*_>.__-.  _a_u-n_*-
ig. They are Just the
id are the moat dressy
" every
»_..   ..   uim.uHit/   niuai«   **_»ivniiia.    -Jivjr   «r~)   ju
correct weight for thla climate and are the moat i
of all overcoats.  They come In modela to suit 	
type; single and double breasted  plain or half belts
with Inverted pleats, with plain or velvet eolfar__and
From iii to $75
the finest art silk linings.
huua full .hould.red athletlo looking overcoats
dash and awing that is good to look upon, The>
arm and comfortable yet light In  weight, nlthi
.... _..._ .... -^i^panei, „r a much heavier garni.ns,
I In jreya, fawns and browni) inJerrtna-
""<*     iao, lift, 140, $80
th»>- have the anwarance of
Smartly tailored '
bones and overt*
iy are
One Store Only
Hastings and Homer Sts.


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