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The Ubyssey Feb 5, 1929

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 Ihttaaprj
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
VOL. XI.
VANCOUVER, B. C, FEBRUARY 5, 1929
No. 26
Meralomas Defeat
VareityPucksters
In the most    thrilling    ice-hockey
Rime of the season Varsity was de-
ated by Meralomas by a score of
S-B on Friday last. The cold weather
seemed to put the players on edge and
they battled furiously on even terms
tor the whole sixty minutes. The
Blue and Oold team waa weakened
by the absence of two regulars—Cal*
Ian and Smith. Up to the third
period the play was very even and
It appeared that Varsity had at least
an even chanoe to win but the superior condition of the other team began to have an effect and this slight
advantage was enough to give them
tbe verdict.
There was not a dull moment In
the game. Plenty of action and a
constant succession of goals,
kept the few spectators breathless.
The flrst period ended with the score
J-l In favor of Meralomas. During
the seoond period goals came thick
and fast, With the score 3*2 against
Varsity, Carswell seised tbe puck behind his own blue-line, unassisted he
stlckhandled his way up the Ice
through the entire Meraloma team,
and scored on a beautiful shot, lt
was the most spectacular effort of
the evening. Commenting on this
Solo dash the executive and responsible critics of the league judged Car-
swell the best man playing junior
hockey In the city.
For the Blue and Oold Carswell, of
course, waa the star. He scored two
goals, assisted ln two others, and
worked hard ull evening, earning the
whble-hearted praise of the spectators. But the entire team worked
hard and did well. Rhodes, missing
his side-kick Callan on defence, was
perhaps not as effective as he would
have been. His crashing weight and
swerving tactics were a constant
source of worry to the other team.
He assisted in two goals. Harris, who
took Callan's place on defence played
a good game and was unlucky not to
have scored. Thome, besides scoring a goal on his own account, got
an assist. Willis, in goal, played
hla usual dependable game, and can
by no means be held responsible tor
the defeat.
Two of the goals scored by Meralomas were lucky breaks. One shot
from behind tho goal, hit Willis'
stick and bounced Into the net. On
another occasion a Meraloma player
blindly batted the puck through a
maze of players and had the good
fortune to score.
Address on Voice Culture
To Conclude Series
"The Use of the Voice" Is the title
of the address which Miss Blanche
Nelson wMl give on Wednesday at 3
o'clock in Arts 100,
Miss Nelson is a well-known singing teacher of this city. In her lecture
she will deal with the following
subjects: quality of tone, resonance,
clear enunciation, and purity of diction,
This will conclude the course in
Public Speaking which the Women's
Literary Society has presented this
term, and which has been open to
tho general student body.
Coming Events
TODAY, FEBRUARY 5—
Rev. Father Couglan speaks
on "Religious Experience."
Ag. 100, noon.
Senior   Clsss   Party.     Lester
Court, 8-12.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 6—
Studio   Club   Conoert,   Auditorium, noon.
FRIOAY, FIBRUARY 8.—
lnter-class Debate. Agriculture vs Arts '29. Ap. Sc. 100.
■asketbsll—Varsity  vs Victoria  College.    Normal   Gym,
7:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY «—
Rugby—Varsity vs Victoria
College. Brockton Point, 2.30
p.m.
Arts '32 Class Party. Lester
Court, 8-12.
VARSITY NATATORS
LOSE TO EDMONTON
Varsity's representatives at the
Banff aquatic tournament scored four
flrst and Ave seconds out of fourteen
events. They made a creditable if
not a victorious showing at tho meet
on Saturday. Pa,t Halley won the
men's 60-yard race by a narrow
margin, while Kettle Tingley and
Mary Carter came flrst and second
in the ladles' 50-yard.
The 100-yard men's Alberta Championship event was won by Reg. Wilson In 1 minute and 5 2-6 seconds.
In the 100-yard ladies' race there
were only two entries, Rettie Tingley
and Marjorie Peel, who were flrst
and second respectively.
Jack Follansbee ,a 14-year-old Edmonton star, proved to be the sensation of the meet. He defeated Ron-
Wilson of Vancouver in the men's
220-yard swim, and it was owing to
his efforts that Edmonton won the
relay race. In the latter event Reg.
Wilson of Vaucouver and Ian Macdonald of Edmonton were the flrst
team. At the end of the 80 yards
Varsity was three yards ahead. Ron
Wilson of Vancouver and J. McCalg
of Edmonton relieved them and Wilson increased Varsity's- lead to five
yards. It was then that young Follansbee showed his form. Don Tyre-
man was Ave yards in advance of
him but Follansbee was abreast of
the Vancouver swimmer at about half
way and finished up Ave yards in the
lead. Pat Halley of Vancouver could
not gain.on Don Wilson of Edmonton, who kept the five yard lead until the end.
M. Coburn of Edmonton scored 70.7
ln winning the men's diving events,
(iordon Baker of Vancouver came
second with 64.2 points. Mamie
Moloney of Vancouver came second
in the women's diving contest with
51.7 points to the 63.3 of Beth Trom-
bridge of Edmonton.
TUNES NEW AND OLD
FEATURE AGGIE BALL
Snow and ice were unable to stem
the crowd of dancers which thronged
to Lester Barn Friday night to partake of the chicken sandwiches and
other pleasures which contrihuted to
make the Aggie Rail one of the most
successful social events of the season.
Among those present were Aggies,
Scienceinen, Nurses, Arts women, and
Avis men; but Aggies were predominate and controlled tlie proceedings.
(Sarden'a orchestra supplied the music
nnd rendered such numbers as
"Marie," "High Up on a Htll-Top,"
and "Lonesome in the Moonlight," to
the apparent satisfaction of the
dancers. But dance number Ave, a
one-step, proved to be tho most lively dance of the evening, when the
dancers raced and whirled to the
tune of "Jingle Bells," "Clementine"
and other Vanity favorites
The hall wan decorated with blue
and gold streamers. Little attention
was paid to hall decorations which
were obscured by the shadows during
the moonlight dances however, and
as someone remarked, "people were
too busy dancing the rest of the
time."
Patrons and patronesses were: Dr.
and Mrs. R, E. McKechnie, Dean and
Mrs. R, W. Brock; Dean and Mrs. F.
M. Clement, Dean Hollert. Dean nnd
Mrs. D. Buchanan.
STUDENTS' COURT ISSUES FIRST
SENTENCE
The .Students' Council convened as
a court on Saturday, February 2, to
try Robert Orlffls, Arts '20. In view
or the fact that Mr. Orlffls was admittedly guilty of disorderly conduct and
of total disregard of university prop
erty, a line of 95.00 was imposed upon
the aforesaid, said fine to be paid Into
tlio Alma Mater funds by noon on
Wednesday.
