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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 27, 1925

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 ©lie llbtjaaptj
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume VIII.
No. 8.
Arts '26 Defeats
Junior Class In
"Retolved that tho preponderance
of women teachers In tho primary and
aecondary schools of British Columbia
ia adminicular to the alms of education" formed the Interesting topic for
dlacuBslon at the first women's Intercast debate, held last Wednesday in
Room A 100, when Arts '26 supported
the Affirmative side ot the argument,
and Arts '27 upheld the Negative. Dr.
Clark, Prof. Henderson and Mist
Isabel Russell acted as judges.
Miss Helen Ooble, first speaker for
the Affirmative, attempted to prove
that men make the most efficient
teachers because of their superior Influence on the minds of their students, due to their attitude towards the
studies, sports, and other Interests of
the youngsters. Men teachers are
able to Inspire their students with
greater ambition, the speaker contended, while their powers ot maintaining discipline, and their logical
systematic treatment of lessons help
the students to get far greater value
from the training afforded them.
Miss Cora Harding, leader of the
Negative, on the other hand, strove to
ahow the superiority of women teachers because of their patience In repeating over and over the prescribed
lessons. The woman Instructor, Miss
Harding maintained, Is more at ease
before her class than Is her competitor of the opposite sex, and is, therefore, more capable to appeal to the
sympathies of the young In her
The second speaker for Arts '2A,
Mitt Esther King, made tome very
convincing remarks refuting some or
the arguments put forth' by her opponent. Miss King's chief theory concerning the subject, was that women
teachers, aB they do not Intend to stay
at their profession for more than a
ahort period, seldom prepare for It as
well qr as earnestly as men do.
Miss Edith Dwlnnoll of Arts '27,
then contended that women teachers
are more able to gain the cooperation
and goodwill of those In their charge
than teachers of the masculine sex,
because ot their patience, and because
they are more able to form a connecting link between the school and the
In her rebuttal, Miss Esther Kinp;
was able to bring up some very sound
arguments disproving most of tht
statements made by the speakers of
the Negative.
The decision of the Judges in favor
of Arts '26, waa given by Prof. Henderson, who made a short criticism
ot the speechea, and commended Miss
King on her logical treatment of the
On a suggestion made by Miss Marion Smith, President of the Women's
Literary Socloty, the members decided that anyone should forfeit her
membership on falling to be present
at more than two consecutive meetings of the Society without a reasonable excuse made to some member
of the executive of the Society.
Westminster Car May
Stop At Way Points
In connection with the special P.. C.
E. R. car from New Westminster, company officials called at the Administration office last week to say that the
car Is not at present attracting enough
business to justify Its continuance. As
a rule there are only five or six passengers, The highest number on record was ten.
The B. C. E. R. started this service
with the idea of making It a through
car, but they understand that there uncertain students In Hiirnaby anil slm
liar way points who would like to take
advantage of I*. If these students will
get In touch with the I), C. K It. trul
flic department, so as to arrange at
what point they will meet the car, It
will be quite easy to Htop the oar for
them. All that Is needed Is a little
cooperation between students and traffle officials.
There will bt an Important Reporter!' Matting, Tutsday (to-day) at
3 p.m. sharp In tht Publication* Office, Room 200, Auditorium Building.
Evtry reporter mutt attend.
Defeated In Feature Soccer and Rugby Contests
Defeated in nlno contests In Saturday's sport, Varsity athletes are Justly
concerned about the season's success. Such an event is almost unpara!
leled In sport history at' U. U. C. of course there Is always un element of
luck In the schedules, and undoubtedly Saturday's fixtures were difficult.
But notwithstanding this, there Is little Justification for Saturday's fracus,
for the displays In themselves were generally unworthy of Varsity ability.
Varsity first soccer men contributed to tho run of defeats by dropping
a Pacific Coast League fixture to the fast stepping North Shore squad. After
the first few minutes the college players were never In the picture, and only
tho spectacular work ot Bb, Crute and Larry Baker saved tho bcovi from
taking on the aspect of a cricket score.
Varsity kicked off and rusliod tho play, being awarded a penalty when
Robinson fouled Butler. Baker took the spot kick nnd drove a terrific left
foot shot Into the corner, but Robinson pulled one of tho most spectucttlur
saves of the season hy deflecting the
hull cround the post for a corner.
This steadied the North Vancou-
verltes, and although Varsity pressed,
they defended stoutly. Play see-sawed from end to end until the home
Inside right back-hauled the ball into
the net with a very clever effort. The
homesters added another on a high
shot which had Mosher foiled complete
ly, but Varsity reduced the leeway
when Manning headed through a fine
corner kick by Rex Cameron,
The second half was ono long story
of Baker and Crute continually saving the visiting squad. Corner after
corner resulted, but the goals that
came were of the soft variety. The
first came from a high shot from a
distance, the aecond rolled In from a
scramble, and the third was the result of loose play before the Varsity
Varsity played poorly, lacking their
usual dash and finishing ability, Led-
Ingham and Crute played with injured
knees, and the squad fools the loss ot
Phillips. Heggie Mosher came in for
a deal ot unwarranted ragging, and
was erratic, falling to show his usual
Tommy Ilerto, the midget yell-leader, got his baptism of fire In sentor
ranks, and turned in a surprisingly
good exhibition at centre forward.
He Is light, hut clever and game, and
with a Ittlo seasoning should develop
Into a real asset. He wan tried at
outside light In the second half, but
looks better In the middle of the line.
Line up
Mosher, ('.rule and linker- Hockley; .Manning; Lcdinghum: Cameron; liutler; Ilerto; Wilkinson anil
Ex-King George still retain first
place In the Miller Cup series hy Raining a victory over U. B. C, 21-3, at
Brockton Point, Saturday afternoon.
Although the game was won by a
wide margin of points, yet It proved
a greater battle than the previous
ones. Both gumes were largely forward   struggles.
Varsity also gave way to Rowing
Club In their characteristic stubborn
way. Splendid spirit has been displayed In all Varsity's games. The
oarsmen brought, a three-all half-time
count up to a 9-3 record at the finish.
The half-time count of the Kx-KIng
Oeorge and U. B. C. game however,
tood at 15-3. Nevertheless White,
Brock ami Oustul'son kepi their
speedy opponents guessing In the second  period.
McLean, Casselman, Raton nnd Louden tire to he commended for their
splen lid play for the Varsity leum.
Kiikin scored a try for his team In
tin-  (list   period.
