UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 22, 1926

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume IX.
OCTOBER 22nd, 1926
No. 8.
Tennis Club Criticized.   Tea-Dansant Granted and
Budgets Approved.
At the Student Council meeting on Monday evening last, it was decided
that an assistant should be granted to the Honorary President of the Play-
era' Club to relieve him of certain clerical duties lu that connection.
The matter of engaging a private correspondence secretary was introduced once mote, but the council could not see Its way clear to meet the
expense which this would Involve and this question was dropped.
The action of the Tennis Club lu sending a team to Alberta, occasioned
muoh discussion, the item arising immediately out of the minutes of the pre-
/, m, ceding meeting. The attitude of the club was not entirely a favorable one
!' to many members of the Students' Council, and since there are many largo
bills to be paid besides the financing of the trip, it was deckled by the governing body that payment should be postponed until the secretary should communicate with the Tennis Club, requesting a statement showing entire
Amount Of over-expenditure from the trust fund, and asking what steps should
be taken to cover same. President John Oliver pointed out the possibility of
% tournament with the U. of W. In the spring, whioh would help to defray
part ot the expense.
Arte '28 Presents New Problem
The Council found another topic for
debate in the form of a request from
the Junior Year to, hold a Tea-Dansant
On Saturday afternoon, October 23.
Many arguments for and against the
lathe were presented, one of the latter
^elng that two weeks notice is re-
SHired before holding any social func-
0t», according to the constitution,
This rule was entirely disregarded by
' the Junior Year. This, however, being a flrst offence, the Council showed
, leniency and finally passed a motion
by a 6-2 vote, that each class shall be
allowed only one tea-danaant or one
hike per year In addition to class
More Budgets Presented
Budgets were   received from vari-
trt^ifMs 'ejubfc and societies, which "We're'
1:     mt  presented   beforehand   and   the
following were granted:
PlayerV Club $693.00
Livestock Club  ..._ „..„  878.00
' Musical Society    _ 325.00
Debates _ 240.00
Biological Discussion Club.    26.00
Literary  and   Sc. Department   26.00
Engineering Discussion Club..
Men's Literary Society 	
Utters Club   	
Chemistry Society  _	
La Canadlenne  ~ 	
Agricultural Discussion Club....
Total _ $1,648.00
Several budgets calling for payment of Incidental expenses were reduced at the discretion of the council,
Such expensed should be paid by n
small club fee levied upon the members.
The Debates item calling for $.240
will, In the end pay for itself, it is
expected, but an advance Is neces-
eary to negotiate same. The Cambridge 2-man team has requested to
debate against the. U.B.C. and thla
item alone will call for a guarantee
of $160.
Home-Cowing   Programme   Planned
More definite arrangements were
presented by the President In connection with Home-coming Week-end,
November 5-8. Skits by various socl-
atleo and an entertainment by the
Players' Club and Musical Society will
be the programme for Theatre Night.
A basketball dance may be arranged
for Saturday night. A special service will be held In St. Mark's Church
on Sunday evening, and Monday morning will be devoted to Inspection of
buildings, supervised by the Freshmen.
Finally, the Class of '26 will present
their valldlctnry gift on Monday afternoon.
Playing Field to be Developed
'n order to keep the playing field In
rood condition, and to finish the track,
the Students' Council agreed, upon tho
motion of Mr. Brown, to grant $100.00
per month for the hire of a man and
Faculty Dances to Cover Own Expense
Upon request? from the three Men's
Undergraduate Societies 'or grants,
Council decided to advance $R0.00 In
each case, with the understanding that
all social function shall pay for themselves this year. Tho Arts Danoe
will be held on November 1S.
(Continued on page 2)
Fountain   pen   with   a   gold   band.
Finder please return to Book Store.
Women's Lit. Hans
New and Extensive
The Women's Literary Sooiety has
an exceedingly interesting programme
for the coming year. It has been decided that German will be the predominating Btudy In the various meetings held by the W. L. S. The season
will begin Wednesday, October 27,
when Helen Bagley will give a talk
on Canadian Poetry, and on excerpts
from Oothe. At the same meeting
Maud Walsh, Arts '27, will give selections from German composers and German folk songs.
At the following meeting, Wednes
day, November 10, there will be a talk
on**3ermnn Poetry, and a debate Arts
'80 and Arts '29, on the problems of
German students—two subjects, which
ought to be of great Interest to U.B.C.
students. At the close of this mooting
tea will be served.
Two weeks later, Wednesday, November 24, an emlneut sculptor will
speak on the movement of German
The above is a brief summary of
the W. L. S. plans for the first term,
and notices of further activities will
appear from week to week in the
Ubyssey. Students should remember
that there will be no membership this
year and that meetings arc open to all.
Council Formulates
Honour Regulations
Strict observance of student regulations is requested by the Student
Council in an announcement issued tn
the I'byssey. The rules have been
formulated by the elected representatives of the student body and the fullest co-operation between the students
and the council is necessary If the
honor system ot conduct Is to be continued.
Following are the Council regulations:
1. The Council is responsible for
the strict enforcement of the Are regulation that there shall be no smoking
in the halls, on the stage or in any
dressing room.
2. There shall be no scuffling or
boisterous behavior in tho halls or in
any building on the campus.
3. There shall be no loud talking
or unnecessary noise of any kind in
proximity to any lecture room.
4. Property damage must be reported Immediately.
5. Prompt compliance with all faculty rules Is requested.
This afternoon (Friday) at 4
p.m. Dr. Marine Sarbeau will lecture In Applied Science 100 on
"Indian 8onge and Literature."
These lectures art open to the
•ta tt, the students and their
There will bo a general meeting Friday noon of all those who tried out
for Musical Society. All must be prea
Honour Memoty
of Late President
A splendid representation of the
graduating class made the annual pilgrimage on Wednesday afternoon to
the grave of Dr. Frank Fatrohild Wes-
brook In Mountain View Cemetery, to
honour tho memory of the first president of the University, This aot has
now become a tradition, It was begun three years ago by the class of
'26 acting on the suggestion of their
honorary president, Professor Wood,
Arts '26, last year, following this
excellent example, made the ceremony
more or less traditional.
A beautiful wreath from this year's
class, was placed on the grave by the
class president, Hector Munro, and
Doctor Sedgewick expressed an appreciation of the late Dr. Wesbrook's
work. It was , he who struggled
through the dark days, when the U.B.
