UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 16, 1928

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Sty HhyBaerj
Issued Ttoice Weekly by the Students* Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
No. 6.
Varsity English ruggers held the
fast Ex-KIng George toam to nn 11—3
score at Brockton Point on 8 ut unlay,
October 18. The U. B. C. fought hard,
but superior team work by their opponents held them to only one try.
Ex-King George's fhree-quartors
were faster on the get away and took
advantage of every break to score.
Tiny Noble and Sparks were mlsfled
In the forward line, as the Ex-High
sorum had a decided advantage in
Playing conditions at the Oval were
ideal, and several hundred spectators
watched the game.
The play started with Ex-Kings kicking off and rushing the Varsity line.
Locke relieved the situation when he
made one of his fine swerving runs.
Phil Barratt tried to break through
the Ex-High line, but was forced out,
Varsity was given a free kick on an
offside, but Locke failed to score from
a difficult angle. Ex-Kings carried tho
ball to centre, where Fell ran lt back
abd Varsity was given its first chance
to score on an awarded free-kick.
Locke's kick was several feet short.
Ex-Kings then took the offensive and
brought the ball down close to the
Varsity line. After several live-yard
serums, Gordie McLean dove across
for the flrst try. Niblo miHsed the
Varsity kicked off, and Estabrook
made a nice run, carrying the ball to
the Ex-King George twenty-fivo yard
line, The Blue and Quid pressed hard
and Ex-High were forced to touch-
down behind their line. The half ended with the score still Ex-King George
3, Varsity 0.
Varsity took the offensive anil the
three-quarters carried the ball to the
opponents' line, where Funds went
over, tylug the score. Locke missed
the convert. Cotterell was moved to
seven-eights, Locke replacing him at
Ex-King George three-quarters got
going and Bob Rowan was given the
ball with no one but Ford, the Varsity full back, between him and a sure
score. Ford brought him down with
a hard tackle. Rowan was hurt In
the play, but remained In tin- game.
Action see-sawed I'm some time, tilt
the Fx-Klng's forwards brought the
ball into Varsity territory, and Mc-
Dermott put his team ahead when he
slipped over following a passing bout
behind the scrum. N'iblo conwried,
making 'lie count  s-  A
Varsity kicked off. Niblo and Mr
Lean stagid a fine run which Willi;-
and Locke stopped. Fell obtained possession am! made about thirty yards
before he was overtaken by I'rqiiliart
and brought down by a spectacular
tackle. McLean scored again I'or F\-
Klngs just before the whistle blew.
Niblo failed to convert. Final score
For the winners Gyles. I'rquhart,
and McLean wero outstanding. The
hard tackling by the Varsity backs
was a feature of the game, while Farrls was the pick of the forwards.
New Letter Rack Facilitates
Correspondence of Clubs
Presidents of all societies, clubs and
classes, please watch for the new Letter Rack that is to be placed n the
Auditorium Building, on the landing
of the stairs, where the old Letter
Rack was.
In the past, there has been no definite way in which a student could get
in touch with a president of a society
to which he belonged, If he had something of Importance to toll that ofllcer.
This now rack will simplify that
difficulty. Different clubs antl societies will have special places for their
mall nnd above the rack will he
posted a list with the names of the
presidents of the different organizations and their phone numbers, If
you wish to get hold of the president
of a society, club or class leave a note
for htm or else get his plume number
and call hi in up.
Presidents are kindly asked to call
at the Letter Rack every day between
12 noon and 1 p.m. to see If there Is
anything for them. It Is Important
that they call or else the new system
will fall In Its purpose.
Library Convention
Held in Victoria
The B. C. Library Association held
the largest of Its annual conferences
lu Victoria last week, under the
presidency of Mr, John Hosle. There
were forty librarians present, the
University Library being represented
by Mr. John Ridington.