The StudentH' Council wishes to
draw it to the notice of all students
tha*. anyone committing a breach of
discipline, as outlined by the constitution and the students' code, will be
apprehended by the Discipline Committee and tried by the Student Court.
Council Issues
Gym Statement
The Students' Council has Just received word that the legal authorities
or Pemberton ft Son, the Board of
Governors and the Alma Mater Society have at last agreed to the trust
deed required before a loan can be
floated. The final draft of the deed is
to be rati tied on Tuesday or Wodneeday. The bonds are being printed at
present and will be put on sale lu a
month or so.
It Is now practically assured that
the scheme will go through, although
there is no possibility now that the
structure will be erected before the
end of the present term. Council regrets that technical details have prevented the erection of th. gymnasium
this year.
As a further bit of legal procedure,
the Alma Mater Society must pass
another special resolution before the
bonds are put on sale. That will
cause no actual delay. Notice will be
given in a day or two when such a
meeting will take place.
It is said that the same meeting will
consider the sweeping changes proposed by the Finance Committee.
Varsity Musicians
To Present Recital
Members of the University Studio
Club will appear in the Auditorium
at noon on Wednesday, February 6,
when Avo instrumental soloists will
present an hour for music-lovers. This
program should prove especially Interesting, since all the performers
are students of the University.
The Studio Club ls composed of
those musicians ou the campus who
are able to play or sing good standard selections, and who are willing
to appear at public recitals, or ln
private before meetings ot the club.
Only the most competent performers
are admitted, and as the membership is limited to twenty people, a
very high standard ls maintained.
Those who will be heard at Wednesday's concert are all well-known
artists In Vancouver, and the University should be proud to find so
many musicians or more than average ability in her young Alma Mater.
The program for the studio hour
nn   Wednesday  will  be  as  follows:
1. Piano Solo Solomon Flshman |
"Hungarian   Rhapsody   No.  fi"  -   Liszt
2. Short    address    hy    the    Honorary
President,   Miss   M.     I,.     IlolleriA
Dean  of  Women.
:!.    Piano   Solo Kathleen    Walker ;
"Spanish Dance" - Granados-Krelsler j
(Accompaniment by Jessie McLeod) j
5. Piano Solo — Kathleen Fisher k
"Moonlight Sonata"   (Presto)
Beethoven
(I.    Trumpet Solo—Harold F. A. King
"My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice"
("Samson  &  Delilah")   -  Saint-Saens
(Accompaniment by Christie Madsen)
Tbe executive of the Studio Club
is planning a second recital, to be
held in the week of March 4th. lt
is to be hoped that the Student Body
will appreciate the value of these
programs, and that music-lovers
will show their Interest by a gratifying attendance.
FACULTY AND STUDENTS ASSEMBLE
TO EXTEND WELCOME TO PRESIDENT
ae*memammmm»»SBm»WBmmmm
Interistiiif Experiences Recounted In Address
"The best nf a Journey is getting home" was the sentiment expressed
by President Kllnck to tho staff and students, when they assembled to welcome hint Wednesday morning in the Auditorium,
As soott as the members of the staff were seated on the platform, Dean
Brock welcomed President Kllnck on behalf of the students and staff. Dean
Brock expressed the feelings of   all
EXCELLENT PROGRAM
GIVEN BY MUSICAL
SOCIETY
The third of the series of noon-
hour recitals to be presented by the
Musical Society, took place on
Tuesday before a large audience in
the Auditorium. Tho assisting artists at this interesting program
were Mrs. Edythe Lever Hawes,
soprano, Ira Swartz, pianist and
Harold F. A. King, trumpeter.
Harold King, who is a member ot
the Musical Society, opened the recital with Rubensteln's "When First
I Met You" followed by The Erlking,
a composition of Franz Schubert.
Mr. King, who always produces a remarkable quality of tone from his
Instrument was ln a few passages,
not quite at his ease. His Anal encore however, "The Boat Song" by
Edward Grieg, left him full opportunity to exercise his command over the
trumpet,    He was well applauded.
Next, Ira Swartz, who contributed
In only a small capacity to the last
noon-hour program, was able to
satisfy loverB of the piano with
Robert Schumann's Sonata in F
Sharp minor, a composition possessing both an historical and musical
Interest. From the beginning to the
end, It is a kaleidoscope of moods
demanding a profound knowledge of
interpretation. Mr. Swartz's interpretation of this sonata was masterly
and enhanced its intrinsic value to a
far greater degree than that with
which it is usually credited.
Lastly, Mrs. Edythe Lever Hawes,
sang three delightful songs, well
within the range of her Interpretive
ability. Mrs. Hawes, who had not
sung in the auditorium hefore, was
well    received    by    all.
ANNUAL SCIENCE DANCE TO BE
POPULAR EVENT
The S.M.U.S. executive wish to
announce that the Science Dance
will be held on the evening of February 15 at Lester Court. Tickets for
the dance will be available for
Science men on February s nnd it In
Room 237 Applied Science, Outsiders will secure their tickets on
February 11 at the above mentioned
place unless further not I Mention to
the contrary Is published.
The Sclance Dance has never failed
fi) arouse a great deal of Interest
uinoiig the dance lovers of the Uni
verslty, and this In gront measure Is
due to the untiring efforts of tlie
Science executive who conserve little
effort and outlay to make this affair
the most popular event of the year.
SCIENCE  DANCE—LESTER COURT
FEBRUARY   15.
TREASURER OF A.M.S.
SUBMITS STATEMENT
Bulance  Dec.   31    $2922.63
Deposits:
N.F.C.U.S $ 36.95
Victoria Invasion    211.21
Debates  ..•     32.39
Men's Athletics,
guarantee from basket-ball   to   Nanat
mo         40.00
$320.55
Error of  bank,  credited . ,        25.35
Total: 345.90
$3268.53
Disbursements:
N.F.C.U.S.        $ 41.40
Mamooks 14.43
Universal      Knitting,
Inst year       17.25             |
Telephone 14.61
Men's   Athletics 629.35
Women's-   Athletics 24.75
Player's   Club 259.4K
Musical   Society 10.75
Debates 140.00
General   Expense 15.53
Office   Expense           . 2.75
Women's  Undergrad 1.20
Injured Player's Fund 83.75
Curator (gowns) 112.50
Victoria Invasion 35(1.87
Total: 1707.62
llalaiice,  Jan.  31 1560.91
Outstanding Checks        254.96
Hank Balance, Jan. 31. 1929   $1815.87
Respectfully submitted,
R.  R.  MUNN,
Treas. A.M.S.
when he said "To-day we all rejoice
on your return home."
He spoke of President Kllnck's decade of continuous work at this university and hoped that after his
well-earned holiday he had returned
At to carry on his great work of
building up this university.
In conclusion Dean Brock expressed
his appreciation of the loyal support
given him bv the students and staff
while he was acting president.