All Itoturet and laboratoritt tched-
ultd for three o'clock and later on
Thursday afternoon next, havt been
Outof town ttudtntt who rtqulra
more extended Itave In ordtr to oatt
thtlr ballot*, art rtquetttd to Itave
thtlr ntmtt with the Registrar not
later than 1 p.m. Thuriday, In order
that their abtenoe may not come under the seven-eighth* rule.
October 26, 1920.
Dramatic Societies
Hold Conference
Represetatives Will Meet at
Pittsburg in November
Student dramatic organizations that
give serious plays have been Invited
to participate prominently In the first
national Conference on the American
Theatre to be hold at the Carnegie
Institute of Technology in Pittsburgh
on November 27 and 28 of this year.
Announcement of the conference is
considered as a , recognition of the
changing conditions In tho theatre In
this country, especially with regard
to the growth of the community playhouse movement and the widespread
Interest In college theatricals.
Whether the movies and other
forms of light entertainment have
really "killed" the commercial theatre, particularly the "road business,"
and whether the new movement in
community playhouse activities and
in the colleges can elevate standards
in American drama, are questions that
will he carefully discussed at the conference. One of the chief purposes
of the meetinK is to study the potential Influence of the community playhouse movement and to ascertain,
also, the nature and extent of the
movement now going on In American
colleges for the promotion of interest
111   the  :;eiiotts   (ll'tUUll.
The invitiitio'ii list, accordion to I Jr.
Thomas S. Baker, President of Carnegie Institute of Technology, and
author of the plan of the conference,
Includes all of the American universities and colleges und the community
playhouses. As far as It Is possible,
Informal student organizations which
give serious plays are being invited
to send delegates. In addition, the
list Includes theatrical critics, and representatives of those theatrical groups
that Include producers, playwrights,
actors, und artists.
"The program." according to President Baker, "will ho ho arranged as
to bring out not only tho nature of
the work done at tho colleges, but
also to show the significance of the
community theatres. It Is felt that
tho relation between the college theatricals und the community theatres
Is very close. The representatives of
the colleges will lie given an opportunity to tell what, their Institutions
are doing ror the cultivation of the
driiniii. Such <|uosllnns as the purpose of the work, the llnunclul sup
port, college credits, etc., will he considered during I lie sessions."
Among those who have already accepted Invitations to speak are Otto
KiiIiii, New York bunker, whose name
Is lib milled so often with progressive
movemetiis In education; Brock
I'embot'lon, prominent llnuulwiiy producer, Vincent Mnssoy, Toronto business man, who built and endowed the
theatre ui the University of Toronto,
the outstanding Little Theatre of Can-
tula: and Professor Oeorge P. Baker,
chairman of the newly-organised Department of Drama at Yule University, Several prominent graduates
of the Department of Drama at Carnegie Instltiitn of Technology, which
Incidentally was tho first Institution
In this country to organise a Department of Drama, am expected to lead
(Continued on Pago 4)
Debaters Chosen
In Keen Contest
Tho Hon. W. L. MncKenalo King
and Mr, Arthur Molghon would havo
heen wildly enthusiastic had they been
present at the verbal fireworks display given by coudltdatos for tho Victoria debuting teams.
Speaker after speaker arose and
either toro the Government into microscopic shreds or painted glowing
and dlaplmrotlo pictures of the bless-
lugs of Liberalism. Plights of fiery
oratory soared to dizzy heights, only
to be brought down to earth by the
Inexorable tap of the tltno-keeper's
The poor Canadian emigrants to tho
United States woro tossed back and
forth, then hurled Into an Inextricable mess where freight rates, tariffs
and preferences were struggling for
their lives.
Houdlnl himself could not have con-
lured statistics more wonderfully than
did those Freshmen and Sophomores.
Holt' an hour's suspense preceded
the announcement of the list ot survivors who have secured places on
the teums. They are as follows; homo
team: McLean, Denis Murphy; spare,
Macdonald; visiting team: Weeks,
Taylor;   spare,  Pllklngton.
The judges were Messrs. Dunn
(Chairman), Craig and Oliver. The
subject for the debate with Victortu
is: "Resolved that the morals of the
Victorian Age are bettor than those
of the Present Day."
Macdonald Cup
Game Thursday
Varsity has a chance to add a
brand new trophy to Its cabinet this
year. The MacDonald Cup has just
been put up for competition in the
new Knock-out Competition of the
Pacific Coast League.
In the Mainland Section of the
draw, Varsity pairs with Saint Saviours and judging on the season's play,
should just about make the grade.
But It will be a terrific struggle, as
both teams are splendid cup fighters.
Varsity will have a strong squad in
the field, and have their hearts set
nt being the initial winners of this
beautiful trophy. They have, however,
a long and bitter struggle before
them, with the first dose of work
due   for   Thursday,
The Election half-holiday has been
set as the date, and the venue Is
Athletic Park, where Varsity has
fought so many thrilling cup ties.
Here Is a chance for the College to
distinguish herself, as this series Is
certainly a classic In Pacific Coast
Remember  the  time   and   place:
The thrilling strains Issuing from
the portals of Bob Wright's fascinating home In Shaughnessy Heights
last Thurday night proclaimed to the
world that the long-anticipated Players' Dance had become a reality
Practically all the present members
attended, and many of the old gray-
bearded members of the Club of ten
years ago waltzed sedately among
tin- Intest additions. The Introducing
committee was most energetic, ami
ensured the success of the entertain-
iiti-nt, which was one to be long remembered.
Mrs. Leslie Wright and Prof, and
Mrs. Wood assisted In receiving the
guests, who danced Into the gray
dawn to the lies! three-piece orchestra heard for some time. Despite
the fai'i thai it thick log shrouded
i'io night, many wandered oul upon
the venuululis to admire where the
stars should have been. However,
there was no need for this, as then-
were closed-ln porches furnished Invitingly. The refreshments, too, Were
remarkable, both for quality anil
Altogether, the reception was on*1
which will cause the members to
look forward with Intense enthusiasm
to the next event In their social llfo,
The smashing service and veteran-
llko steadiness of Ian Stevenson resulted in his victory over PlterB in
the deciding match for the men's
singles championship of U. B. C. Although the final result was never in
doubt the match was keenly contested up to the last minute. The score
was 6-3, 0-3, 0-4. The play was featured by sensational net work and
breath-taking saves. Most of the
games were short and decisive, as
each of the contestants usually won
his service.
Miss Grelg defeated Miss Straus
in the ladies' singles, thus winning
the Arts '27 trophy.