('., as It stands, was only a dream,
when It was a question whether or not
the University, such as it was, would
continue its existence. It was he who
perservered against a dark outlook,
and an unsympathetic province, and
brought the college through a critical
period. Such was the central thought
of Dr. Sedgewlck's brief and impressive address. Then he mentioned how
appropriate it is that we should keep
green the memory of one whose name
like that of many another will not be
recorded on the page of history, but
whose excellent work here had sprung
from a deep sincerity.
Varsity to Compete
In Detailing League
Full particulars are now on hand
regarding the Vancouver Debating
League, In which pie University is
represented hy two teams: the Varsity and U. B. C. Other teams in the
league are: Law Students, Vancouver Parliamentary Debating League;
Y. M. C, A.; Young Conservatives;
Young Liberals and the Y's Men.
On November 1st, 1926, Varsity will
meet, the Law Students and the U.B.C.
will  encounter  the Y's Me .
On November 22. Varsity* will join
Issue with Y's Men and the U. B. C.
with  the Young Liberals.
The subject for the llrst debate
November 1st, is; "Resolved that it
would be in the best interest of the
people of llrlilsli Columbia to abolish
ihe Ileer I'niiors." The second debute
'.vil! be on the topic: "Hesolved that
It. would be in the hesi interests of
the Maritime Provinces to secede
from the Canadian Confederation."
This is the only opportunity for
the debaters of the University to
come Into contact with some of the
best speakers in Vancouver, and It is
expected that a large number of students will nvail themselves of the
chance to represent their University
against  outside  organisation.
Inter-Class Debating to
Commence Soon
The activities of the Men's Inter-
Class Debating League will commence
as soon as possible.
At the present time, teams have
been entered by Arts '27 and Arts '28,
and it Is expected that Education '27
and Arts '29 will send In their entries
within the next few days.
At present nothing has been heard
from Science or Agriculture, Literary
representatives, or any other officials
of those faculties are asked to got In
touch with the president or secretary
of the M.L.S. as soon as possible.
As Arts ,10 has not elected a Literary Representative, n team may bo
entered to represent this class, by any
member of the class executive, or «n>
other responsible Freshman interested
in debuting.
Arrangements should be made early
to enable this semester's programme
being completed before the Christmas
Women's Life Saving Claaa
Practices are held every Wednesday
from  t to 5 at Chaliuers Tanks.
Nucleus of Stamp
Collection Has
Been Formed
Students who are interested In the
collecting of postage stamps, students
ot Canadian History, and others, will
be pleased to learn that the University
has started a collection of the postage
stamps of Canada and tho early British North American Colonies. The
work will be carried on under the
direction ot the President, by a special committee appointed for the purpose. Already quite a nucleus of the
collection has been formed, and those
Interested may have access to the collection through the Registrar.
The Committee in charge Is commissioned to:
1. Arrange for the safe custody of
the collection.
2. Add, regularly, the stamps that
may from time to time, be issued in
3. Endeavor to secure, through
gifts or otherwise, any stamps of Canada that will add to the completeness
of the collection.
All contributions to the collection
will be welcomed, and It is hoped that
those who have stamps that would
add to the completeness of the collection, or who know of old stamps or
collections whose owners might be
pleased to help build up the collection,
will co-operate with those directly In
charge in making the collection of
back issues as complete as possible.
It Is understood that there is a
movement on foot for the formation
of a Stamp Club, to be affiliated with
the Literary and Scientific Department. .There are quite a number of
students seriously interested in this
hobby, and steps,towards the ortaiMi|»4
Budgets of Clubs
are Considered
by LS.D.
Budgets ot the various Literary aad
Scientific Clubs were disoussed fully
at the meeting of that department held
on Monday, October 18, at 11:16 p.n.,
tin Room 806 of the Auditorium Build*
The minutes of the previous tnett*
ing were read and passed, after which
Mr. John Hulbert presented the bad-
gets of the Clubs, After some dlsca*
sion the following were passed:
Debates * „ ......8240.0
u. b. 0. Llvestook Club  ali
Engineers' Discussion Club    26..
Chemistry Society    18,711
Letters Club  »    10.0*
French Discussion Olwo ..............   10.Q
Women's Literary Sooiety    14.0
Agriculture Discussion Club ......   18,0
Biological Discussion Olub ........   f8,8
tion ot some such olub will prob
be taken shortly.
1. All applications for permission to
hold functions must bo in the hands
of the Junior Member at least 14 days
before the holding of any function.
Forms of application may be had in
the Council Itoom.
2. Financial reports of all functions
must be submitted not later than 5
days after the holding of the function.
Forms are provided in the Council
3. All applications for rooms must
be submitted for Council approval before 5 p.m. Monday of the week desired     The necessary form is provided.
Kxeeulives are advised that the
above applications are necessary; and
Total ,	
The Budget ot the Musical
was then discussed.  This consisted of r
8226.00, with a probable extra 8100.
Besides this 88.86 is to be used tor
stationery for the Literary and Scientific Department, bringing the total to,
$1,068.60, After muoh discussion about
the budgot of the Players' Club, it waft1
decided that this be passed on to tbe
Students' Council.
A debate with either Montana or
Idaho will probably take place oa
November 11. In the spring a debate
with a Cambridge team may he held.'
An application for membership lit
the Literary and Scientific Department
tution of this new olub. after which
it was suggested that It be i^ejrred to
the Ubyssey. On the suggestion of
Mr. Taylor that the Grand Stribe «f
the Sooiety of Thoth already hell
three "C" offices, the application wai
declared out of order.
-> ."     ... ■ «■-». —
The president wishes to announce
that the King Edward Gym will not
be used by the club on Tuesday even*
Ings as it was last year. Instead, it
will be open for play on Saturdays at
8 p.m.. Definite arrangements have
not yet been completed in regard to
the Drill Hall.
latIon rt the proposed event or meeting. Fu;:<iiclal reports are very Important;  the payment of accounts de-
  -.,   „    pends   on   the   prompt   submission   of
failure to comply may load to cancel-1 such a report.    Forms are provided.
As the flrst McKechnie Cup game draws nearer, Varsity rugby men are
working out three times a week to ensure perfect condition for the big game.
On Tuesday, backfleld men held a strenuous workout In kicking and passing.
Wednesday afternoon the general practice for all men of all teams, saw fifty*
three players chase the ever-elusive pigskin around tor two hours, while yesterday the forwards practiced dribbling and hcoking.