President Kllnck ln his reply to
Dean Brock said "your words struck
a very responsive cord when you referred to the loyal co-operation of
the faculty."
He expressed his appreciation of
the welcome extended to him by the
University in various ways.
President  Kllnck    then    gave    a
brief account of his actions abroad.
Visits U. B. C. Students
While in Europe he saw many U.
B. C. graduates. Among these were
Harry Warren at Oxford, Dr. and
Mrs. A. B. Clark, Miss Lucas, Kaye
Lambe and others at Paris. All these
sent words of encouragement to the
university.
This summer President Kllnck had
his old friend Professor
Boving for his guide. Their object
this summer was "to gain general
rather than specific information."
Their purpose was to read, observe
and interpret facts in relation to
their experience here. No definite
schedule was followed so there was
plenty of time to reflect on what they
had seen and heard.
President Klinck stressed the need
of appreciation ot the background of
people and civilization. His method
of traveling he said makes the
traveller more receptive, responsive
and appreciative of what he has seen.
He told of his difficulty ln obtaining information from the Universities.
Many letters of introduction and also
much energy and resource In applying these were needed. While abroad
ho paid his respect to many men who
In  the  past  have aided  U,  R.  C.
He divided his time among the following subjects In the order mentioned; art galleries, museums,
churches and exhibitions of arts and
crafts.
In a journey such as this "the
tiling that impresses one most is his
lack of knowledge." In thla relation
thero are, the barrier of language',
the lack of understanding of history,
the limited knowledge of the Bible,
mythology, architecture, literature
and geography. The lack of understanding of political and religious
systems, economic and social customs
and habits of life are also a drawback.
While   President   Kllnck   was   enjoying  greatly  his  visits  to  the  art
galleries, he thought that others also
(Continued on Page 4)
CORRESPONDENCE COLUMN
In an attempt to encourage the expression of thought by our readers
the "Ubyssey" will devote a portion
of tbe paper esoh issue to "What
People are Thinking," commencing In
Friday's paper. Under thlt heed
will come correspondence of sny nature. Pen names may be used for
publication but as a guarantee of
slnoerity the writer's nsms should
be submitted. As s gensrsl rule letters should not be more /then 300
words In length, and should be addressed to the editor. Questions ef
any nature msy be discussed snd all
readers are welcome to contribute.
If you bave anything to ssy about
anything, say It through tty columns
of the "Ubyssey." We will oo-operate
with you, and ask that you do your
share by tending In contributions. All
letters for Friday's Ubyttey tbould
be turned In to tbe Publications office no later than Thursday noon
and earlier If poeaible, THE    UBYSSEY
February 5, 1929.
ut   the
(She Ulniatuni
(Membor of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued  every  Tuesday  and   Friday   by   the   Student  Publications   Board
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phonei Point Orey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: $3 per year.    Advertising rates on application.
KDITOR-1N-CHIEF—Maurice  DesBrlsay
Editorial Staff
Senior Editors—May Chrlstlson and Margaret Grant
Assoclatu Editors:  Phyllis Freeman,  Uruce Carrick and  Malcolm  Tretty
AstdHUuit Kdltors:  Maxine Smith.  Doris llnrton,  Vernon  van Mleklt;
Feature Editor— Hlmlo Koshevoy.    Literary Editor—Laurence  Meredith
Sport Editor: Temple Keeling Exchange Editor: Marjorie McKay
Reportorlal Staff
News Manager—Roderick A. .Pllklngton
Doris Barton, Edgi
Ronald Urantham,
KaUilc>'nillurrayl'15l«h »ruaaiiiVuin, olive t7 HelfV, \v\ Hhllvuek, \Vrimu van Mlckl.',
Edilh Hturdy, MIIIh Wliiruni.
■ualneaa Staff
IIiimIih'mn Manager —Italph llmwii
Advertising  Managor—Alan  Chandler.    Circulation . Malinger—John   Lecky
Class and Club Notes]
i, Edgar Brown, Margaret Creelman, Malrl Dingwall, Charles (llllesidv,
itham, Milton Harrell, Kr*d llomsworth. H. A. King. Klle.-n lierrldice,
.,   KugeiH'  Cassidy,   W,   A.   Madeley,   M.   F.   MeUregor,   John   A orris,
Senior
j*    „„. , _..     .... 	
lluMneNH Assistants   Hymn Md wards mid Vleim-ln llwidcll
Bdltors.for.th*-ls»ue
Murglll'i'l   Ill-Mill,   lll'llce  Currlek AHNoclute:   Vel'luili   Villi   Sickle
I'i f lliiidi'i'M   Itiimilil ili'iiiilliiiin,  Kiltfiir llrnwn
__ss___a_____n*ai
Chemistry Society
An open meeting of the Chemistry
Society will be held in Room Sc. 300
on Wednesday, February 0, at 3.15. Mr.
Wm. H. Hill of the Food and Drug
Laboratories of the Department of
National Health will give a talk on
their work ln tenting of food and
other commodities for Quality, purity,
etc. The paper will not be technical
und all who are interested nre Invited to attend.
THE VICTORIA INVASION
The Invasion of Victoria by U.B.C. students during the
Christmas Holidays is a Varsity tradition which has received
increasingly enthusiastic support since it was Inaugurated several
years ago. On each of the various occasions on which the invasion has taken place, the Victoria students have proved unfailing
In their courtesy and in their desire to co-operate with the U.B.C.
officials in making the trip successful.
This week approximately a hundred and fifty Victoria students will visit U.B.C, and will meet Varsity teams In a number
of athletic events, in the past a woeful lack of enthusiasm has
been displayed by Varsity students in regard to this return invasion. Not only has it been almost impossible to arouse adequate
interest in the event, but it has also been difficult even to persuade
U. B- C. to perform its duties as host with the customary display
of common courtesy. As a result. Victoria College cannot be
otherwise than disappointed in its reception nnd unfavorably
impressed with the treatment which the U. B. C. gives to Its
visitors.
This year an interesting program has been arranged for the
week-end, and It is hoped that the various functions will be in
some measure supported by the unlverstiy students. The U.B.C.
invasion of Victoria was distinctly successful this year, and it
is not only our pleasure but our duty to make the Victoria Invasion of U. B. C. equally satisfactory.
ANOTHER APPRECIATION
For several weeks past the Musical Society of tlie university
has been sponsoring noon-hour recitals given by well-known
artists of the city. That these programs have been appreciated
Is evident from the creditable attendance of faculty and students,
which, if it continues throughout the remainder of the series, will
be sufficient proof that a certain interest in cultural affairs is
still alive within the university, despite the frequent assertions to
the contrary.