Mt*. Hosle's address on "Library
Progress in this Province" was well
received. He predicted that British
Columbia would ln time establish a
province-wide book service which
would reach every citizen—the business man, the farmer, the logger ln
the woods, and the prospector ln tho
Mr. Ridington, yho has heen appointed president of the Canadian
Library Association, then spoke on
the lack of knowledge which he finds
prevalent in Canadian librarians, and
the work in this line which he finds
is being done in other parts of the
Dominion. He outlined a program of
suggested activities which, in his
Judgment, amply justify the creation
of a tiew professional body which will
not be dependent on either the
American or British Library Associations,
An interesting feature of the afternoon's session was a debate, "Should
there be u censorship of books," in
which four speakers participated. The
arguments pro and con were set forth
with vigour and frankness, the decision being given by the Judges ln
favour of the affirmative. The program arranged i'or the visitors concluded with a banquet given them in
the Empress Hotel by the Victoria
Library Hoard.
Mr. S. T. Dare of New Westminster
was elected president for the forthcoming year, and Miss Dorothy Jefford
of the   University, vice-president.
Clever Farce
Wins Club Prize
The annual prize of *5o donated by
the Players' Club for the best student play suitable for the Club's Christ-
mas performance, hus this year been
won by Miss Norma King, of Arts '2!i.
Miss King's play, "Coolie Consequences: A Farclal Melodrama," was
Judged first among tho nine student
plays submitted, and has received high
praise from the Faculty Advisory Committee responsible for the awarding of
the prize.
Honourable mention was awarded to
Mr. Orevllle Rowland, Arts '29, for
'Buddies"; and to Miss Evelyn Tufts,
Education '28, for "The House on the
This is the fourth time in the history of the Club that the prize has
been given, previous awards being
made to Miss Annie Anderson (Mrs.
H. F. Angus), for "The High Priest";
to Miss Dorothy Taylor, for "The One
Deserving," and to Mr. Kaye Lamb, for
"The Usual Thing." Miss King's
play will be performed by the Club as
part of this year's Christmas program.
Competitors who wish to have their
plays returned may secure (hem at
tho Green Room on Wednesday, be-
tweeu one and two o'clock.
The tlrst Canadian Rugby Pep Meeting for men and women was held ln
the Auditorium, Friday noon, in preparation for the big game on Saturday
between Vancouver and Varsity.
As the students died Into tlie Auditorium they were greeleil with wild
m > hi ii i ii u.-« from the Orchestra pit, the
cause ni' nil this being the combined
orchestra from two of tile const C.N.
If. boats The orchestra played several
peppy pieces thai put everyone in a
good humor for all that was to follow.
Furl Vance appeared on the stage
and led the assembly In a popular and
well known song, 'My Girl's a llul'a-
baloo." Roars from the gallery made
known the presence of the science-
men and cleared up the mystery of
the source of the paper airplanes that
were floating around and falling where
least expected.
Illll llaggerty spoke to the students
about the Importance of the game on
Saturday and between numerous yells
from the gallery, lie was able to put
It across to Ihe audience that the
team needed the support of the whole
Dr. Shrum. ardent Canadian Hugby
enthusiast, next spoke to the students
about Canadian Rugby and how they
needed ihe women at the games to
help the boys along. He said that It
was up to every student of the, Uni
versify lo buy a ticket and help the
team win the game.
At th" close of Ills speech, il Sky
rocket was given for Dr. Shrum. followed by other yells led by aspiring
young .til leaders of Varsity. The
scleiicencii were not to be left out,
so gave a very sclentlllc yell of their
"Dizzy" Vance concluded the program with a new yell and a few words
about  the  next  meeting.
Women's Lit. to Hold Meeting
The Women's Literary Society will
hold au organization meeting Wednesday, October 17th, at Jl.'lo p.m., In the
Lower Common Room. There will
bt an eleclon of ollUers, to be followed by a program and afternoon
leu, Any women Interested In debating   are   welcome,
The Royal Bank of Canada will
grant a 81,000 Fellowship or a S250
Cash Prize to the graduate or undergraduate student ol* a Canadian University who writes tho best paper not
exceeding 3,000 words lu length, on
any of certain specified subjects during tho Academic year of 1928-2!). The
student winning the prize may delect
either the 81,000 Fellowship at any
university in Canada or $250 In cash.