The senior tear which plays King Edward Old Boys at Brockton Point
tomorrow at 2.15, is perhaps the best team which has been fielded this year
and should finish on the long end ot the score. Tupper Is back in .he game,
while Bart Barrett, who has been giving a dazzling display with the Freshmen,
has moved up to the senior team. Harold Mahon wrenched bis knee at practice Wednesday and probably will not be playing. Mahon has been going well
this season and will be missed tomorrow. The team will line up as follows:
Mclnnes,  fullback;   Taylor,  filuntnf  iwibiiijiiiiiiii
Wanted! Leather Lungs
son, Barrett, three-quarters; Tupper,
Mclntyra, five-eighths; Locke, Barrett,
halves; Noble, Sparks, White, Kldd,
Forrester, Willis, Morris, forwards.
Freshmen are engaging In a renewal
of the Frosh-Soph rush, hm they stack i
up against the Varsity Intermediates'
at 1 o'clock on the Varsity ground tomorrow,   This Is the flrst gnme to be j
played on the Varsity field and should
ut tract  a good crowd.    Both teams
have for some time been loudly declaring their specific Intentions of taking
tlio other apart, und  a battle royal
should ensue bofore the pieces strew
ihe field.    Freshmen lay most confidence In their powerful scrum, while'
ihe glory of the Intermediates Is their j
hucktleld.     Both   teams   practice   together and are therefore, conversant'
with  each others tactics,    Jack Tyr-
whltt, couch of both teams, Is handling
the whistle so that It will be a strictly
family affair.
Applications for the position of Yell
Leader and President of the Rooters'
Club will be received by the Men's
Athletic Executive. In view of the fact
thai very few nominations for that*
positions were received, the Mens
At hi.'! le Executive decided to make
tills change. The positions will be
filled from the applications by the executive. Applications must be In the
Imnds of Mr, Butler by noon of Wednesday, 27th.
Men to Hold Meeting
Science Undergrads will hold the
flrut meeting of the season In Science
100. next Tuesday at noon. A good attendance is requested. P5ff?V
W >t
i JW'^JB^y-^WVIi
Octobes 22nd, 1928
.-" .     '"'"'-'  f'Tsm Wrt
tShp ffltgurg
(Member ot Pacific Intercollegiate Press Association).
IV tlsued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board ot the
V* University ot British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phonei Varsity 1484
Mail Subscriptions rate: 88. per year.  Advertising rates on application.
Rdltorlsl Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Edmund Morrison.
Senior Bdltors—David Warden and Donald Calvert
Aateoiate Bdltors—Jean Tolmie, Oeorge Davidson and Margaret Grant
Feature Bdltor—r. C. Pllkington.       Assistant Bdltor—Doris Crompton.
Chief Reporter—Max Cameron. Sport Editor—Vemard Stewart.
P.I.P.A. Bdltor—W. B. Thompson
Cartoonist—Oeorge Thompson.
Literary Bdltor—Daroy Marsh.   .
•uslness Staff
Business Manager—Oerald Stevens.
Assistants—R. D. James; Bev. Patrlok; F. L. Munro; Evelyn Fuller
Circulation Manager—Murray N. Taylor
Senior, D. Warden; Aasooiate, Jean Tolmie,	
On Wednesday laat, the Librarian posted a notice to the effect
It tha library privileges of a certain student had been cancelled for
ractlon of library rules. Passing over the question of cancellation
m privileges, a itep with which wo have no quarrel when properly
Ikeii, we condemn unreservedly the action of the Librarian in print-
>n a public notice board, for public attention, the name of a
„p.J and the eiroumstances of an affair such as this, which is
ltially a private matter and interests only the student in question
id the U^ary authorities.   If the Librarian sought by this means
remake an example'.' before the student body, we take this opportunity plainly to tell him that wo believe the students, far from per-
Writting men a thing to become an established custom, will not for a
#"    Qftant tolerate it j if, on the other hand, he wished merely to inform
a Student concerned of the cancellation, his intention should have
Been carried out by private letter; certainly not by the public notice
i board.   Such notice boards aro reserved, by their very nature, for
'i\ public notices only, in which ©lass, this and similar cases, are not
We urge students, on their side, to observe all library regulations
, pgard to book loans and general conduct of library business, and,
^tbe common interest, to co-operate as fully as may be with the
Wary authorities, to ensure amicable relations in future.
7 Last year, after one or two abortive attempts at pep meetings had
bean made, some wise students, in ridiculing those efforts, raised the
storlckly question of the essential nature of a pep meeting. Editorials
were rushed out in bold type to provo that the pep meeting was
decadent; reporters interviewed presidents of university societies
ana brazenly quoted them; every means was used to enquire into the
. atisteat low estate of the pep meeting; the Ubyssey itself remarked
Immediately, "pep  programme  purveyed  is  pretty pure, piffle."
' Although differing as to the scope of pep meetings, all authorities
reluctantly admitted that the pep meeting was passing from the
realm of vital things, that it was tending towards extinction.
Out of the conglomerate, however, came a few definite suggestions.
Some said that the meetings should stir up that rily student
gpirit and make the student-body take tho said spirit with it to
the week-end games. Others wanted the meeting to be an entertainment in which each item would have some bearing upon the
feature game. That is, they wished the meeting to assume an
allegoric nature. Others, more moderate, pleaded for a programme in which entertainment and entreaty should alternate.
Still others, these science men, remembering that for three years
the had produced the ribaldry at meetings and had never, in
those years, put on a pep nieetimr, spoke in dcrouiitory terms of pep
meetings in general, to them a synonym for all (lie wickedness rampant in the Faculties of Arts and Agriculture.
Of course, the meetings last year wen.' few in number and notoriously had. The student-body itself, that mysterious, much mutilated
being, sat itself down in the Library nnd refused to do anything but
study. Nevertheless sections of it were busy. Instead of pep meetings, the science men successfully took up tea drinking. The arts
students, particularly the freshmen, with equal success, devoted
themselves to fussing. The Aggies, remembering their former greatness in pep meetings, made one attempt at a meeting and then in
disgrace retired to the obscurity of the farm. A great fog of indef-
ference, a languid torpor enveloped student affairs generally. Tt did
not, on its pestilential effects, spare pep meetings, that youngest
growing branch on the student apple tree, but forced it lazily to
drop off.