The ladles' doubles were won by
Miss Grelg and Miss Hopkins, who defeated Miss Carlaw and Miss Welsh
by scores of 6-3,  6-7, 6-3,
In the most Interesting and keenly
contested match of the tennis tournament, Piters and Nicholson defeated Calvert and Yolland, thus winning
the men's doubles championship of
U. B. C. The score was 9—7, 9—111,
6—3, 9—7, sixty-one games in all. The
play lasted nearly three hours, in
the first set Calvert and Yolland had
their opponents set point, but through
their lobbing and steady playing the
set went to Piters and Nicholson. Calvert's service, usually erratic, was In
top form, especially in the last set.
The mixed doubles were won by I.
Stevenson and Miss Orelg, who defeated J. Shakespeare and Miss Meredith.
U. B. C. Aggies Go
To BigContest
The following Aggies have been
chosen to represent the University of
B. C. In the great International Judg
ing Competition at Portland, Ore., this
General Animal Husbandry—
Miss Helen Milne,
George Dynes,
Bruce McCurrach,
Frank  Verchere.
Tommy Wilkinson.
Dairy Cattle—
.1. 0. Berry,
Hid,  Bowman,
Oul>. Lityat,
Oairy  Products—
H. S. A. Tarr,
I. Bielv,
U. Gough.
Perhaps many students are unaware that the Aggies have been participating In this and other similar
competitions for many years. The
team, trained under many difficulties
and often wtth much self-secriflce on
the part of both student and Instructor, meets representatives from Washington, Oregon, California, Idaho, and
Montana. It usually brings back
many trophies and much fame to
U. B. C.
Lunches Must Be
Eaten In Grill
A letter wns sent last week by Mr.
Dallas on behalf of President Kllnck
to Tommy Wilkinson containing n
mandate  to the following effect:
"That after October 26th. students
or others will not be allowed to eat
lunches In any building or on the
campus. Persons bringing their lunches may eat same In the grill,"
The spirit of the edict Is by no
means as severe at the wording of It
might lend one to believe. It rstults
from the President's having noticed
how untidy various rooms have become through being littered wth the
remains of divers feasts, oral Is nn
effort to gain the co-operation of the
students in preventing the new university from becoming as littered as
the old.
The order applies to members of
the administrative and Ubarary staffs
as well as to the students, and It's
effect, It la hoped, will be to encourage students to take their meals in
the  proper dining room. rr U E
x jj
TT    T~\    T-**    /"**     *™*e     T"^    •f^
U B i S is Hi i
October 27th, 1925
<Sl})? Ibgaapij
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Varsity 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: |3. per year.   Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—A. Eurle Birney.
Senior Editors—Miss Sadie Boyles and W. Murphy.
Associate Editors—Miss Wanetta Loach, D, Warden, Miss Marion Smith and
Don Calvert.
Feature Editor—Erie Dunn
Assistant Editors—Miss Jean Tolmie. Florence Cussidy
Chief Reporter—Francis Stevens.
Proofs—Miss Mary Esler, Miss Dorothy Arkwrlght
Sport Editors—Dave Taylor and Miss Doris McKay.
Exchango Editor—John Grace
Cartoonist—George Thompson.
Lltornry Hdltor—Dnrcy Marsh.
Butlnttt Staff
Business Manager—Harold G. McWIIIIiuns,
Advertising Manager- J. Stanley Allen.
Circulation Manager—Dlgby Leigh
Business Assistants—Lyle Strelght and T. Barnett.
Reportorltl Staff
Feature—Ted Morrison nnd George Vincent,
Senior—Q. Ashworth, T. Byrne, Jean Fraser and Allco Weaver.
Regular—Kay Baird, Clifford  Brown, Florence Cassldy,  May  Chrlstlson,
Doris Crompton, 0. Davidson, H. Gartshore, Mary George, N. Gold,
H. Grantham, Winifred Hall, Jessie Mennle,  P. Murphy,
F. C. Pllklngton, G. L. Phillip, K. Stewart and R. Tolmie,
M, Cameron, E. H. Ewert, J. B. McLean, A. Madeley,
D. Palmer, A. B. Parr and G, Stevens
Senior, Sadie Boyles;   Associate,  Dave  Warden;   Assistant,  Jean  Tolmie;
Proofs, Mary Esler
To think of editors, sub-edtors, yea even feature editors, sifting
their knowledge for n few jrems of thought and expression to put into
print! How they twist nnd jiiKfsle words to mtike a patch-work
of other people's thoughts, How elusively do their third-class see-
ond-hand ideas squirm and writhe, as if unwilling to be seen in black
and white—in larger type, too, for rumor says it is not the fashion
nowadays to notice editorials. Thus vainly "do we half-men struggle."   And why vainly?
Yes, this is an old idea. But what is new? The freshness of a
bright May morning on the sea-shore is made of elements dating from
when time began.
There is one course at University which holds tho key to life.
It is compulsory even for our most gifted writers, though scorned
by them, and, incidently, Math. I. may be the only scratch of real
training they ever get.
Didn't one of the ancient mathematicians toll us thnt, by a simple
mechanical process of exhaustive permutations of words, we could
produce absolute truth, and everything that was grand and sublime
in literature and thought, much more ipiiekly and surely than by our
present system of haphazard struggling. In this mass of word arrangements by far the greater portion would of course be nonsense;
yet somewhere in the chaos, if we would "but distill it out," is absolute truth, the secrets of life, and of death after life; and on a
lower level, we should find, too, ehanteters portrayed as being even
more voluptuously beautiful than Shakespeare's Cleopatra and,
(English 13), novels that may even equal those of a Miss Jane
But why all this bubble? Simply tt suggestion to ambifni:* literary friends not to bo too elated when lln-y huppi-n to cypress an
original thought in original latigiiairi'. The saute may he arrived nt
by the cold methodical aiTungenieiil ol' words in Ihe hands of children, or I'vcti the illiterate, under (he e'liidtmcc of, shall we say, a
Freshman. An exhaustive word arrangement implies exhaustive
thought, for what are words but the embodiment of thought? It
would take a long time; but time lasts forever, does it not ?
And the Philosophy of life we draw, poor scribblers—"Think
thou not much, and write thou not at all."
Better perhaps partake of the drowsy lotus, or sip of Circe's
The attention of the student body is called to the fact that, although the Literary Societies have limited their membership this
year, inter-class debates are still open to all students; indeed, that
everyone is expected to turn out and support his or her year. The
preparation of a debate requires a great deal of time and trouble, and
it is rather discouraging when this fact is apparently so little appreciated.
This session the Women's Lit,, feeling thnt'Ihe luck of iiiteivst
in recent years may have been due to tho political and economic, subjects which were chosen for debate, has decided to try the experiment of assigning subjects of more heal interest.    This policy is, in
a measure, harking back lo ll arliest days of tin- Lit.; hi n.s hope
that the interest displayed in (hose early days will return nlsn.