The papers must be submitted ln
triplicate through the Economics Department of the university which tho
student Is attending, to thu Economist's Department of The Royal Hank
of Canada hefore March 1, HI20. They
should be typewritten and numbered.
The name of the student should be
submitted in a sealed envelope together with a statement from the university that the student is in tall Mine
attendance during  the academic   year
The subjects  for  the   I!':"--"!!  Fellow-
The subjecl-; for Ihe lie"' At Fellowship  contest   will   be  as  AA >v.;-:
The Kcoiioinlc Aspecls of the Saint
Law fence Waterway Plan.
The   Coal   Problem   in   Canada.
A   discussion   of   the   relationship
between the Saint Lawrence Valley
I     and   the   coal   supplies  of  the   Fast
and West.
Sources   of   Federal    Revenue   and
their relative merits,
j     The   study   of   a   particular   foreign
j trade   area   for   the   development   of
Canadian commerce.
The papers will lie Judged by ihe
I Economist's Department of tlio bank,
: and five or more of the lies* papers
| will be submitted to a committee of
j prominent men for llnal Judgment.
The Mamooks Club held a meeting
Monday noon, to arrange the details
of their enlerialniiieiit lo be given on
| Homecoming night, Skits are also be-
I Ing arranged by Arts, Science. Agriculture, various clubs and organizations, and  Ihe Alumni.
Veil sections are lalng set aside,
lo give tlie Alumni real "college spirit," which they missed hod year, The
Frosh are lo be excluded this year,
as the i tilt rialninent is given primarily for the graduates, many ol whom
: were unable lo get seals last year in
the  Auditorium.
I The Mamooks ate having another
, meet im* next Monday. Any suggestions lor a "bigger anil In Iter" Home
1 coming will be welcomed by Fail
\ Vance, president, or any member of
the Mamooks Club,
Varsity Routs Vancouver Squad
In Thrilling Football Contest
In an exciting exhibition of lightning football, Varsity blanked Vancouver with an 180 victory In Saturday's Big Four ilxturo at Athletic Park.
Contrary to predictions, Jack Cranston's following was decidedly outclassed
by tho pugnacious college lads, who never quit till they were dragged from
the field.
At times the game developed Into a Shields vs. Tennant kicking duel,
but the titan-haired halfback weakened his Vancouver opponent by persistent
return from every possible and impossible position. John Coleman starred
in the Varsity end position; every kick found him downing his man with a
spectacular driving tackle which gave no quarter.     Again    and    again    he
ss smashed through to break up a play
by smearing the  ball-currier  in  his
Evils of Pacifism
Outlined at Meeting
A general meeting of all those
peoplo interested in becoming members of tho International Club will he
held to-day at 3 o'clock in tho Cafeteria.
The Executive of the Club are:
President, Mr. R, Keyserllng; Vice-
President, Miss Betty Groves; Secretary, Mr, Sigrid Anderson, and Treasurer, Mr. Fred Malkawa Tho executive has planned an extensive program for the year and is anxious to
include in the Club the students who
are interested in the study of other
Experts on certain countries will
address tho Club from time to time.
The first meeting of the Club was
held last Thursday evening nt the
home of Miss Hetty Groves. Mr. R.
Keyserllng read a paper on International Goodwill.
The paper set forth the international friction which still existed in the
world though it was supposed to havo
ceased in  1918 at the conclusion of or   then   kicked   to   Vancouver's   26
yard line. Tennant kicked and the
inimitable Shields replied with a
mighty boot which carried the ball to
the five-yard area. After two unsuccessful downs Tennant kicked and
Berto lost to Vancouvet. Tennant a-
gain kicked and Shields was held
taiked of wildlv. People forgot to \ v'ith the P-Rskln. "Coklo" continued
look tacts in the face. An example of, »•» Personal contest with Tennant
such people was found in Wilson who,i »"(1 Coleman galloped down to drop
in ills fourteen points, displayed him-' Anderson with a pile-driving tackle
self as either a fool or a hyprocrite.