Obviously pep meetings, as conducted in Fairview, had a placo in
student activities. They were merry gatherings of all students where
Varaity songs were sung, yells rendered, and skits presented. The
important week-end game was announced and pleas for support presented. Good fun predominated. The meetings, too, engendered a
Spirit of inter-clasH nnd inter-faculty rivalry. In a word, they helped
to keep the University alive,
Despite the fact that this is the fourth week of the term, nothing
very interesting has occurred. Neither have the students been very
much alive. They seem to take great pleasure in nn idle attitude
towards everything. Pep meetings conducted primarily as entertainments, for no pep meeting thnt is not nn entertainment will succeed,
would do much to stimulate at least nn appearance of activity among
A meeting of Arts '87 was held in
room A 100 at noon on Tuesday, when
the draw for the class party to be
given on November 2nd at the Winter
Garden, was held. Miss K. Baird and
Dr. Sedgewick kindly consented to officiate In this delicate matter. Results
of the draw have been posted in both
the men's and vcmen's ends of the
Arts building.
Council Meeting
(Continued from Page I)
The budget for Arts I9's class party
was also received, but was rejected
for revision. A request from the
Sophomore Year for a pep meeting for
Its own sake was also refused.
As a last item of business, the Students' Council agreed that the treasurer
should be bonded for $2,000.00 as per
Clause 5, section d, sub-section 6 of
the constitution.
For some time past a great deal has
been done anu said in the interests
of a Home Economics Course in the
University of British Columbia. At
different times the President and
Senate of the University have declared themselves In favor of suoh a
course, the matter of finance being the
only stumbling block in the way to
Its establishment. A campaign has
new been definitely started under the
auspices of the Provincial Parent-
Teacher Federation to raise a fund ot
^80,000.000 for the purpose of endowing a Ctyir of Home Economics in our
University. If this iium can be raised
by March, 1027, we have the assurance
of the governors that a Home Economics Course will be established by
September, 1927. The heed for this
course Is two fold. First, to turn out
more efficient home-makers and well-
equipped social and welfare workers,
and secondly, to train our own teachers In this most Important subject for
teaching In the public and high school*
of our own Province in placo of bringing them from the East or across the
line sb at present. A degree will ha
given at the satisfactory completion
of the course.
Our slogan is "A course for women
endowed by Women." We are, however, expecting hearty co-operation
from men also because the;' will be
amongst those who will chiefly benefit
hrongh more efficient home-making.
Their donations can be made in the
name of mother or sister, etc
We remember that the Students of
the University made tho present University an established faot and we
make an urgent plea for the same
enthusiastic and loyal support In this
great campaign,
Our objective is that every teacher
In the Province, every past and present student, man or woman, of our
University should be represented on
this First University Endowment
Roll. Any donation, however small,
will be gratefully received and should
be sent to The Canadian Bank ot
Commerce, Kltsllano Branch, Vancouver, B. C, for Home Economics Endowment Fund.
Signed, under the auspices of the
Provincial Parent-Teacher Federation
of British Columbia,
(Mrs. T. C.) Charlotte Rae, Past
Pres. Prov. P.-T., F„ Box (North Lonsdale, B. C.
(Mrs. J.) Olive Muirhead, Past Pres.
Prov. P.-T. F.. 2818 5th Ave. West,
Vancouver, B. C.
(Mrs. A. B.) Gertrude Rllance, 1st
Vlce-Pres. Prov, P.-T. F., 5950 East
Boulevard, Vancoviver, B. C.
Joint Conveners, Home Economics
I Class and Club Notes j
An Interesting paper on II. O. Wells,
written four years ago, was taken from
the archives of the Letters Club and
rend hy the author. Mr. Norman Robertson, at the home of Dr. Schofleld
on Tuesday evening laat. Mr. Robertson dealt in a most capable and exhaustive manner with Wells as a
leader In social detachment and scientific detachment, a lover of careful
workmanship and of order In the
world. Members taking part In the
discussion showed Interest In Wells,
the Contradiction^, rather than Wells
tho Scientist or Sociologist, to which
Mr, Robertson replied with an apt
quotation from Walt Whitman that
fitted the case admirably—"If I contradict myself—well, I contradict myself."
At this meeting throe new members
were elected to fill that number of
Plans for a varied programme tor
the coming year were discussed at a
social and business meeting of "La
Causenle' held last Tuesday evening
nt the home of Miss Lucy Ross.
The questions of subject matter for
speeches, papers to be read, etc., the
setting of a date for a "soiree" In the
near future, and the question of plays
to he produced, were argued during
the course of the business part of the
meeting, hut no arrangements were
definitely decided upon,
The rest of the evening was spent
In welcoming the new members, a
contest wa* held and those newly received Into the club entertained with
a musical programme.
The flrst meeting of the Historical
Society will be held at the home ot
Dr. H. L. Keenleyslde, The Oables.
University Hill, on October 27th, at
8 p.m. The business of the meeting
will be the election ot a new member
to fill tbe vacancy left by the resignation of Miss Kidd. Applications tor
membership are in order.
University of Washington, Oct. 19—
Following action taken in secret session, the board of regents Saturday announced the discharge ot Dr. Henry
Suzzallo as President of the University
of Washington. The discharge Is to
become effective November 80, and
terminates Doctor Suzzallo'e "Indefinite leave of absence," which the regents granted him when he was ousted
two weeks ago. Simultaneously with
the discharge announcement, the regents Instructed the comptroller that
Doctor Suzsallo's salary would terminate the day the discharge became effective. Pres. A. H. B. Jordan of the
hoard of regents explained that while
the board has received "legal advloe
that It oould legally dismiss Doctor
Sussallo and stop his pay" In spite of
the contract made last June and expiring June 90, 1927, "the attorney-general, our legal advisor, will be asked
to rule upon the question."
University of Washington, Oct, 19—
With the eighth annual home-coming
week-end, November 6 and 6, Washington will welcome her alumni back
to the campus, Plans for the celebration Include a gigantic noise rally,
followed by the traditional pajama
parade, and the Siren rally. The U.
of W„ California conference game will
occupy the limelight on November 8.
The remainder of the program will be
featured by reunions.
* «   *
Whitman College, Walla Walla,
Wash.—P.I.P.—An association known
as the Upperclassmen's Association of
Whitman College has been organized
this year for the guidance of wayward
freshmen. The duties ot this organization composed of the men in the two
upper classes, will be to see that the
traditions of the college are upheld by
the members of the incoming classes
tn the future. This was formerly taken
care of by the "W" Club, lettermen's
association, but this plan proved unsatisfactory because there were, usually, several freshmen lettermen in the
* *   *
Whitman College, Walla Walla,
Wash. — P.I.P. — "'Homecoming Day"
will be celebrated on October 80, when
the "Missionaries meet the University
of Washington "Huskies." The game
will be played In the new Walla Walla
stadium, which is Just being completed. The stadium is situated near
the center of the city and, when completed, will seat approximately 8,000
people. In the evening after the big
Homecoming parade, the annual Varsity Ball will be held in the gymnasium.