Will  all  Seniors   who   wish   to   at-i    Students   are   requested   on   enter
tend their Class Parly, please remember that Wednesday, October
2Sth Is the last day for arranging
about going with their purl iters. No
Senior will be allowed to attend Ilu-
party with any person other than
his or her own partner, unless thai
partner Is unable or unwilling to be
mk the buses to pass on lo tin- back
of ihe bus and fill up all available
seats then-fore Inking the seal hit
mediately opposite the driver. When
Ihe latter scat Is occupied, the pro
Kl'ess of students entering the buses
Is hindered and consequently service
Is slowed up. If ihe students will
observe this regulation they will
ultimately profit by it.    Tuu.m est!
(With hardly any apologia*).
A hot afternoon It wns: very hot.
I mopped my brow often. Naomi evidently didn't feel the heat; she look
cd wonderfully cool. Very attractive
—tho suggestion was sparkling cool
water In Texas.
It was too hot to paddle any more.
I stopped und gaged at Naomi admiringly, obviously admiringly; she
turned away suddenly, Impatient. In
the tall firs a half-mile distant some
crows were having an argument.
"I wonder," suld Naomi, "why, on n
day like thin, crows sound as If
they've got  gravid  Inthelr  throats."
"They always do," ! affirmed, without hesitation.
"Oh no; sometimes It's Just Htind—,"
she suld, her voice trailing off to nothing, us she watched the creum-Hllo on
the grey beach. A clear-cut profile;
vastly appealing.
Tho canoe Hourly wont over. I was
next to her.
"Naomi," I suld, I know that's till l
A small white hand, glove—sine
—six, I would Judgo, Round It 1 could
not see; round It I could not hour;
"That will be about all for today,
Again I was paddling.
Half the moou wusn't to bo aeon;
of course, the other half was. Tonight It looked as If As'temis were
alone—I could see no man, young or
old.   1 pitied her solitude.
Phoebus must have rung for Ice-
water after his long drive: the night
was cool, though not exhilarating.
From the latter circumstance I muke
the obvious deduction concerning the
nature of the beverugo.
There was a soft blue light on the
sea, a light ono sometimes Bees during a summer twilight. It seems us
If some of the blue of the sky has
flouted down to lie quietly tn the surface of the sea. Mist, some people
call It; others—fog. The shore looked like a largo ebony saw, toothed
edgo upwards. The crows had glvon
up long ago. Somewhere down tho
Sound was a motor launch's ghost:
I say 'ghost' because none but a diaphanous engine would throb like that.
Oh, yes—. Naomi looked very attractive. Simply a habit: I must tell
her about It, some day. What's the
good? Sho knows. That faint blue
light (viz. ubovo) made Naomi very
unpleasant to look upon: she was well
named; neither could sho complain
that the Lord had dealt bitterly with
her, as yet.
This time my reason for ceasing
to paddle could not be charged to tlio
The canoe didn't rock so much, this
"Naomi," I said. I think that's all
1 said.
A certain gentleman, who ought to
know, If anyone does, says that the
cultured man knows what to reject.
I trust you will pardon the assumption implicit In my next remark:
The rest of the material I regard as
But Nautili, I am sorry to say, pretends to little or no culture,
I lajipv Kiii
I Class and Club Notes j
•|t«»*»«M»»#«#»»*V»»^««^',»»»»*»»   |HH-**t"l«».t'»l»»'i M*>»«|t
j    Correspondence
^,.e*.e.-a.ie..e.>a..e"e''<"a"e"e« •-*e-«e»e»»»e'«a..t..e'»e..a»e'«|
Editor Ubyssey:
Dear Sir:
May I call attention to the report
of the Students' Council meeting in
your issue of Oct. 23.   It states:
"Application from the Delta Phi
Society for the privilege of using
University name and crest was received   and  sanctioned."
A few weeks ago certain University
llscusr.Ioii clubs were Informed that
tlicy would not be allowed to use the
University name and crest unless
lliey consented to come under the
Jurisdiction of the Literary and Scientific Department. Why »hould these
clubs be refused Ihe above-mentioned
privileges except on condition of losing il'elr independence, while at the
tunic lime a society which has no
connection with the University Is
'.friinled   them?
When   such   Incidents  occur   there
Is sumo ground for dissatisfaction.
Vours sincerely,
Lists of the Miccessful candidates
for places in tho Musical Society were
posted Monday and may still be seen
on the notice-boards. A general assembly of all the members Is being
held today In Arts 100, at which a
100% attendance Is required, On
Wednesday, the first rehearsal of the
soprano and contralto voices is being
held; on Thursday, a similar workout for the men's voices, and on Friday the orchestra will have Its Urst
rehearsal. On Tuesday, November 3,
a second general meeting will be held.
All members must pay strict attention
to the notice-board which will be placed by the women's entrance to the
Arts' building, as all notices of practices, etc., will be placed there. All
the meetings will be held In Arts '100.
On Wednesday, October 21, the Women's Undergraduate Society held a
meeting In the auditorium. The president, Miss Lenora Irwin, was in
charge of the meotlng. Miss Bollert
gave a short talk to the girls, In which
she spoke of the preparations which
were being made In regard to lockers
and the complete furnishing of the
common rooms, Mention was then
made of the Woman's Union Building,
and Miss Irwin called upon Miss
Sadie Boyles to explain the plan.
Miss Boyles gave a concise description of the building as It was proposed, also the approximate amount
necessary for its completion. She
outlined the work of the committee,
which was formed lust spring, ami
asked the girls to aid It with money-
making plans and suggestions. Miss
Bice ClegK said a few words In support of Miss Boyles' request, and tho
meeting then adjourned.
•{•.••.•..•.•..•«*~*>-0"t>->t)-t)* ..»-.•..*..•-•*.•..•«•-•-•-••••-«.*$•
The second meeting of the Letters
Club for the session 19211-1926 was
held at tho home of Hon. Mr. Justice
Murphy, 12.16 Davie Street on Tuesday, October 21. Two new members,
Donald Cnlvert and Leslie Howlett,
were elect oil to the Club, to fill tho
vacancies left from lust year.
The paper of tho evening was read
by Miss Marion Smith, who treated the
limited material at her disposal In a
comprehensive fashion. She divided
the work of the poet Into three categories; the poems la which he consciously tries to be clever and to
shock, In an attempt to avoid the
commonplaces of poetry; tho lyrics
which resemble those of the Elizabethans; and the nature poetry Inspired by his vagabond days. The
latter types the writer considered
much superior to the tlrst (lass, ami
those which best illustrate the out-
Mandlng trait of U»vls, his utter
In summing up Miss Smith char-
iiileii/.ed ihe poet us one of the second rank, the greater part of whose
work would not live.