This week a second step is being taken liy the Studio Club,
comprising a number of students of outstanding musical talent,
in presenting a program of considerable interest. Tbe training
of the Studio Club has for some time been recognized as being of
distinct value to those students who are fortunate enough to be
included in its membership. This concert, however, is the first
time the university as a whole will be given an opportunity to
express its appreciation of tlie work of tlie club, and it is hoped
that the program will be received with the enthusiastic support
which it deserves.
We should like to congratulate the Musical Society ami the
Studio Club for their praiseworthy attempts to introduce into
campus activities a cultural element of distinct value.
Chess Club
Chess affairs at the University underwent a thorough shake-up al a
meeting or tlu< Chess Club hold lust
Friday.
Tho llrst resolution dealt with the
use or club proper!" by iion-iuemberH.
This Will close lu Itltevu.
The program ror Ihe year was outlined and will Include a championship
Tournament, a match with the Faculty
unil ir possible with the Theologs,
lightning tournaments and a simultaneous display by u member of the
Vancouver Chess Club. A number of
lectures on various aspects or the
game will probably be arranged.
Social Science Club
The next meeting of tbe Social
Science club will be held on Wednesday, February 6, at the home or Prot.
Beckett, Wesbrook Crescent. Mr.
Oeorge Morgan will give a paper on
"Tho Great Man In History." All
members are expected to attend. Full
directions will be posted ou the Notice
Boards and transportation will be
arranged,
Drawing Instruments
Set Squares, T Squares,
Scales, Rulers
Etc.
Drawing and Tracing
Papers
Fountain Pens
Loose-Leaf Ring Books
THE
CLARKE & STUART
CO., LTD.
550 hymour st. 550
THB LARGEST CHAIN
DBUO STORE SERVICE
IK WESTERN CANADA
TRY   U8  for  your  next
Drug wants and note the
QUALITY, SBRVICB
and 8AVINO.
VANCOUVER
DRUG CO., LTD.
THB ORIODCAL
OVT-1ATB DBUOOIST1
of Wettera Gonad*
VANCOUVER - VICTORIA
new witntnrsffiE
*u
'VAN BROS.
CIDERS
Ideal for Dances
and Parties
Prompt Delivery
Van Bros.
1955 Commercial Dr.
Phone High. 90
Geological Club
There will be a meeting on Wednesday evening at the home of Dr.
S. J. Schofleld. Speakers for the
evening will be C. 8. Lord and V.
Odium. All members are requested
to attend.
****mmmmmammwmmmmmmme*m*mm*m**memamm
THIS AD ANO ONE DOLLAR ENTITLES YOU
£
Shoe Styles
FOB
Women
PRETTY NEW PATTERNS
FOR MID-SEASON WEAR
THREE TRIAL LESSONS IN
PIANO sJAZZ
Radio Artist. Jack Allen S*y«OMr K»
Offer expire* Feb. II.   hoobHimtUn In continue.
Art Club
The next meeting will be held ut
the home or Mrs. H. A. McEwen. 0438
Cypress St., Thursday -evening. Take
luteriirbuii car, get off at Magee
station, walk two blocks cast to
Cypress; or take No. 7 car, get off
nt list and Cypress and walk south
to the li:l hundred block—-between *7
and  49 nveuues.
A speaker from the Art School will
be present. Home comparative work
will be done so bring some work
along with you,
Fine Repairs Real Service
D. S. BEACH & SON
Varsity Service Station
OAS AND OIL
OILING, OREASINO, WASHING-,
POLISHING
Engineering Institute
will
on
he  held  lu  Applied
Wednesday     noon.
Designing
Department
A meet ing
Science 100
February ti;
Speaker:    S.    I'.    Wing
Engineer,    Construction
II.   C    Electric   Hallway.
Subject: IT, years (Iriidiuite Kx
■lel'ieiice    in       Professional       Engineer-
inn
On Saturday, February :', a \<>iv
interesting trip u'.im taken lo the
K..M.M.S. Aorangi, about lil'ly mem
hi'i's   bring   in   tittcinlnnee.
Phone: Point Grey 26
10th and Blanca (Varaity Gate)
Prettywell Pumps
Prettywell exclusive mod*
els in satin, kid and patent
pumps, plain or strap sty lea,
with full spike heels; all
sizes and widths, at
ftlO.OO
Overshoes
Fawn, grey or heather mixture uppers, dome fastener
or zipper fronts, for all
hoels.    Priced
$2.95 and $3.95
Women's Shoes
Second Floor
DAVID SPENCER
LIMITBD
AGGIES DISSOLVE OLD CLUBS
TO FORM NEW SOCIETY
For several years past tbe Aggies
have been supporting two faculty
clubs, the Agricultural Discussion
Club and the Livestock Club,—one of
which in very recent years has been
practically moribund. A general feeling of dissatisfaction with this condition was first rather awkwardly expressed In the formation of u new
club, the Agricultural Science Club,
which was to carry on activities of
u new type.
In all probability, however, such n
course would have resulted In a
worse condition after the enthusiasm
or Its founders had melted, und Its
activities bad passed Into the control
ot those who did not reel the same
tender paternal solicitude for Its welfare.
Gradually n definite aim developed
from the haze of grumblings and
now those three clubs, by common
consent, have been dissolved anil n
new club coordinating the functions
of all three has been  burn
This new club will probably be
culled the Agriculture Club The
present executive consists of
Pros.- -Lindsay  lllack
Director of Public .Speaking Mills
Win ram.   •
Director    of    Discussion    (innipM
Don   Sutherland
Director of Lectures .link Swan
sou.
Mec.-Treas.--Ernie Peden
VARSITY GRADUATE PARTICIPATES
IN SUCCESSFUL DEBATE
Debaters from Western Canada
universities met debaters from the
University of Toronto Thursday night
and successfully upheld the affirmative of the question: "That official
censorship of literature, art mid
dramu was undesirable mid should be
dispensed with at once In the Interest of truth, inorullty and liberty."
By ii vote of 42 to Ho, the audience
uphold tho visitors.
The western debaters were Nelson
Chappell, University of Alberta;
Hrycc Mackenzie, University of Saskatchewan, and W. .1. Masterson,
University of Hrltlsh Columbia, who
graduated in  1!*2«.
Varsity History Professors Honoured
By Society
Professor Howard of Hie History
Department, was elected president of
Ihe l.engiir or Nations Hocb'ly, Vancouver llrniieh at a recent meeting
of  that  organization.      Prof     |t     c.
llai'Vey   wus   elected    Vice president
LOST a brown Waterman's Fountain
Pen (lady's) with ring snd gold bsna
on c.p. Finder please return to book
store or to Verr\a Bolton.
Radio Club
SOCCER MEN
Full   dress   rehearsal     at
man'i Wednesday at 8 p.m.
The next regular meeting of the
Radio Club will be held In room Ap.
Sc. 202 on February 5 at 12.10 noon.