»!.„...,,.„.,.„„„„<„„.l,...„c.,a>a..al.aM a-» ■■»
Lester Court
PRIVATE LESSONS by appointment
Hi V^lfcttjfaqwq, %
Silk Hose
A hote of •ervica-
weight silk in a
complete variety of
the season's colors
and all sizes—a
hose that gives the
finishing touch to
the school eniem-
Superlative in quality,
the world<famoua
![lve best eervlce and
RubtMte^SkTvetem.  |L7|
wttett settees
American \mA VewtlGo.
v    »aonhhAv*,N.Y., v
For Information. PHONE DOUG. 800
for \
< >
i >
• •
413 Granville St.
> •
Buy the Right Gas
WHEN rightly used, manufactured gaa is one of
the least expensive commodities purchasable.
But when it is abused b" «hoddy, broken'down, out'
of'date appliances, it t heavily and creates dis-*
Every appliance sold by this company is carefully
tested for local conditions before we otter it for sale.
It must not only be safe, but it must be modern, of
strong construction, made of the beat materials, and
be found economical in the use of gas. If appliances
do not measure up to these tests we refuse to sell them.
Although we cannot regulate the sale of appliances
in thia community, we can and do assure you that
those purchased from us are the best that money
can buy.
Botch Coldmbw f^EiECTi^Rmn«fnrCo.
H., *>r^r"
V5,'- ■ " .
Ama«nwn  OOw«    1Q9fi
WWJ-vflKMUM *d*e**Ui 4.0AU
m ii   1.1      t ? •*> ■**»■ «£»'»" "«r
i ii i'j    v B x aoE x
/us/ One Thing After Another
' «*!
va^flanPalVv    SiV    S*    ▼Vf.lewWw       ggj
"r fat
wrWafl Is da.
a swath wHl bay mmi el
taais weeterttl stsoklaes
wm his
♦5.10 tews and $5.00
•jests wHl
wHk darrywi mis.
Vary Special Price to
Varsity Students.
fyfewrlter (o,
Pboae, 8ey. 2408
nlMIH ll miiilMl nnti.a.iii i iaiiaiain.mil |im.«.>.. ■
if' ''
—* Go TVs	
Mary Graham's
frteco Ice cream - -
Ikac-Made Chocolates
At Alma Theatre
HiW tlWUt ICE CREAM for that PARTY 1
0»r FRIOIOAIRE Service
aasarss Quality.
Pt* Grey Pharmacy
♦     JUST RING PT. BREV 130
West Point Grey
2862 Trimble Street
for Best Quality
■READ, CAKES of all kinds, PIES,
Phone, Pi Grey 132     Free Delivery
You wilt enjoy your lunch
the more if our Bread is
Canadian Window Bakeries
4523-lOth AVE., West
8. L. ALLAN, Prop.
4808-10th; AVE., W. ( Opp. Bus Stop)
nn a lamnaiiaiiaiiaiiaia mi»i
fOtfa Ave. ft Sasamat
x ewcisies x
i Phone, i
Point Grey 119
i. a » .:<'."*< . mana mm >
Thi Prodigal Son. hla sandals In one
hand and his umbrella in the other,
crept cautiously up the stalra et his
fathefe house. He had bean away
from heme fer forty days and forty
nights, and waa not aure of hla reception by the family.
Ha had been te the wild and wlokid
metropolis of Babylon, and had liarned
tha ins and outs of thi Qreat Whlti
Way if thi elty. He had seen the ■•!•
shasaar follies, tha Oemorrah Cabaret
and had lift heavily at poker at the
■eelsebub Olub.
Now hi had returned home penniless, with his hiid aching from an
over-indulgence of synthetic nectar.
Hla fathor mat him on the stairs,
"Welcome home, con," hi aald, "All
Is forgiven, I have heard that you
were returning and have killed thi
fatted calf,"
The Prodigal Son, who had seen too
many fatted calves, shuddered, but ao*
companlcd hie father to the pantry.
Sure enough, In the Ice-box waa a leg
of veal. The Prodigal's gaxo wandered
to a large vessel full of a rich brown
liquid and he became aware of hit
"Good gravy I" hi exclaimed, grabbing a spoon.
Litany Coroner    [
(After hearing an English Profs.' criticism of Litany Coronor "Poetry.")
My heart Is broken and I weep.
'Tls said my verse is far from good.
Par from my orltics will I creep;
My heart Is broken and I weep,
For I had thought my pathos deep
Moved hearts of stone or even wood.
My heart is broken and I weep,
'Tls aald my verse Is tar from good.
"Oh, what is the sequel to this dance
without equal T
This wild and most wonderful musical
Another reception is past my conception,
This one ia sufficient—Oh, Boy, what
a Girl!
Of the Freshettes I dance with, the
Sophettca I prance with,
From all these fnir damsels stands
out one alone,
Sli" holds my attention; and moro I
won't   mention!
Suffice It to say that I place Her alone!
The crush is stupendous, the crowd is
The   women   ore   frequently   hidden
from view.
A few men have askod her, but others
now mask her,
So I take each dance of the unlucky
Oh Dancer divine! Freshette serpentine!
You mock me! You lead me! You give
me a thrill!
Oh when shall I meet'you? Or stay!
Let me treat you
To Afternoon Tea at the Varsity Grill!
Even so, was our meeting, with few
words of greeting;
But now comes a thought, and a horrible pain;
Here's the great question: If from this
I ever escane, "Will she know me
I saw,
Half waking,
Half asleep,
Through lids half closed,
A form
Grotesque and tall.
Black swathed,
It moved,
It lurched about,
And pausing, moved.
I heard,
Or half-way heard,
A drowsy hum—
A sound which drifted in and out,
Was lost, and came again,
Went on—went on.
Strident jangle,
Fearful clamor,
Lecture ended.
Another Thoth
Thu Grand Scribe or the Thoth Society has announced another successful competitor for membership in
this prominent organisation. The thesis published below Is the work of
Miss E. P. of Arts '29, who receives
full rights of a Scribe of Thoth.