The next meeting will bo held at
the home of Miss Margaret MacKen-
/.In, corner of :ird Avenue and 1st
Street, New Westminster, on Wednesday, October 2H.
Miss Lorna Barton will give n paper
on "La Sorbonno" University ot Paris,
Members are asked to meet at the
II. C. Klectrlc station at 7 p.m., sharp.
(Cor,   Currall  und   Hastings  Streets.)
Kveryhody out/
The Engineering Discussion Club
held their weekly meeting on Wednesday last, when Mr. II. Warren gave
a very Instructive and interesting talk
on "Gold Fields of the Cariboo."
After roughly sketching the history of
tlie country, .Mr. Warren proceeded to
de'crlbe the mining methods in vogue
in that district and to point out the
advantages and drawbacks to each
method. Any technical terms used,
were fully explained, so that the
audience required no grounding hi
mining or geology to understand fully
the speech.
Mr. E. A. Wheally, Registrar of the
Association of Professional Engineers,
will speak to the members of the Club
at noon, on Wednesday, October 28th,
in Room 202, Applied Science Building. This will be of Interest to all
students intending to follow engineering as a profession.
Many good speakers are on the programme for this term, and their names
along with the subjects of their pallors, will be announced later.
To he sure of missing no good talks,
be present In Room 202 Ap. Sc. every
Wednesday noon.
Black aa the bat
Which you tee here;
Black at the cat
That climbs the pole;
Buck up I and thank
The flodt that be,
That GfcHRKE'S ttore
It ttill your goal
the bett you've teen for
Readers of the UBYSSEY,
come in for yourtelvea
and see.
Cabaret Belmont
Granville and Nelson Streets
"What did Profeuor Smith mean
tltl* morning when he told you
that no man could ever make a
«tlk purae out of a tow'* earf"
"He meant that I'd never be able
to do good work with a poor pencil,
Oucss I'll have to get a lilxon't
Eldorado. Old Smlty s«y« It'* tht
beit drawing pencil made.'*
if leads—all dealer*
ALBA TIBKRIO, famous Italian en-
terminer, Is headlining the great show
at the Orpheum next Thursday, Friday
und Saturday. She Is known iih the
"Most Versatile (llrl In the World,"
Sim Is a dancer, a violinist, a Juggler,
a cartoonist, a vocalist and un expert marksman. She plays the violin,
the 'cello, the concertina und piano
II seems Hint there Is nothing In the
way of entertainment that she cannot
do. One of the uiiirvels of the age,
she has conic from Europe, where
she Is famous, to take America by
storm with her wonderful feats, She
Is an artistic treat and should be a
revelation to students.
"It's time for you to go, Bill,"
"Let's  play  that  I'm  a  little  early
for my dato tomorrow night,"—Ex.
The University
Book Store
Open from 0:30 a. in. to 1'2 noon.
1  p. in.  to 4 p. in,
Saturdays, (1:30 a. in. to 1'J noon.
Loose-Leaf Note Book*,
Exercise Books aad Soribblert
At Reduotd Prlott
Also, Graphic and Engineering Ptper,
Biology Paper, Loose-Leaf Refills
Fountain Pen Ink
PHONES: PT. GREY 285 R and 138
Many Univerallr ttudenU have found,
and are now finding, that ■ training la
an* of the many eoureei In the
— or —
Wt iland rtady to attltt all who nttd
Our Secretarial Count It ant whloh
apptalt to Unlvtrtlty ttudtntt.
If Inttrttltd, givt ut a otll at any of
Silt HASTINGS ST., W.   - j |j»; ^'.J
TOWER BUILDING   -  -  -  See- 7481
MAIN and TENTH .   -   .   -   Fair. 41 October, 27th, 1925
tning m ArrtwA another.
1 t.neiitiPH  SMt It"
HMd-Paintcdfiiaclrtfi lamp Shades
A Variety of Noveltle* for
Artlatta Shapes Christmas eitls
Prle** Reasonable To Order
ley. 1764 838 UROUQHTON ITRKET
wX(XQg\ °* the telling
OU7W price of goods
goes to labor, on an aver*
If British Columbia people, instead of consuming imported
products competing directly with
our own, had used B. C. Goods,
an extra annual payroll of at
least $22,500,000 would have
been created.
\T/\f I would have got your
I VlU share of this I
Half Price and Less
1184 Granville Street
Phono, Seymour 1013
Wt art agantt for tht
HOTSPUR Football Boott.
Oar "Tuglte" Soootr Ball It tht oholot
of ohamplona, and our "Rap" it tht
Ball again ohottn by the Vancouver
Rugby Union thlt ttaton.
McGill-Sparling Ltd.
Sey. 4653     718 ROBSON ST.
Tailored from the New Bell
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Supreme in quality and value
are these Alder - Rochester
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Their clever designing makes
for faultless fit and an air of
An Alder-Rochester Suit will
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while doing it, than sny other
you can buy at the price or
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Sizes 36 to 44.
David Spencer
"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde"
Tho other day the Feature Kdltor
received a letter suggesting that this
di'imrttiiotit run each week a brief, In-
Interesting, and accurate synopsis of
classic novels, such as "Les Miser-
ables" and modern novels of merit,
such as "The Plastic Age" and "The
Green Hat." The Feature Editor, who
has himself no great ability, waa in
something of a quandary until I told
him that, as I sometimes sat in on
English 13, I was quite competent to
deal wtth the assignment. Accordingly I shall first review "Dr. Jekyll
and Mr. Hyde."
The plot or this novel is simple yet
terrible and as everyone knows, hinges
on the peculiar psychological phenomenon of dual personality. 1 have made
some inquiries as to the source of
Stevenson's Inspiration, and find that
a small episode In the life of Sultan
Abdul Hamld, suggested the whole
thing to his Imagination. Abdul was
a dual personality, though few would
have guessed that so gentle and benign a ruler could have slain his wife.
Abdul, after having spent a hard day
ln-SultatJ his vizier, entered his home
by tho back way and hung up his fez
behind the door. Just as he was putting his dinner-pail on the table, a wife
came to greet him, and at sight of her
Abdul's weariness left him, and he was
aelied wtth a cold rage. Her guilt
was written plain upon her face, for
her mouth waa all sticky with powdered sugar, and Abdul knew that she
had opened his last Jar of Turkish Delight.