All members are urged to be present
as there Is still considerable organization  business to be attended to.
There will also be a special meeting of the Club on Wednesday, February 5, a I .TOO p.m. in Ap. Sc. 202
when Dr. II. Viekers will give the
tlrst ol' a series of papers by different speakers. The lladlo Club is
sponsoring this series of talks in nil
effort to bring the various phases of
radio before Its members and nnv
others who may lie Interested. A
hearty  welcome  is extended  to all.
Fencing Club
We have been asked to semi a team
to compete with fencers from the University or Washington at the annual
track meet to be held sometime In
March Tryouts will he held to deter
mine the competitors. There Is also
a cup ror annual competition within
the Cnlverslty All who have renced
at any Mine and are willing to coin
pete plense get in touch with V. Ren-
del), Arts '.'to or A Conklln, He 'HI
lis soon as possible
Bridge-
LOST
2 black scribblers containing notes
very valuable to owner, Finder
please return to book store or to
Murchle  MePhsll .—- Arts '29.
Young Men's
BLUE SERGE SUITS
EXTRA
TROUSERS
$7.50
The blue serge suit is an essential part of
every young man's wardrobe. These suits
are made of 18 oz. pure Botany serge fast
color. Smartly tailored in single and double
breasted styles - art silk lining. Models for
all types of men; shorts, tails, stouts and
regular figures.
$27.50
WILLIAM DICK
NEW CORPORATION LIMITED
Hasting)., at Homer !W
February 5, 1929.
THE    UBYSSEY
3
MUCK-A-MUCK
IMMMO______MDH_.OB-Onn
Having a Class Party?
Sure!
Need Programmes,
Pencils etc.?
Oh! Yes.
8KB MR. HUGH
G. A. ROEDDE LTD.
telaUiaAed tm
616 HOMER STREET
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Phone, Sey. 263
r
Twenty-Three
Dollars
One price only, buys all the
style and comfort a young
man needs, At the National Clothes Shops.
OVERCOATS
SUITS
RAINCOATS
and TUXEDOS
$23,00
National
Clothes Shops
Oor. Gamble and Hastings Sts.
Satisfaction   Guaranteed
*=&
♦■	
Commobore dtafe
Deliciuu. Meal*    -.'-    Courteoue Service
DANCING
872 GRANVILLE ST.
*   HiuM II ■■    i    HIWWIIII--1W
*1j**>**e)**e>+*>-*>.' »*»H».|->-»^.»-t ■<
MEET ME AT
•»•*
The
BrJghest Store on
Granville Street
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Catering to Balls end Banquets
a Specialty.
We make our own Candy and
Pastry from the best Ingredlente
possible.
SCOTT'S
722 Oranvllle Street
*y*-<
^
A
Remington
Portable
The most Up-to-date
Typewriter on the
Market— Compact as
a Watch.
A very Special Price lo
Varsily Students
Exceptionally Easy Terms.
Campus Representative:
ALAN CHANDLER
Arts '29
Phone, Doug, 2766-R
McHooch Discovers
Ancient Inscription
Another manuscript, similar In appearance to tha epoch-making Nnd,
"The Coming of the Frosh," has recently been discovered and translated by
Prof. Gargle McHooch. The novel
factor In the discovery of the following article Is that it was found inscribed on one of the sides nt the ancient
cairn that stands in front of the Science Building. This Is the llrst case
ever heard of, in which u manuscript
hus been come upon Inscribed on a
wall,
CHAPTER I.
1. And it came to pass that the
snow fell in Van whioh ia In Can., and
the minds of all men wero filled with
consternation and doubt, and great
were the misgivings thereof.
2. Inasmuch as the men or News,
that Is in Van. set up a great cry. saying, "This ls no weather of Van. but
of Tor. or Que. which are In Can.
3. But the people of Pralr. made
great rejoicing and spake unto one another, saying, "This Is no weather of
Van. which le In Man. but of Van.
which Is in Can.
4. This was the time when Zero
dwelt in the land of Van. which Is in
Can.
5. And the days of Zero ware many,
according to the prophets.
6. And there was snow ttv plenty
for rich and poor lu that time, so that
none need go short.
CHAPTER II.
1 Now that there were many in
the land of Van. who did despise the
snow, and spat therein, for to them it
was ns the plague.
2. There were merchants and barbers and oil-sellers.
3. And milkmen and sailors and
book-binders.
4. And there were countless numbers'more, and these, they all complained.
6. But tbe coal-merchant and they
that bartered wood, these kept themselves mum. Por it was known that
they made money In the days of
Zero.
7. Only tholr slaves spake, cursing the snow, and the cold and their
masters, and the curse was allein
bracing.
8. But the coal-merchants heeded
them not.
9. And the wood-merchants also
heeded them not.
CHAPTER  III.
1. Now nigh unto the land of Van.
was the land or Vara.
2. And pilgrims were wont to come
unto Vnrs. every day, of these there
were some eighty, or ninety score.
:'>. And they all tried tn reach Vars.
hy a certain hour; hut it was not to
he, for confusion reigned in the land
of Sum. which Is neither in Van. nor
in  Vars.  but  lieth  between  llielu. i
I.    And   (lit;  pilgrims  wrought  they j
one  with  another  to  he   tlrst  to  give j
themselves  unto  the god   Hus,  for  in j
these days, the followers of Bus were
many.
5. But they were heeded not, nnd
few there were who came unto Vars
at an early hour, excepting only some
who said unto themselves:
6. Shall it be said that we can not
! bo in time for the Lecture''
7. And they sware an oath, and
prayed unto thy god Hen, that Is in
Birk, und they prepared themselves,
each unto his own manner, and ut
even |they betook themselves unto
their own couches and slept.
j s. And ln the morning there was
! a great ringing In their ears, and they
| found that all was dark, for this was
j tbe sign of Ben, which ie In Birk.
!».    Prepared  they  then  unto  them-
I selves   some   provender;    yea,   much
provender provided they thein und lo!
i when they approached nigh unto Has
there  wus none to  molest   them, uud
so cunie they m time unto Vars.
CHAPTER IV.
I Hut hoiiic there were who found
pleasure in the snow, ami these were
the men of ihe Out, which Is not lu.
. And Ihey betook themselves
end: morning ut un early hour unto
Vars, unil || was seen that Ihey irav
died ou foot, yet spurned they not the
the aid of u churlnf.
!V Ureal wns the rejoicing nf Ihem
that set out on fool unto Vars,
4. Home there Were who cried,
"Ureat stuff!" and some spake, saying, "Oreat Stuff!"
5, And there were nol a few who
j cried,   "Omit   Stuff!"    But   in   their
hearts they all meant alike.