Hut despite all this talk the world
was trundling along ihe oid familiar
paths. Tax-payers continued to elect
representatives to parliament who
were anxious to build large navies and
maintain huge armies. F.ven the
Herman Socialists had voted money
t" build a warship. Minorities were
bitterly   assailed,  as an   instance   Mr.
tracks. Tommy Berto proved Ills
worth with a singled-handed converted
touch to his credit. It was, without
a doubt, the numerous costly fumbles
hy Vancouver which plied up such a
score ugatnst them.
Taking an up-hill kick-off, Grauer
started the hall rolling for Varsity,
Vancouver ran lt back 10 yards for
their flrst touchdown, fumbling and
losing possession. In the next play
an off-side gave away 10 yards to
Varsity and the following attempt
saw Grauer buck for a gain of five,
Vancouver was again offside, which
called for a further penalty. Grauer
bucked, making the necessary yards,
On the flrst down Berto was thrown
for a loss. Grauer then added five
yards which left one to go. Shields
received and passed to Dickson who
went over tho on right end for the
initial scoro ot the struggle. Shields
failed to convert. Marsh's kick was
run back 10 yards by Berto. Shields
kicked to tho twenty-live lino. Anderson (Vancouver) gained ten with
an end run but immediately afterwards fumbled to Varsity. On the
first play Shields was held and Grau-
the war to end war. A reaction
against war had set in, which was
more militant than tho most ardent
war feeling. Pacifism had seized
peoples and stirred their emotions vigorously so that freedom,
equity    and    democracy    had    heen
Again  Tennant  booted  and  Berto received  as  the  quarter ended,  leaving
the   .score   Varsity-it,   Vaneouver-0.
Vancouver opened tlie second period
by bucking three pards. An end run,
Anderson to Krrlngton to Tennant,
resulted in two more. Varsity lost
ten for being offside in the line of
scrimmage. Vancouver fumbled and
Keyserllng suggested that the German ! Friiiigton relieved with a poor kick
Socialists had more freedom in 1'112'to left end. Grauer broke through
in Germany than their brethren have with the ball to be held by tho posts
to-day In tht  I'nlted States. j iii an Impromptu scrum.    He followed
Tho reason why emotional peace ! up with another plunge which crossed
talk had failed to crystallize into posl-! the line. Shields failed to convert.
live action was just because such Tennant's kick was brought back ten
talk was colored by Babbitry and a yards by Grauer. Glttus executed a
complacent feeling of interiialism. The quarterback sneak which added twen-
greatest  menace to peace  to-day.  Mr. , tyllve.    On  the  following  final down
Keyserllng declared, was the attitude
of the man or woman who could sum
up what was wrong with thu world lu .
two sentences. i
(Continued on Page 4)
Historical Society to Hold First
Meeting of Session
All applications from Juniors for
ni; mhership In the Historical Society
should be sent to ihe Secretary, Lionel H. Lalng, care Students' Mail
Rack, not later than Wednesday noon.
Equipment for First Teams
Is Policy of Council
A meeting of the Students' Council
was called on Tuesday, October 11,
for the purpose of discussing sports'
budgets. Owing to the detailed form
of tlie numerous budgets, a decision
was reached only on that of Canadian
Rugby, In this matter It was settled
that  a  sum  should  be  expended   for
A meeting of the Debating Union
will be held In Arte 108 at noon today.
The first meeting of the Society will j equipment, the maximum value of
be held Wednesday evening at the which was to be $517.75.
home of Prof. Harvey, ;isfi3— I Ith Ave. i It Is the new policy of the Council
West, when Harold Johns will give! to equip fully each lirst team and to
a paper on "The Race question lu ; allow so much equiment to the others,
t'aniulH." i besides   what   Is   left   over.     It   was
pointed nut bv BUI llaggerty that
there were some on the flrst team
who had their own boots, and might
""   not need new ones before the end of
The    llrst    regular   Tuesday    noon   the season.    If It should happen that
| meeting held under'the auspices of the ! they  do  not  demand   the  full  equip-
Student Christian Movement will take j meat, the Council saves.
place   today   at   12:10   In    Ag.    ltm,i     lt was suggested by Miaa Watts that
where Dr. Sedgewick will give an ad- j n representative of each organization
dress.    Emphasis Is being laid on the   be present at the reading of his own
I fact that this meeting, as well aa all   budget lu order to explain each detail
j succeeding Tuesday noon meetings of \ as  it   Is   brought   bfcore   the  Council.