The conversation that ensued has
since become household words, heard
tho whole world over. Woman-like,
Adbul'p- wife sensed his displeasure,
and sought the cause thereof.
"What's amatter, Ab?" she asked
Jocularly, wiping her mouth with the
back of her hand.
"Matter enough," growled the Sultan.   "I'm through, that's all!''
"Is that so?" cried his wife, ready to
fight at any time or weight, "you think
you can cast me off like an old shoe,
do you? You've never bothered about
me since we were married; I've never
gone anywhere, done anything, had
Uny friends—you've throttled me wet
since I've known you—just throttled
me!" Here she clasped her throat In
her hands to Illustrate the action of
throttling. "And," she cried, "all I
wanted was to live—to live." She
threw her arms wide in an access of
grief. "Oh," she howled, "I wish I
were dead!"
In u tense, silent moment, fraught
wltli drama. Abdul manted her wish
witli  the  bread-knife.
Abdul now summoned u janissary,
who took in the situation at a glance,
and in the words which followed,
Stevenson ctiughl the Inspiration for
his  novel.
"Hullo!" said the janissary, slightly
startled. "Jekyll a wife again?''
"Yes," said Abdul, "and In consequence I must Hyde."
"Quite so," agreed tint Janissary, as
ho brought ill one of the last shipment
of Indestructo Concrete Caskets from
Little Rock, Ark. "The question is
only to find a suitable place."
Abdul was striding up and down,
biting his finger-nails In irritation; already he repented his hasty action because he now saw for the first time
an uncooked T-bone steak on the table
and guessed that his supper wasn't
ready. He therefore summoned his
When the latter was acquainted
with the facts of the case, he lit a
Melaehrlno (No. 9) and gave sonic
time to thought,
"It Is settled," he said, "that you
must hide."
"Of course, fool," cried Abdul, "but
In the name of Allah, where?'
"I have heard," said the vizier, "that
In a i'nlvetslty Administration Iltilhl-
iug nobody lakes any notice of anyone."
"Blsinllluh," cried Abdul, "I um saved. I will ko lo Ihe Administration
Building at once!"
I hope this has proved Interesting
to Ihe Freshette who wrote the letter,
und I shall be extremely gratified to
think that these words of mine might
Impel her to read the novel In Its entirely. I am aware that my synopsis
may he novel enough for her; at any
rate, I welcome letters of confidences
and criticisms from my readers, anil
shall he pleased to grant personal Interviews to those who are sincerely
Interested In any form of literature.
A "Sun" writer, In hys owne col-
umne of last Tuesday, furnlahea much
food for thought to the less conservative spirits of our Alma Mater. He
discusses the great Lord Bacon's opinion that a man's travels should appear rather In his discourse than In
his apparel. He mentions the case of
Australian League boys, who, after visiting England, have returned home Impressed more by "Oxford bngB" than
by Oxford's monuments of learning.
In order that this exposure of h terrible sartorial offence shall not escape
our students, the "Ubyssey" has written a "poem" (???) setting forth the
main points of the article:
Wise old Bacon's warning lo the traveled "Hunting youth,"
Strikes our guilty conscience with its
awe-lnnpliing truth.
"Son," said he, "your travel should not
be a total loss;
Show some mind-expansion and some
profit In discourse."
Boys of Yowng Australia have roamed
from peaceful homes,
Have seen the "spires of Oxford" and
the students' noble domes,
Little heeding Bacon, they, returning
from their jags,
Have shown their cultured Intellects
by wearing Oxford bags!!
Spreading l'ke the measles In the land
of Kurgaroo,
The fashion of wide trousers with bottoms six feet two.
The boys show desperate courage as
they stand out bravo and bold,
Like "Varsity bloods at Oxford" with
their pants of giant mould.
Here's a dreadful warning for the lads
of  U.  B. C.
Oo abroad  and  travel  up and  down
the "old countreo,"
Cultivate your discourse—wear any
sort of rags,
But  Heaven  keep  you  Varsity  boys
from wearing Oxford Bugs!!
Litany Coroner
Sedgewlcklan Vtrtts.
In a dark, dark night
I met a monster
a big hill.
Waving his wild, wild tall.
How like to Caesar
Did the monster look!
greater still
For Caesar had  no tall.
>**»•• ?-e-a«
Wonder if the K-ejithei- man was
in leau'ue with Tommy Wilkinson
when Arts "27 held their hike last
Believe   tne,   brother,
From now on,
I'm through with women.
Some of them
Oet soro If you
Offer them a
Others think
You're tight
If you don't.
So what can you do?
If you don't neck
They think you're dumb
Or else scared.
Or Just an ordinary Soph
So  believe   me,   brother,
From now on
I'm  through with women.
There are certain people in this
Province who are exceedingly proud
nt Ihe fact that they never had a
University education. The feeling is
The (Irs! meeting of ihe Agricultural Discussion Club was held in
the Aggie Building on Wednesdny
mum. A large number of members
was present to hear Dr, Sadler give
an Interesting talk on the values of
Public Speaking und Debating. The
executive of the Club has propositi
un extensive programme and hopes
for a very successful year under tho
leadership of Jack   Berry.
R. Thorpe, Arts '27
Phone, West  Point Grey 499-X
Go For Gaston—
He Fights For Freedom
Dear  Editor;
I am writing to make n final appeal to the thinking men and women
of this University. As you are a candidate and future member of parliament
I solicit your support, on the eve of
this titanic struggle Into which 1 am
about to plunge for the sake of your
wives and little oneB. "Keep the
Oats Flowing Eastwards!" "Oo for
Quston!" "Freedom for Freshettes!"
—Having aroused your enthusiasm I
will now state my platform. Firstly
and formostly, If elected I am deter-
mined to fire that blighter McOoockle.
He Is a menace to the community!
Secondly, 1 will abolish the littlest
editor. She also is a menace to the
community. Thirdly, I will abolish
the Editor-in-Chief, and fourthly, to
complete the good work, I will abolish Oxford bags and Oodets. Having
thus cleared the air I will proceed
to such lessor, but vital details as
the abolition of all examinations, all
street car windows, and all policemen.
If my party Is returned with a firm
majority, I will also confidently proceed to abolish Mr. D'Arcy Marsh. I
favor a Student Council entirely composed of Freshettes and Sophomore
men, and the abolition of all central
control. I will urge free motor buses
and private automobiles for all senior women. In this way I hope to
gain the support of all the thinking
women of the University. I am con-
lldent of the vote of all manly males.
Those who don't vote for me don't
think. I write In the hour of Victory, and I conclude with the ringing battle cry— "Oo for OASTON!
Yours for Ottawa,
Believe   me,   brother,
From now on
I'm   through   with   women.