WCATHKR
/■/»« Arttmen jm**»*        Debaters
lustily ?*t hat
- alltl   flu'   mi/ulnulrt
The te/*neen>an ,f/,owt
h't  strength
.? f.es?>n>an
u' figures /
r,c«v«/o-.oL
■*N
NAVY
SUITS
Double-Breasted Vest
and
Pleated Pants
The newest and
smartest model
for young men of
dressy tastes.
January Sale JPrice
$27M
C. D. BRUCE
LIMITED
Corner of
Hastings and Homer Sts.
What People
Are Saying
Dr. Sedgwick— Balderdash!
V. van Sickle—Have you got a
gasper?
Ralph Brown—You little rascal.
Bev. Patrick—
Vic. "Rendell—And she sald--
Ross Tolmie— Allinfavorcontra-
rycarrled.
Or. Coleman—Well Innyway.
Laurence Meredith— Oh! my
contributions!
Maurice DesBrlsay— 1 simply
must tlnd something wrong
with this page.
CHAPTER V.
1. Now in the land of Vars there
were the people of Ar and the people
of  Sei.
2. The people of Ai' numbered a
bout seventy score, and these could
not lift up their voices, for Ihey were
iliiiub.
II, A.s for tlie people of Sei, they
numbered about ton score, and they
could speak unto each other; and it
came to pass that some men of the
land of Ar und a few of the land of
Sei, made unto themselves some balls
of snow, and slang they thein the ono
at the other.
4. But there wus one who wus
neither of Ar nor of Scl, be whom men
called Geo, or the family of .Inn, and
he cried out, saying,
5. "I am sore afraid that, these thy
servants will destroy the window of
the House or Learn.
6. But the men of Ar, und thoso of
Sei. these they heeded him not. yet
it was so even ns he whom men culled Ceo, or Jan, had prophesied.
7. And In this battle the men of
Scl were victorious: and it was ever
thus.
,s. Hut thetr victory wus an hollow
thing, like unto a keg of wine from
which a slave hath removed the bung.
9. Kor when they came unto the
place where the sermon was preached,
they saw that they were late.
HI, Hut II nii.tteed not In their
inliids, when they thought of the pleasure which had heen theirs.
II These were the days of Zero,
in Ilie land of Van whioh It In <'un.
and or Vars, which Is nigh unto Ihe
land of Van.
; ************************ •
\\ Litany Coroner j;
*************************
MORE SNOW
There is snow
On the ground,
On the Houses,
Sheds and Barns,
Trees aud Bushes,
Busses and Cars,
Tables and chairs,
Floors and Windows,
Doors and Streets,
lu fact
Everything is covered
With snow.
And so it is
Only natural
That the snow
Reflect on the
Muck Page.
Thus we have
An  Issue
.Made up of
Snow.
And
Oh!   for a
Cold   Buck skill
Whincher
To   drive
Kuiiiii away.
PITMAN BUSINESS
COLLEGE
Vsshuv»("« LurSiss ■.lists* Osllsis
INDIVIDUAL  ATTENTION
DAY and NIGHT SCHOOL
Night Sohool four nights eaoh
week.
Students may enroll at any time
422 Richards St   at Hastings
Phone, Sey. 9135
Mcleod's Barber Shop
582 Dunamuir Street
(Pacific Stage Depot)
WHKBE STUDENTS MBIT
Dress Stuff
1st Kdltor lu Chief: "Any Ice to
day?"
2nd Knit limn "No. thanks We
broke our shaker."
Kx,
«    *    *
"liuve you heard of the Scotchman
who rfusod to fight unless It was going to be u 'free for all?"
Kx.
"I   wonder  what   makes  all   Scotchmen such humorists?"
"It must be a gift"
We have a very complete
range, of everything1 in
dress stuff for men: everything from a collar button
to a tuxe o suit-and when
we turn you out you can
feel that everything you are
wearing1 is correct.
in Bros., Ltd.
Men's Outfitters
629 ORANVILLE ST.
Turp
Malcolm;  "Bid Kay get home
the dance all right lust night?"
Rod:    "You   took  her didn't
Malcolm:    "Yes,   but    I   just
dered."
— Ex.
from
you?"
won-
—Bx.
V«^<4v-'#,/^-.eA>,'♦ $*■*'*  •  •  * •  ♦  • ■»  ♦  I  ♦   •   *■♦   •
[infinitives
SPLIT
While You Wait
',      Guaranteed Fresh and
Startling
*
'.    We Sell the Rest Possible
IN THK
•   UNGRAMMATICAL
: LINE
.   We have a full stock of
i       VerboHity, Tautology,
Redundancy and
; Prolixity
; I'OMK IN AND Mr".*-'.
•      The Latest in Euphemisms
AT
THE ENGLISH
DEPARTMENT
U. B. C.
*•••*>
January is a Bargain Month
at
718 Robaon St.
You can get almost anything
in
Sporting Goods
at a big saving
George Sparling
SPORTING GOODS
Doug. 4131        718 BOBSON ST.
Evening Dress
Gentlemen who wish to attend meetings or "functions"
where EvenTnjr Dress is considered da rtg-ueur can be
accommodated at the Parisian
Costume's (opposite the Grot-
venor Hotel on Howe Street)
for the modest sum of $2.80
per evening Shirts, Ties,
nnd Collars extra.
Only One Address
Parisian Costumiers
841 HOWE ST.
Opposite Groivenor Hotel
Phone, Sey. 8499
ej «e»^e>^»«»,.»-.<**t^»*«>-»-.« «♦» ^*.»^0^f**"e)-ef^-a> -*»m   , ""/TPJfF^TfT!
THE    UBYSSEY
February 5, 1929.
Correspondence
_—.■■■  ii    h  i ■    ii|i
, Mi..   ■     m     ■■     	
Editor of the Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
As the writer of soliloquies has
discovered our one great motive for
our every action, namely, to make
fools ot ourselves may we be allowed
to ask what motive the writer had
for making publicly a personal attack
Upon ourselves without signing his
or her name? The writer of soliloquies, to whom we will refer as It,
calls us "brave fellows" and though
we disclaim any suoh title we regret
that we cannot return the complement.
Ita attitude, however, really Interests us. It would have us suffer by
reminding us of our dreadful disgrace ot last Wednesday und It
would add to our dishonor by uttering hollow words of praise but we
are forced to admit that nothing
oould intensity our deep sense of
shame — not even Its titanic efforts.
In reference to our great moment,
big adventure, call it what you like,
we choose neither to defend or excuse ourselves. What we wish to do,
however, Is to acknowledge the very
sporting fashion in which the
women's Undergrad viewed our efforts. For this we thank them very
much and promise never to be bad
boys again.
We ahould also like to deny that
We had been given permission to attend the affair by the Dean of
Women.
Yours sincerely,
Doug. McNeil
Denis Murphy
Paul Murphy
Editor's Note.—We publish this letter
for what lt ls worth.