I the  S.C.M.  is open  not only  to mem-1 This plan was adopted and tho meet-
| bers of the movement but to all stu-   ing was adjourned until Monday when
| dents  of  the   Cnlverslty. I representatives will be present. nr* tt
TT T) V O O Tfl -\T
October IGth, 1928.
®h? ilfaptvg
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
(SBued every Tuesiay and Friday by the Student Publications Board ot the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phona: Point Orey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: $3. per year.   Advertising rates on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Maurice DesBrlsay
Senior: Margaret Orant Assistant:  Bessie Robertson
Associates:  Bruce Carriek; Jean Woodworth
The Alma Mater meeting Wednesday will be perhaps the
most important meeting of the year. Three questions of vital
Interest to the university will be open for discussion.
Of first Importance comes the Honor system. The five resolutions to be presented at the meeting as they appeared In
Friday's Ubyssey may or may not be accepted. Resolution
number one appears good on the surface, but the terms "discipline" and "order" are vague, and If they are not "backed up" by
more specific definitions, misunderstanding is bound to occur.
Then again In resolution number two there should bo a
definite understanding as to what shall constitute "the honor
and good name" of the university, and this question should be
threshed out by the students themselves under the leadership
of their representatives.
Resolution number three is weak. It Is merely a postponement of the honor system and should not be necessary. THE
Resolution number four is perhaps a necessity in case of
apparent failure of the Honor system. We would suggest that
ln future the Students' Council sit as an open court when necessary rather than as a secret court, and that their activities
be made public, so that they may be held responsible to the
university as a whole for any action they may take.
Resolution number five appears somewhat unecessary.
It appears to be discrimination in favor of the Library. Surely
If the Honor system Is to be successful on other parts of the
campus It should be successful in the Library. Why should the
Library receive any more protection than the examination room?
If, on the other hand the Honor system is to fall in the Library,
why will It not fail throughout the campus? These obvious
questions should be successfully answered before any discrimination is allowed to enter the Honor system. We would say,
give the Honor system a real chance, or don't give it a chance
at all.
Another question to be faced by the university is that of
paying the athletic coaches. A certain amount of money is expended by this university on athletics, Students will have to
decide whether It would be better to divert some of this present
expenditure to the payment of athletic coaches, to gain this
money by increasing the expenditure on athletics, or to leave
things as they are and accept services without giving in return.
It is questionable whether Council's new policy of equipping fully
each first team is justified, when it is done more or less at the
expense of athletic coaches.
The question of sending a stock judging team to Portland
is involved in the question of sending representatives of this university abroad. If all representatives cannot go and some can,
we appreciate the difficulty Council experiences in choosing
just which representatives are to go and which are to stay at
" 'The time has come,' the Walrus said," and in company
with that proverbial beast we, the editorial sage, have raised our
hoary head front our peaceful slumbers of the past month and
are peering with anxious eyes into the remotest corners of Ihe
campus in search of matters worthy of our august attention.
With our customary sagacity, we have pronounced judgment upon the Honor system and the cafeteria, upon senior
matriculation and the age- old question of the library, and upon
sundry other problems of the harassed student body. And twice
a week for a hundred days we shall continue to produce column
after column of unadulterated wisdom for the benefit of the
student public, whom, we are informed, it is our duty to lead
in the paths of righteousness.
We are content. Our mighty pen shall pour forth malediction and praise with impartial fluency, and never for a moment shall we flinch from our noble task.
Nevertheless, even in the midst of our self-sacrifice, even
in the face of our worthy determination to accomplish our appointed end, we are confronted with an appalling thought. Is it
possible, conceivable, that our words of wisdom are poured unheeded into the ears of unthinking students, and that all our toil,
accomplished only by the metaphorical blood and tears of our
editorial mind, must go for naught? We pale at the mere suggestion, and yet there is a dark suspicion rankling within our
soul that such indeed is tlie case.
To you who have perused this outpouring of editorial woe
thus far, we appeal, and to you we commend our future success.