Yesterday, I met a peach
On   the  bus;
She   was   standing,
I  was sitting;
She looked good so I gave her
My seat.
She smiled
And   placed
Her rosebud mouth beside my ear,
And  said, "Thanks, are you
A Freshman, too?"
(i R-U-R-H-A! !
fVliew   me,   brother,
I'Yntn    now    on,
l':n   'hroiigh   with   women-—
Especially  Freshettes.
"Palmam Qui  Meruit Ferat."
We   wish   to  announce  that  Mr.  J.
Stanley Allen wrote the poem, "Believe
Me,  mother," which appeared In our
last issue.
To beat the train was his Intent;
He stepped on It, and Gee! he went
He was a wild and wooly gent,
Nunc cassum lumlue lugeiit.
Diogenes has found a student who
admits that the only reason he has
for "studying" In the street car Is
because he doesn't like to see ladles
—and Good Ones !
The 1925 Fall and Winter
Catalogue gives description
and price on 1020'a selection of Rugby Helmets, Panlt
and Padt.
Gall for a Catalogue.
Lisle Fraser
Sporting Goods
Try this new Number
on your Notebook
The New Parker
black and Gold!
(03.50 with lanerjoint ana'
rolled Gold Band)
A14KQOLD POlNT.axtra-flex-
iblt, and available In any ono
of tht ttylee that tuitt your hand
—Extra-Fine, Fine, Medium,
Broad or Stub.
A Pen with trolled OOLD CLIP
or rolled OOLD R1NO-END, at
tht price of pent with nickel clipe.
Tht Ink-Tight Duc-81eeve Cap
and Invisible Prase-Button Filler
(tamt aa tha Duofold), ont of
tight and harm's way.
A Handaotno pen dtthjn, with
ttrtight lint chaiing—the firm
Fluted Grip.
Mada by Parker Duofold Craft*
men—a pen at $2.75 your dealer
cannot avtn come close to in other
standard pent for lata than $3.50,
or with rolled Oold Band at SAM
as against tht Parker at $3.50.
Tlie Parker Fountain Pta Co., Limited
Factory and Qentral Office*
Toronto, Ontario
Patlft Blade and Gold PtnclU fa match Ihe Penei
Udv,*i\ Ooer-ilte]r.,$S.iQ\ OvenleeM
Mad* in Canada - Sana Price at la tha Scatae
Parker Pens
in Black and Cold
Evans & Hastings
-.-     •:•     PIONEER     •:•     •:•
Prioe* Right
*  hum  iucen»»ut  iuiinim  ctati*
ISM   *l  Ml   »»VO»IO   MODI   VHM
WHIN   THIT   Dlltai   THUD
Wt make a tpeciulty oj
Migsilnei, Annuals,
Dtnot Prognmmee, Legal Formt
Stnenl Commtrolal Printing
See ui be/are ordering  elsewhere.
Phone, Sey, 189      576 Seymour 81. THE   UBYSSEY
October 27th, 1925
J.W. Foster Ltd.
348 Haetinge Street, Weet
All the Newest Models in
College Suits and Overcoati,
at Prices that are Right.
See US Before Buying
tt>*etet*|   »
Jackson Bros., Ltd.
NioHaar ouabi
Phone, Bay. ISIS
4th Ave.. West, at Yew St
AM. W. JACKSON, Manager
Best Productions direct from
New York at the
Strand Theatre
Excellent feature! and artists
that can be seen or heard
nowhere else in Vancouver.
TURPIN BROS., when It comes lo
anything for a man to wear. See
our OVERCOAT Sptolal at $29 SO.
It'a just about tht biggest value in
thlt part of the oountry.
Men's Outfitters
Phone, Bay. 5152
- roa-
Magatinei, Stationary, Film*,
Chocolal.i, ate
Lamey's Drug Store
Cor. Broadway & Alma
Coach Cox Announces
Swimming Regulations
Norman Cox, Varalty Swimming
Coach, has drawn up tho following
Instructions applicable to all mem-
hers or Ihe Swimming Club:
The swim tomorrow, Wednesday,
will be in the nature of a try-out
and lists of all candidates have been
compiled, and divided Into groups.
Events will bo as follows: (1) Plunge
for distance; (2), Back Stroke; (3),
Diving; (4), Free Stylo, (6), Breast
Stroke; and (6), back and side methods of live-saving. No candidate will
outer the water until directed by the
Coach, and they are asked to bring
running shoes to wear while awaiting their turns. Owing to limited
accommodations, only members who
Intend to make the teams will be
admitted to the sessions, and none
other than tlieue are asked to try out.
Seaforths Defeat
Varsity Ruggers
The U. B. C. second Canadian Rugby team was defeated by the Seaforths last Saturday, at Highland
Park, by a snore of KM. Tho defeat
was due. to lack of practice, attention being concentrated on the forthcoming American game.
On the whole, Varsity put up a
good fight, several times holding her
opponents for losses, and gaining
ground on line-bucks, The defence
was good. Mallary and MacDonald,
the new men, winning their spurs.
Todd scored the lone tally, when
he narrowly missed a drop-kick, but
made the deadline.
The Joint Agriculture Supper will
be held tomorrow, Wednesday, October 28, at 6:16 p.m. In the University anil.
This will be followed by a meeting
of the Livestock Club In Room 101 In
the Agriculture Building at 7.30 p.m.
There will be two speakers at this
meeting. F. D. dross. Esq,, ot the
Mainland Transfer Company will
speak on "Horses," while "The Management ot Exhibitions" will be tho
subject of a talk by Mr. Mathews of
the Vancouver Exhibition Association.
A big 1925 SPECIAL Is due nt the
Capitol, commencing Monday, October 26th, 1925, nnnielv "TUB MERRY
JOHN GILBERT In the leading roles.
This picture is at present hreaktng
records in New York nnd frnni tiltti
reviews It is claused as one of the
higgost  l!l2ii  pictures.
JOHN OILB10RT makes a big hit In
the title role as the Crown Prince
and MAE MURRAY'S acting Is tho
finest she has ever done.
Quite a lot of scenes are done In
technicolor and under the direction or
Eric von Strohelm, the characters
seem to live their parts.
THE MERRY WIDOW Is a picture
you should not miss as It Is an excellent example of what the screen
can accomplish.
This picture will be supported by
the usual popular musical programme,
and regular Capitol prices will prevail.
 .♦► -
The show at the Dominion this
week bears the alluring title "HELL'S
HIGHROAD," and as entertainment
lives up to Its title, It features Lea-
trice Joy.