The competition has not yet closed
and, as announced before, candidates
should submit an essay of about 200
words on any one of the appended
"The Psychological Characteristics
of Maggie Jlggs"; "Oeorge McManus'
Place In Contemporary Art!" "Bye-
Bye Blackbird as a Development ot
Modern Music;" "The Poetry ot Walt
Mason;" or "Harry Langdon as an
Interpreter of the Emotions."
Theses should lo addressed to the
Grand Scribe Thoth Club and placed
In the letter rack in the Auditorium,
Hail to the greatest artist of our
time, George McManus. Not only the
greatest artist but also the greatest
dramatist of the age. Old and young,
rich and poor, professor' and freshman, all feverishly await the dally
installment of his amaslng work.
His artistry Is unsurpassed in any
age. He is great enough to dare to
sacrifice beauty to truth, brave enough
to depict people as they are. How
many Maggie Jiggs' do you notice as
you pass along the hall of the Arts
building? How many Venus de Mllo's?
or Aphrodite's? Because of her modest bearing and simple ways, Maggie
Jlggs will live forever. Time doth not
wither, nor years lessen her infinite
vitality. Her warm sympathy will not
allow to pass unnoticed the slightest
overture from the least of that elegant circle which she sometimes graces with her presence. She Is the
mother of the most beautiful and
popular belle of the day, the wife of
one of America's most successful business men, to whom she has been a
constant source of Inspiration. Her
husband thinks of her with awe and
humility. Her firm, unerring hand
rules her homo with wonderful precision and forcefulness. Is Mona Lisa
Kreater than she? Could Michael An-
gelo create such a character?
That she is Jljrgs' wife Is no mean
nralse, for he himself la one of the
best loved heroes of modern fiction.
What man ran read Mr. Jlpss' story
without MndliiK the Intimate truths
nnd Incidents of his own life revealed in whimsical and endless variety
In a style simple and sincere! His
trials and Joys are so universal and
unaffected that one cannot help loving him. Does Hamlet so grip and
hold the great heart of the people?
Is not McManus a truer artist than
the world has yet known, a greater
dramatist than Shakespoare? Long
may   he prosper!
The common room Is seldom clean;
The trash lies thick upon the floor,
Things are not what they might have
The common room Is seldom clean.
While spotted sialns of nicotine
Show why the janitors get sore,
The common room Is seldom clean,
The trash lies thick upon the floor.
To-day, oh boy. I'm feeling good,
I do my work, I eat my food.
For In my joy I hardly know,
What things to say or where to go.
I.   In  the   calendar  discovered
An   error,  and   some  fees   recovered.
For mine's the luckiest of lucks,
I  lust recovered eighty bucks.
Vile Pun No. 9652. The Modernists
consider that the etory of Noah watch-
Ina th« animals going Into the Ark Is
of Noah count.
Out-of-Town Students
4634, 9th Avenue, Wo.t
We suggest death by slow torture
for the following:
The person who pushes past you
on thu "bus" after you have waited
16 minutes.
Women who won't go to tea because
they have too muoh studying to do.
The speed cop on Tenth Avenue.
The gentleman (?) who takes one's
seat in the cafeteria.
The garrulous couple across the
table in the Library.
The bookworm who says "hush"
when one is talking to a Freshette
In the Library.
The cook who makes the Cafeteria
The freshman who wears spats with
corduroy bags,
The professor who addresses his
class as "loyal sons of Alma Mater."
The prof, who takes the attendance
the day one "cuts."
The speaker who brings the words
"Tuum Est" into his speech.
The driver who goes by with an
empty rear seat when one is late
tor one's nine o'clock.
Some of the Proeh are already discarding their ties. And yet wa have
an Honor System!
• •   •
Clroumstantlal evidence haa come to
hand that two more Professors read
the "Muck-a-Muok" page cf the
"Ubyssey." One of these Profs, le
distinguished member of the English
Department, while tha other Is a member of tha Department of Physics.
• *   •
Song of the Honor 8tudents. "Carrel,
8weetly Cxrrel."
• •   •
A lisping Freshette remarked that
the L. 8. O. at first considered that
the new Journallstlo Sooiety was all
"Apple Thoth."
• ♦   *
To-day's horrible thought. The
Ohrletmas Exams may be based on the
lectures we have already cut.
• *   *
Vile Pun No. 5953—It wae on account of the fog that he mlet the
It Is a sad and awful sight
To see the trays on tables strewn;
For all must know, "it is not right"
To cause this sad and awful sight.
The   management   must   dream   nt
Of   scattered   knife   and   fork   and
It is a sad and awful sight
To see the trays on tables, strewn.
Freshman Notice!
We Hare Regulation
at 50c.
10% Discount to Students
"Your Bosom Friend"
Golds Haberdashery
To-day Is Friday!
Friday, Fish day ;
Everybody happy ?
Weil/should imile,
For Ma's got rVloodiVi
Fiied Salmon for tupper.
Quality Fish
Just Ring Pt. Grey 129
Hey. AdwrUers I
We're going to advertise In Ihe "Ubyssey''
If w. tan get losMone to write the Ad's
fer ui, for writing Ad's fer a brain Hec
ours Is exhausting work. Se here's ear
offer i We'll give a dollar baa Cf Sapp
Oheeolatei evury week te the U.1.0, awa
er woman who writes the bast Ad. fer as.
Bring the* tn pemaally. Write about
anything you like. The on* we like tbe
bret'll get the Oboeetetes.
Sey. Stir
Phone. Bay. 5152
Magaaine*, Stationery, nlaat.
Chocolates, ole.
Lamey's Ding Store
Cor. Broadway tl: Alma
■< » ■ »'|ii|i|ii|»i«"»i|ii*ii|iHii>i>i»ii|iHii|||ji|iHi|
Broadway and Alma
r   Ij
Royal Transfer Ltd.    H
Baggage Delivered '•$
Furniture Removals
And They're Ha gars'.
Hanoi a' have made shoes for a
hundred yean. They know something ~ and they have youth fcnd
speed personified tn this new line
of Oxfords at
Ingledew Shoe Co.
■ i .a—*
Available tor
Dances, Bridge and Sooial Fuaotleaa
Enlarged and newly decorated.
English Bay Pleasure Pier
2024 Beach Avenue
Sey. 9032        L G. Tbomaa, Mgr.
Every StudMl easterner
•eocMii a frtead
Sicaaii May gal the right eeaiiMMftt
at Hm right price.
George Sparling
Say. 4683     718 ROBSON ST.
rsv W i ffgn
■ 4W
''If *
October §2nd> 19!&§
Itl Blue
Every man Kami to be
in blue this Winter.