Bdltor Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:--
Your learned comment, emphasizes
the very point which I hoped to make
dear. The Ubyssey is the university
paper and as such should reflect university life, even ao literature expresses the lite ot the people from which
It springs.
With this end lu view the Ubyssey
ahould seek to establish the proper
proportions ln Its emphasis upon university activities. Needless to say
those things which are characteristic
of the university as an institution ot
learning should be accorded their due
prominence.
Surely I need hardly point out that
the word "animosity" appearing in your
valuable paper was Intended to be
"curiosity." Even my canine imagination cannot identify the second "gal."
As ever yours,
CAMPUS COYOTE.
TIUICUMS DEFEAT VARSITY BOXERS
Varsity came off second best in a
tilt wtth Tilllcum Athletic Club,
Saturday night when Plant and Tough
were both knocked out. Plant started
well but was nailed with a left hook
in the second round. He tore into his
man again but was caught with a
lucky blow to the head that dropped
him again. The referee stopped the
fight and gave the decision to the
Victoria boy. Jimmy Tough had a
hard time when lie fought Gibson.
He started out well but he stepped
Into a straight left that floored him
At the count of ten he was on his
knees  but technically  out.
Experience told against the Varsity boys who were pitted against the
best men that Victoria could round
up. Harold Cliffe seconded the boys
on the trip.
Pel.P.A*
Stanford University, Feb.—The flrst
shot lu the campaign to rectify Honor System Imperfections will be flrod
at a University Assembly. The meeting will be turned into an opi.n forum
to sound campus opinion. S'udeniH
will be asked to vote on two questions.
The flrst whether or not nam«H of
students found guilty of cheating shall
be published, and the second whether
the name "Honor System" shall \»> retained or changed to a new am) more
applicable term. Opportunltl-v for Hie
faculty to co-operate In obviating
cheating were cited as follows: "Abolition of reading slips; uholuioii nl
"trick" questions which encourage
cheating by n disgusted Hiudnil; m-
templing to vary questions from .vai
to year: retraining from returning
Kngllsh composition* and abolition oi
plus-minus quest Ions,
Tho cross-country race scheduled
for tomorrow has been post-potted until the condition of the ground Improves.
She:   Tell  me uboul   your date  lust
night.
He:   Wel,    there's nothing to speak
of.
•    »    •
*
He: May I have the last dance with
you ?
She: Don't worry, you already have.
News and Views
From Other U's
Oxford Debater Denounces Frets.
' Eugene, Ore., Feb. 29—The American college fraternity is not a desirable part of the college scholastic system ln the opinion of Malcolm MacDonald, member of the Oxford debating team, and son of Great Britain's
recent premier, Ramsay MacDonald.
Young MacDonald, when he was
touring America with his Oxford colleagues, was entertained at many colleges aud universities by various
fraternities, and his opinions accordingly, came from flrst. baud observation.
"I would not charge fraternity members with snobbishness, or with being
unduly frivolous, but fraternities create a definite boundary between members and non-members, which Is to
be deplored," he said.
"The fact Is, that fraternities create most of the social life of the college, and men not lu fvaternltles do
not share in this."
tn contrasting the educational systems of tho two countries, MacDonald
said the social life of Oxford was built
around hundreds of small (dubs; eating clubs, coffee clubs, philosophy
clubs, conversation clubs, |and athletic clubs. To these, members owe
no obligation, and thoy can withdraw
at wtll.
Fraternities In Alberta ?
Edmonton, Alta.—University of Alberta undergraduates are seeking the
surrender ot their pledge not to associate themselves with sororities or
fraternities during their student life,
and a sub-committee made a recommendation to the committee on student affairs to this effect, but the matter is stilt hanging Are.
This was the resolution:
"While tho sub-committee looks
with disfavor upon the establishment
of fraternities and sororities in the
universities, they (nevertheless feel
thet the pledge required at registration, prohibiting membership in such
societies, should be abolished. The
committee also strongly recommends
that ln the event of this pledge being
abolished regulations be drawn up by
the senate nnd board of governors
vesting full authority in the university to regulate and control such societies." —Toronto "Varsity."
Stanford Votes for Honor System
Stanford, The Daily Callfornlan.
Feb. 4.—Stanford students yesterday voted their faith ln the honor
system, now their code of honor,
at an. orderly and decisive assembly
of the Associated Students called to
settle the much disputed question.
By un almost unanimous vote, the
students decided: first, that they
would change the name from "honor
system" to "honor code"; secondly,
to adopt the committee report on the
honor code situation, but to make
no attempt to Immediately Incorporate Its recommendations into the
code; and finally, to continue in
hii their practice of not publishing
the names of students caught cheating at  examinations.
Pedagogy in the U.S.
University   of   California,   Horkeley
Instead of taking one inexperienced
graduate student from the University
of California School of Kducutlon
each year for its high shool, fifteen
are to be used In the future, according to word received by President W.
W. Campbell from Wlllnrd E. Glvens,
superintendent of the Oakland schools.
In the. past. Superintendent Glvens
says, the policy has been to ask for
one nominee for election each year
trom the School ot Education, to be
given a place without the usual two
years' experience demanded rrom applicants for positions ln the Oakland
schools. The growth of the Oakland schools has caused tbe Board
of Kdncatlon to expand this special
nominee system, and horearter the
University of California will be asked
toname 15 special nominees Instead
of ne, recommended ror the various
fields or teaching on the basis of
personal qualifications, scholarship
and   teaching   ability.
"This system has been very successful," says Superintendent Given,
"anil bus given iih many tine teachers."
Tlie Los Angeles schools, accord
Ing to Dean W. W. Kemp of the
School of Kducutlon have been using
some to graduates each year lu till
Ing vacancies In their stuffs, and the
aclloii of Die Oakland Hoard of Kdn
cation Is taken us a further evidence
thnt educational lenders of the state
consider the work of training high
school teachers In the School of Kducutlon   well  done.
<|i<|.H><I-1h*-I-4hI>I»Ii<MuM-I>4H^M
Soliloquies
»|H*_*..#.S.li.l*..S.,>,.*,.*»♦**»♦«.*»*..»«*«»_».*»+«*_*..*.<
Noon-hour recitalB are becoming
popular. One does not relish the
prospect ot a precocious little boy
thumping "Little Fairies," or a youthful violinist staggering through a
composition slightly beyond him,
These are muted horrors. However,
programs at 'Varsity are always a
pleasure. First we have the Musical
Society, now It ts tho Studio Club
and as the latter Is composed entirely of University talents, we are Interested to see Its worth. Some are
Inclined to despise local talent (I
hate that word local') but lu quite
a few Instances, the scoffer has been
found Incapable of even beating a
drum. A proper musician never
scoffs. He loses Ills temper, which
Is lur more encouraging.
We look with Interest to the Studio
Club recitals.