To the best of our ability we shall function as interpreter and
critic of student affairs. We ask only that our efforts do not
pass entirely unnoticed and that occasionally we shall he read
with profit if not with pleasure.
And If at times our words offend the more critical members
of the student body, we shall rejoice to participate In arguments
pertaining to any subject whatsoever. Our editorial mind is
capable of subtleties ad infinitum, and of comprehension hitherto unparalleled.   Lend us your ears!
A meeting  of  I.a Causerie  will  he
The   next   meeting:   of   the   Mathe-
.   ,, ...   ,       ,        ,       ,       .,      .   inatlcH Club will be held on Thursday,
held   on   Wednesday,   October   17,   at   ()(..ohor ls, at 8 o'clock, ut the home
p.m., at 6200 MacDonald Street.    Take   „r I)r   Nowlan, the last house north on j
car  No.  7   to  MacDonald  Htreet   nnd   McOlll Road,    Dr. Nowlan will speak
walk three and a half blocks down,        on "Polar Reciprocation."
Editor, "Ubyssey."
Dear Sir:
We would like to have It understood
that the sole reasons for the decision
of Council regarding paid athletic
coaches is the Insufficiency of funds at
our disposal.
Editor "The Ubyssey,"
Dear Sir:
Article 2 of the Council Policy
states that It Is Council's aim to
"Foster Athletics and to try to promote larger gate receipts."
Council announced that there would
be no pay for coaches, unless provided by the Clubs themselves. "Fostering athletics und trying to promote
large gate receipts." Like boring
holes lu the bottom or a leaky ship
to let (hi* waior out.
Besides being rank Injustice to the
coaches who have, some of tht*m at
least, turned down other Jobs in order to stay wilh Varsity, there is
another aspect which should appeal
to the Council. No decent coaches,
no decent teams; no decent teams,
no decent games; no decent games,
no decent crowd of spectators; no
decent crowd of spectators, no "larger gate receipts,"
The advertising given U. B. C. by
one Waratah rugby game alone more
thun offsets the expense of a rugby
coach. If Varsity ls to send a rugby
team to the Antipodes this winter
they will need coachiug. How will
they get it?
To some coaches, used to insults
from the University, this "no wage"
will malm little difference. Norm
Burley and Doc Burke, beloved of all
Canadian Rugby players, have given
practically every morning in the season for several years to coaching Varsity teams. Doc has professionally
treated numerous players free. They
have never received even their transportation. The same is true of other
coaches who have businesses to support them, but the coach that will be
hit is the professional with no other
Job. Bob Granger, for Instance, turned down an offer from Oxford to come
back to U. 0. C. His services were
very thankfully accepted and then,
when it was too late for him to accept a position with any other club
he was Informed that there will be
no pay for coaches. Council is very
sorry,  but  he  Is out of a job.
"If this be Justice !"
Irvine Keenleyslde.
Additional members of the executive for the 1928-1929 session were
elected at a meeting of the University Chess Club on Thursday.
Thoso elected were: Vice-president,
M. McGregor; Secretary-Treasurer, .1,
Davidson; Boards Committee, J. Clayton, 0. I-Ienneger. N. Abramson was
elected president at the close of the
last term.
It was decided to order two additional sets of chessmen from England
to provide for the expansion of the
Plans for the Handicap Tournament
were discussed and it Is confidently
expected that thi* event will Ret under
way by next week,
The first mooting of the Philosophy
Discussion Club will be held at the
home of Dr. Pilcher, McOlll Avenue,
at  7 All) on  Thursday,  October   18.
The subject chosen by Dr. Coleman
for his address to the meeting is "The
Philosophy of Leisure."
All members are requested to turn
out since Important business, such as
the election of new members, will be
discussed. They aro also asked to
notice that the meeting begins at
7:110 Instead of at the accustomed
A meeting of all students Interested
In forming a Physics Society will be
held on Wednesday, October 17 at 3
p.m. In Science 200.
r, -  ■ ■•• "~-
Attention !
The Advertisers in the
various itudent publications have rendered
valuable assistance to
The f-V.blicationi Board,
and, incidentally, to (he
entire itudent body.