Other colors iii Overcoats are in ths discard
So, if you want blue—
and you do undoubtedly
—R. ot W. invito your
attention to a cost that
is smart snd good at
Walsh Ltd*
S23 Granville St.
i i»* •e>»e>»o»t*»
Jackson Bros., Ltd,
Phone, Say. 1211
4th Ave., West, at Yew 8t
010. W. «A0K80N, Manaw
. .*«
J.W. Foster Ltd.
Agents fur
See US Bvfare Buying
A Gift always appreciated—
Your Photograph.
McKenzie Studio
619 Granville St.
Phone, Sey. 3103
High-olas* work ai moderate prices
Will,,,,,,!!1       . ' . "U,'HI    I—
The University
Book Store
Open from 9t30 a. in. to 1 p. m.
2 p. m. to 4:30 p. m.
Saturdays, 9i80 a. m. to 12 noon.
Leose-Leal Note Books,
Exercise Books aad Scribblers
Al Raduoad Prices
Alii, Qrapblo and Engineering Paper
Biology Paper, Loose-Leal Refills
Fountals Pens and Ink
Pencils and Drawing Instruments
Big Three Team
To Meet Victoria
Varsity's Canadian Rugby game this
Saturday in Victoria, Is a very important one. It Varsity wins this game—
and the chances are very fair—they
have an excellent chanoe ot capturing
the eup.
The team has been very much improved sinoc last Saturday's defeat.
Hubert King, ot basketball fame, has
Joined tbe squad and muoh Is expected
of him, Besides this, there have been
more scrimmage praotlees, and the
line Is working like olookwork,
Tho team lost Mallory, who injurod
his foot last Saturday, Frayne Gordon
Is trying out for Mallory'e place at
end. Currle and Kewby and Rungs are
all lu fine shape again. MoPaee, of
last year's team, may join the team
again. Anderson oan always he depended upon tor a stellar game. Rob*
artson looks like a fine back field
The team is one that Varaity can
wall be proud of, and oan be depended
upon to light for tha Blue and Oold
until the last whistle,
Senior City Team la Withdrawn
Because of tbe lack ot material, tbe
Club has been forced to withdraw
the Senior City team from play, This
step was reluctantly taken by tbe executive, but It was necessary, since It
is Impossible under existing circumstances to flold a creditable team.
Hence, there will be no Senior City
game this Saturday.
 aa» .-
Athletic Activities of
Women Reviewed
The importance ot university
women's athletics has been firmly
established within the last few years.
Bach particular branch attracts its
own following, and the large turnouts
have been very gratifying.
About twenty-five water babies a
large number of them,, freshettes,
splashed around in Chalmers tank
last Wednesday. The swimming ot
Madge Greenwood and Eleanor Ami-
strong, White Rock stars, seems to assure them a place on the freshman relay team, which is now being discussed. Lillooet Green, Varsity diving
star Is sadly missed from the aquatlo
team and there are many contestants
for her place, among whom Nellie Melllsh, Marge Greenwood, Eleanor Armstrong, Jean Snell and Lillian McKenzie stand a good chance.
Mr. Sager, woman's basketball coach
has hopeB of fielding three teams to
complete for Varsity this year. There
is a lot of excellent material among
the freshettes, of whom many have
gained particular fame In high school
basketball circles.
Clare Menten plays a steady and
speedy game. "Red" McLeod la a
flashy little auburn whizz, Thelma
Mahon's basketball fame Is well known
and needs no Introduction here.
The grass hockey club hus been
laboring under difficulties this year,
but these have been removed, in part,
by the addition of half a dozen new
hockey sticks, which brings the total
up to fourteen sticks anions thirty-
three players. The grass hockey club
will probably field.two tennis to com-
pete   in   the   Varsity  -Kx-lligh   School
 «*. ... .
Varsity Plays Firemen
There   will   be    no   Pacific   Coast
League fixture for the First Division
soccer   team   on   Saturday.     Varsity
however,  will  play  a practise game
with the Firemen, of the Wednesday
League, at Hastings Oval, at 2.30 p.m.
 *•>• .
Prof. Soward Speaks
on Work of League
A large and enthusiastic audience
turned out on Tuesday noon to hear
Professor Howard speak on the present
situation and prospects ot the League
of Nations.
The League, having welcomed Germany, has begun a larger aud more
useful life In which tbe old distinctions of ally and enemy have broken
dowa. In spite of certain losses, Its
prestige hi re-lnforeed by the victory
or Its principals over the Jealousies of
Individual nutloas. Definite benefits
in conditions of labor, trade, public
health and education, are due to Its
activities. Heverul difficult disputes
have been amicably adjusted; for ox-
uuiple, the boundary between Turkey
nnd Irak, The League Is very much
Out-of-Town Girls, Notice!
Hi'KlnnliiK next Wednesday the
W. I.'. S. will entertain out-of-town
girls at Informal "rosy leas" to be
h"ld in the girls' upper common room.
I'lease watch the letter rack for your
Across the field came the lone cry:
"Come on Varsity "
Several spectators along the sidelines looked up, horrified. What! a
Varsity supporter!   How odd!
Out In the center or the field two
teams were mixing It and mixing it
test, tt was a chilly fall day. Perfect football weather. But the blue
and gold were going down to defeat.
The team was losing and there was
no support for It in its dark hour.
Last Saturday three major teams
were playing and the combined sap*
port that all three received waa about
the same noise one hears at a Quaker
prayer meeting.
Where Is the old Varsity spirit?
In recent years it has become the
fashion to Jeer at organised cheering as a "Babbltlslng" Influence, University or British Columbia students
were above that sort of thing, said
certain leaders.
Soventy-flve per oent. of the students of this university are under the
age ot reason and convention, which
the government sets at twenty-one
years. If thoy don't use their lungs
now they are nover going to get a
chance to shout again for the rest of
their natural life.
Think of it Varsity! Within four
years you may be respectably married or about to take the ball and
chain, and because you are Judged by
your conduct you will be very, very
conventional. You may even have to
wear a hat. Your only outlet will be
tho community singing at the Rotary
or Gyro Club.
Organised rooting goes with a pretty
girl, a good football game and a fall
day. There is a zest to it. in the
mass you can hide your own little
timid self and be as noisy as you wish.
What crazier happier words are
there than these:
Kttsllano, Capllano Slwash Squaw—
Kla-How-Yah, Tllllcum, Skookum,
Hl-Yu Mamroook, Muckn Mucka Zip.