There Is a comedy, too, thnt does
what a comedy sometimes does .VOT
do, It makes you  laugh.
The Ladhs' Orchestra Improves
cvory week, nnd with a singer, and
the latest News of the world's happening*, rounds out a good iwonlng's
610 Seymour Street
  Headquarter* for Servic. 	
Club Luncheons, Dinners and Banquets
Privet. Dining Room* for Privata Partlat.
Suitable for Meatinfa and Social*., Fraternity Banquet* a Specialty.
LUNCHEON, Served Daily, 45c.
MUSIC and"DANCING 5^.^^*
Protest Entered
By Grass Hockey
Enter Jupiter Pluvlus with (trass
Hockey. At least that would be the
story If the committee In charge of
the cricket field at Brockton Point
were allowed to have their way.
When Chas. Watiiman and his troupe
of grass hockey players arrived on
the Held to play their scheduled game
with Mr, Plumbly's eleven on Saturday, they wore bluntly Informed
that the show was off. It seems that
rain and hockey sticks, and cleats on
hockey shoes, are not a healthy mixture when applied to the turf of the
cricketer's field, where the game was
to be played, Protests and threats
were In vain so the team went In
a body to the rugby game and expended some of their energy In a
vain effort to encourage the Varsity
to win their game, it was not a
lucky day for the grass hockey enthusiasts. Out there Is a long and
lively schedule to be played off this
season and If obstacles In the form
of the Park Board and the weather
do not Intervene, Varsity and U.B.C.
pxass hockey teams will play at
Brockton Point next Saturday at two-
S.V.G.W.V.A.JD<wns U.B.C.
Tho league-leading South Vancouver elevon encountered a tough proposition against the Varsity aggregation at Heather Park last Saturday.
The final score was 31, but It by no
means Indicated  the trend of play.
A few seconds after the kick-off,
Charlie Gibbard touched the ball
within the danger zone. The penalty
kick which followed was a cannon-
shot that had the diminutive Sutherland beaten to a standstill. Varsity
forwards pressed hard, took shot
after shot, but failed to locate the
target. The second goal came about
ten minutes before half-time when
the opposing Inside-left banged a low
slippery one through the goalie's fingers.
South Vancouver escaped luckily
from a setback when one of their
forwards cleared from a corner and
the ball grazed the crosrbar.
Cautious manoeuverlng continued
offer the interval to be the feature
of tho game. Varsity kept the South
Vancouver goal-keeper on his mettle
In the early stages of this half by
booting the ball for a brace of goals.
During an onslaught the goalie rushed, but was too slow to beat Stevenson, who dnipped the ball into the
empty goal. South Vancouver engineered nn attack, but "Flea" wan
ready tor them and saved brilliantly.
\s luck would have it, the opposing
centre connected with the ball on
the rebound and drove it over Sutherland's head for the third counter. The
lineup was a*> follows: Sutherland;
D. Warden and Dynes; Robertson, Gi-
bard and Swanson; Ev?.ns, T. Warden,
Leek, Stevenson and Gray.
Dramatic Conference
(Continued from Page 1)
some of the discussions.
As a sidelight to the conference details, it Is planned also, by special
permission of the author, to have a
production of one of Galsworthy's
plays presented by the students of
the Department of Drama of Carnegie. B. Iden Payne, who gave up his
work as a producor to become a full-
time professor of drama at the Pittsburgh Institution, will direct the production of the play,
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This coming Saturday will see one
of the most Important athletic contests In the hiBtory of the university,
namely, the rugby game with the
University of Washington. This game
gains Its Importance In that It It
the first game of American Rugby
with a major college and because of
the fact that it is with our nearest
Most of our athletic competition of
the future promises to come from
Washington. We have had very little contact with them yet, but that
they are interested In us Is evidenced by what they have already done
for us. To the Canadian Rugby Club
they are sending complimentary tickets for tho Stanford-Washington game
and they have already materially
aided the Rowing Club.
This team has played before wonderful rooting sections and It Is up
to us to show them what B. C. can
do. Our team has been training hard
ror the past few weeks under coach
Delther Burke and Rose and are
ready for battle. They are aided by
the fact that the gamo will be played
partly under Canadian rules and partly under American.
We have a special rooting section
and several yell leaders will be on
hand. Turn out prepared to yell-
arid wear your colors and Jazz caps.
In preparation for this game there
will be a rally In tho Auditorium Friday noon and on Saturday noon there
will be a parade of motor cars thro'
the city streets led by the pep band.
2:30 P.M. Rain or Shine.
At a recent soccer game In Spain,
the referee ordered two players off.
The crowd resented the action, Invaded the field, and there was a rare
old dust up. Ultimately the police arrived, whereupon the official was arrested, locked up, and tried In the
morning for Inciting the crowd to
riot! Moral—Referees, don't go to
The Juniors showed a reversal of
form In losing to Rlvervlew by a
score of 4-2. The forwards were
working In splendid style, but the
halves were poor, The small dimensions of the field were a handicap to
good play, and In spite of the fact
that the 'View men played a man
short, and that Varsity generally forced the play, the blue and gold was
never convincing. The backs put
through their own goal once, and
again Fullerton placed the ball at the
feet of the centre forward In blocking a long shot, and presented the
marksman with an open goal. Ridley
scored both of Varsity's tallies in the
second half and played a hard game.
Line-up: Anderson; Fullerton and
Li-kk; Parr, Hulass anil Tavlor;
Brown, Reid, Duffell, Ridley and
The Prefect's tea will take place
this Wednesday, October 28th, In the
Cafeteria from four until six o'clock.
As this tea Is very Informal there la
no need to dress up; Just come In
ordinary Varsity clothes. Prefects
aro requested to bring their freshettes and Introduce them to tho other
Prefects and freshettes.
Dtpendtblt In tvtry
detail, at* built for a
fait giaii,
We otrry Beit Quality
Speoltl Club prion on ill
toodt told to Unlvtrtlty
ii »['.<-"NAP/)/|(l1llt ,.
424 Hattingi 5tr«at, W.
Learn More
i Our itudcntt tel
ui that they are
learning (he
and other new
dance* quicker and
better than they
believed possible.
Private Instruction
Morning, Afternoon or
Sty. 707   •   518HA8TlNaS8T.,W.
oppoelte David Saaaear'e
Royal Transfer Ltd.
Baggage Delivered
Furniture Removals
For Christmas---
Your Photograph.
AkKenzie Studio
619 Granville St.
Phone, Soy. 3103
High-class work at moderate pruts.
If You Have Not Yet
Visited Our
Youths' First Longs
You Should,   For
Your Own .Good.
Thos. Foster & Co.


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