♦   •   *   -
The worst has come.
The literary editor has uiiiiotiiiced
that there wtll be no literary supplement. And why? Merely because
no one has contributed!
It Is hard to believe that In this
University no one, no, not one, has
any desire to write, With all evidences of talent lu the University,
wtth boundless opportunities, with
every door Aung wide for the amateur, it Is beyond hitman belief!
It has been said so often and now
again. The lack of interest here in
any thing that 1b worth while Is
utterly confounding! The average
world for a good few students Is a
fixed set of text-books, a fixed curriculum and what else? Yes, many
other things, but nothing thnt means
self-improvement; nothing that is ln
any  sense, ambitious.
It is deplorable!
CAVR.
Science Men, Attention!
Of interest to science students is
the following announcement received
from the Department ot    Mines    of
the Geological Survey ot Canada.
Employment on Survey Parties
About one hundred students are
employed each year on Geological
Survey field parties engaged In geological and topographical mapping.
Opportunity is thus afforded for remunerative work during the summer
holidays that is of a practical nature
and Is closely related to courses in
geology, civil engineering and mining
engineering. With parties engaged
ln topographical mapping experience
is acquired in methods of surveying
and in the use of instruments, and
In the study of geological phenomena.
Applications must be made on
forms that may! be obtained from
the Director Geological Survey, Ottawa, or from the Dean of the Faculty of Applied Science.
Students who have been previously
employed nnd seek reemployment
must alao use the regular forms, nnd
applications should reach Ottawa not
later  than   March   15.
BEAUTY
Do you sometimes wonder if your
halrdress ls of a style most becoming
to you? If so, some day when you
are downtown Btop in at the Hollywood and have one of our experts
dress your hair in different manners
to And the most suitable. A style
which just exactly suits your particular type makes a wonderful difference.
Your perfeot satisfaction and praise
is like milk and honey in our lives.
The Hollywood Beauty Shop, 826
Granville St., 8ey. 4683.        (Advt.)
WUTIrsH TUTORIAL I0M00L
Kxpert tuition, claim nnd private,
In tit flrst year »ubj*e1».
Hmttlalremtk Is Manlier 0*meH(*Serl tear***.
Siitts 1ft2,422 IM**, C*, if Malting} tt.
PhtNftem'liX
DR. KLINCK S ADDRESS
(Continued from Page 1)
might enjoy seeing these pictures.
Consequently he made a fairly
representative collection of masterpieces some in oils, others as photographs. He 19 willing, If It should
appeal to the faculty and students,
to place part or this collection (the
part rrom the Italian galleries) at
the disposal of tho University during
the year. He hopes that this will
encourage some one In the province
to supplement tho graduating gifts of
Arts '23 and '24.
In conclusion President Kllnck
said that although he was profoundly
Impressed by tbe old lands yet he
was proud of Canada and did not desire to leave lt.
Tbe Assembly closed with the National  Anthom,
Morals In Utah
Sail Lake City.---A Hpmilsh class at
Hie Unlvt rsliy of I'liih recently was
iriinsliitlng n novel whin the profes-
>or discovered Hint one page was quite
Immoiiil.
He requested that the students skip
iluii page, ami rend mi llieivailer.
Kvery student In class trintslHlcd the
page beloie the ncM morning At the
next chins the professor culled ouch
.■undent lo his desk, and heroically
tore   tin    offend Ing   page   from   their
llOUlOi,
lie:   '"What   nre  you   going   to  the'-
masquerade, as?" j
She:  "As a Hawaiian dancer," I
He: Fine, I'm going as a lawn mow!
er." —Ex. I
"Do you play the piano?"
"I   don't   know     I   never  tried,"
Kx,
X«>4"M: <»"M'- i>v*-*-<b^'-ihH^<W><M -Nh-im
A Student *n Tour to Europe
costs no more than
a vacation at home.
SPECIAL EXCURSIONS
WEEKLY SERVICES
PROM
Montreal, Boston, New York
For particulars apply to
THE CUHARO 8. t. 00. LTD.
022 rUlTIMS 3t„ w„ Vanoouvih, 1.0.
OR LOCAL AOBNTS
Saturday Evening
SOCIAL DANCE
Lester Court
(By Invitation)
HALLS FOB BfiNT POB
SOOIAL FUNCTIONS
N'thisi Tm Lsres-Nttklsi Tm Ses.ll
A*MMSWs*ltlM Mi Tsrm Is Suit All
Fsr iifsraitlM, PKONE
fp
Quality, Fit,
Style
Church's Shoes need simply
to be known to be preferred.
They have the quality, fit
and stylo that meet the requirements of appearance
and good tast^e.
Ingledew'sLtd.
62TOEANVILLT! STREET
Sxtiueie* Agent*
Lecturer:  Order, please!
Malcolm:   Ono   hot   ham   sandwich,
—Ex.
Formal orr\j>
r\j> Informal
We havo party Ideas in
DANCE PROGRAMMES
PLACE CARDS
TALLY CARDS
TICKETS
INVITATIONS
Consult our Party
Service Department
for thee* Important
detalla that add tha
Mien   to
finishing    touci
your party,
ma   *--'ii»
qehrfa*
Stationers • Printers
engravers
666 SEYMOUR STREET
VANCOUVSR'SMOaT
POPULAR RESORT
€he 2stui ©rpheum Cafe
We feature a NOON-DAY LUNCH for 50c. that ls hard to equal
Private Banquet Boom for Forties from IB to 125.
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to t p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE.
J. I. HAMMOND
"SCHOOL"
University of Toronto
is now a District Sales-Manager
of Maclkan'k Magazine with
a large staff of men under his
direction and control.    He has
mi ^%S:^mmW    "■•    ■ "made good" and made money.
*at_____L ^JaiiMF      '   * ' He started by joining the Sum-
tffl^^L       jBTtwoV, i$ mer Sales-Staff of MacLean's
_^_--___*am    _Htf__6W-. *Jtoi Maoazink during his vacations.
1()2() Vacation is "just around the corner." Wc want Students of
the right type to represent us during that period. The work is
Congenial—Territory can be Arranged—Reasonable Salary and
Actual Traveling Ivxpcnses (iuarautced.
Yon will reeetvi. treiainf ia yonr own loooUtyi wtth a oompetent
supervisor.
COMMISSION    and    BONUS    on    Production    also    PAH)
It'rih'—for   /»i/r-
lieliln',«   Hint
|'||/|T."/|'*C
XOlf
Student-Sales-Manager
M.M'I.kax'*    Maha/ink
15.1 l'nivcr*.ily  Ave, Toronto
British Columbia Office
312 Medical Arts Building     -
PHONB: Doug, 2003
Vancouver
MACLEAN'S
III   CANADA'S NATIONAL MA8A*IN»
IS SOLD ON
MERIT ONLY

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