B. C. Varsity, Rip, Rip, Rip.
It is suggested that you coma out
some Saturday afternoon with some
Freshette, Junior, Sophomore or Senior
friend and try It out.
Remember you are only young ouce
so for goodness sake show that you
can also be natural!
If they requre it GET YOUR TEETH
Insalivate every kind of food before
Eliminate from your diet every form
of concentrated processed starch
such as white flour and white flour
preparations, cornstarch, arrowroot
and the refined breakfast cereals.
Cut down on refined sulphurated
white BtiKar, golden syrup and treacle.
Natural sweets are permissible. Eat
ns much of the sugar fruits, i.e., dates
figs and raisins as you crave. Other
natural sweets are honey, pure maple
syrup, pure black molasses, unadulterated corn syrup, maple and Demur am   Sugar.
For ten and coffee substitute Car-
que  fig cereal  and   postum.
Do not drink milk or eat white potatoes or white rice along with meat
of any kind. F.at your potatoes baked
or steamed.
Norman Cox, Coach.
The executive of the Chemistry Society has drawn up a schedule of fortnightly meetings to be held during
this session. Following the precedent
established last year, alternate open
and closed meetings will be conducted.
The former will be held on Wednesday
afternoons in the Science building,
while the latter will be given at the
homes of the various members.
Following Is a list of meetings for
the session of which the ones marked
with an asterisk are open to all students interested lu Chemistry:
•Oct. 13—Dr. J. Allan Harris, "Discovery of Illinium,"
Oct. 27--H. Grantham, "Some Aspects of Hio-Chemlstry."
".Nov. ID --Dr. R. H. Clark, "Some
Commercial Aspects of Cellulose,"
Nov, 24    P. W. He!wood.
Man. 12   Dr, B. H. Archibald,
Jan. 2(1    Lyle Straight.
♦Feb, II    Dr. M, 3. Marshall.
Feb. 2.'l    .1. Stanley Allen,
♦Mar. »    Dr, W. F. Soyer.
Mm. n    I''red II. Johnston.
An oigunir.iiilon meeting ol the Stud
cnUV InlenutllollHl t'luh Will be held
on Wednesday, October 27th, at 11!
o'clock In Room Aria linj. The officers
will lie elected, the policy of the Club
discussed, and Hie programme of activities for the year will be arranged.
All students Interested In International
co-operation are cordially invited.
tango aBasa*.
Our Instructor* wft .  ?
teach you to dance '
in Two or TH*l|i ;
private lessons, A
School •! DatCjBS   I     ,
603 HaitJnfli Strut, W.        T
Phons Say. 28 '*   •
Results Announced
let Round
Logle beat Davis 6-3,6-2
Brown beat Webster 8-2,12-10
Baker heat Truax 6-2,6-2
Nicholson beat Lewis 9-2,6-8
Shakespeare beat Bishop 8-6,9-2,6-2
Brooks beat Dalton 6*0,6*4
Towgood beat Brooks 6*2,64
Best beat Hemsworth 6-2.64
Lee beat Brown 6-1,6*1
Calvert beat Repsteln 6-8,6*1
8eed beat Black 6-8,6-2
I, Stevenson beat Noble 9-7,2-6,8-3
Farrls beat Mattlce 6-2,6-4
Solly beat Kerlin 6-1,98
Snd Round
A, Stevenson beat Barr	
Baker beat Nicholson 94,84
1. Stevenson beat Farrla 6-1,6*1
1st Round
Baker and Gillespie beat Gunn
and Parr 6-1,64
Snd Round
Baker and Gillespie beat Noble
and Stevenson 7-0,84,64
1st Round
D. Straus beat J, Carlow 8-6,64,64
?nd Round
t. Peck 9-0,6-8
M. Eddy beat M. Carter .9-8,64
1st Round
W, Straight and D. Russel beat
W. Burdett and M. Burdett 6-1,6-8
F. Fowler and B. Riggs beat M,
Riggs and P. Freeman 94,0-6,6-0
All players are urged to get in touch
with opponents at the very earliest
opportunity. Watch notice boards tor
daily schedules of matches.
Eaton Recovering
From Recent Injuries
Howard Baton, who was Injured in
last Saturday's senior rugby game, Is
doing nicely and should leave the hospital today. With his usual luck, Howard Was very fortunate In his choice
of nurses and seemed to spend a
highly enjoyable week, despite his in-
Jury. He declares he had no Idea of
the number of feminine admirers he
possessed until the telephone calls,
flowers and chocolates began to appear. On hearing this, Gusty Gustaf-
son, iron man of the Varsity squad,
having played three full seasons without serious injury, emphatically
stated that this tough guy racket is
the berries and that the . next game
will see him riding in the red wagon,
and he doesn't mean maybe.
Styled to the fastest man In Varsity
football, Eaton will prove a distinct
loss to the McKechnie Cup team as he
will probably be unable to play before
Christmas. Injuries have dealt heavily with the senior squad this year,
Sparks, Sinclair, Tupper, Baton and
Mahon having been hurt, and of these
only Tupper and Sparks will be playing Saturday. The only reason advanced is the old Varaity rugby super-
siitlon that a man who washes his
shorts is sure to get crocked, and some
of the older players were carrying
such a load of mud around that washing, oven at the risk of injury, became
Imperative, All players have now
solemnly vowed not to allow tho touch
of soap of any description, from Lux
to Snap, to profane their lower garment, and thus hope to definitely
break the jinx.
"Fashion Craft"
will give you Satisfaction,
Style and Comfort.
Thos. Foster & Co., Ltd. ii
t    608 GRANVILLE ST.    Opposite Colonial Theatre
*+*******+*******+++*++*++ ++4<M>++4+++**<t"H
Rogers BuHdina; Barber SkOt?
Ths Finest Tn Canada
Ladies' "Beauty ^Parlor
CSV. 7C8S-0 W. •MNNAtM, »M». ' '"'a
Evans & Hastings
•:•    ■:•    PIONEER    --.-    •!•
Prices Right
*   11-VIAi   aUCCIts'UI.   .UflNttt   CAMS*
IHAT   Wl ARC   MVODCB   .0*1   THAN
WHIN   THU   Dltlltt   THII.
Magazines, Annuals,
Dance Programmes, Legal Forme,
Sooial Stationery,
Poster Work,
General Commercial Printing
5*. ui before ordering elsewhere.
Phone, Sey. 188     576 Seymour St


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