Students are therefore
urged to express their
appreciation in & practical manner by giving
(he Advertisers a share
of their patronage.
swsssjsjsnom      i Mi    n||i ■■nn   i.Ni isiifus—Hs>—M^ssm—»n—^ sill
gr CattipitH   |
Lured by the advertisements of a
"pep meeting" we went into the auditorium last Friday at noon expecting
to be entertained. Anybody else who
waB there will know we were sadly
disappointed. In the past, one has
understood by a "pep meeting" a
gathering where some students made
wholesome fools of themselves for
the good of some cauBe. which was
usually an athletic event. Wo hear
that In the "good old days" back In
the "shacks" of Fairview, classes and
faculties vied with each other in putting on the best skits. All this has
now degenerated Into a meeting at
which professors, coaches, and "pep"
lovers urge und cajole the apathetic
student Into attending one or moro of
the football, basketball or hockey
games to be held the following day.
Thu meeting might more aptly be
termed a "rally," or "pep rally." The
wary student will now be careful
ubout the use of the phrase that has
misled and disappointed him.
•   •   •
Interest has been aroused In the
appearance of a large white flag fly*
Ing from the pole on the Science
Building. Various conjectures have
been made as to its purport. Has
the University surrendered ri If so,
to what? We have seen no clue in
the Council's minutes as to whether
they have given their sanction to such
an action. The brilliant thought has
entered into the heads of some of
those Sc. '30 fellows to blaze forth
their name on it. The idea, very
likely, occurred to others who for
various reasons turned it down. Perhaps they got cold feet. Perhaps they
did not get there early enough. Thus
the honour goes to Sc. 'SO for having
the audacity and class spirit to carry
the thing out. (We are not in tho
class.) It shows an admirable lack
ot the apathy displayed by the rest,
or most of the rest of the student
body. Perhaps it will lead to one of
those inter-faculty "brawls" (of which
the Council disapproves.) It might do
worse. Perhaps there is not the spirit
in the rest of the University to take
up the challenge.
The flrst meeting of the University
Studio Club is to be held at the home
of the president, H.uold T. A. King,
on Wednesday, October tho 1.7, at, 8
Students whose applications for
membership have been accepted are
Miss Hellen McElroy, Miss Dorothy
Wylie, Miss Margaret Irvine, Miss
Telosa Timmons, MIsb Belva Thornton Trump, Mr. Vernon Van Sickle,
and Mr. R. Ward. Once a member
always u member, and all former
members will be welcomed at the
meetings this year.
— OF —
4 In number In Vancouvst
8in British Columbia
Art svsry Ssy irsvlm thslr
UMflllMII ts mm Uilvtr*
illy SriSi. k UnSsrtntSt.
Ntl ssly U Um* tnl* (sr
Iks ov'Imm wsrM, Hit tkty
sIm flvt tassrt Otstklst tt
IhsH    wSs    IttSt*    IMtttMMt
Is  thslr   UnlM-slty  ttsSlts.
They havs just rscsntly opwsd a
Ntw School of Aviation.
// you need such services
and You'll Never Regret It.
R. J, SPROTT, I.A., Rrtsldtnt
PHONBSi   SEYMOUR  1110 * 71M
tommobore GMe
Delicious Meal*   ■:•   CeurUou* S*rvU*
.   ■    n    ii    ■     mm m    ni.nn
Saturday Evening
Lester Court
(By Invitation)
Nrthlm Tss Uns—NettlM T«* Sswll
AittmmtdttlM snd Tirtii Is Suit All
For inforaitiw, PHONE OOUfl. 880
. i+*e-e~>~
Ingledew'8 Have a
Group of Shoes for
Varaity Men
Theso are mad* In Enirland.
Splendidly styled snd durable.
Like "Tux
Fancy, "ilk-lined
Vests, single or
double - breasted
$5 to $9
The purpose of evening dress is to create a uniform,
black and white background which emphasizes and
glorifies a woman's frock. If you happen to be a
little taller than most fellows—-a little shorter--
stouter, or built on racy lines—you need a special
model Tuxedo. We specialize in fitting "hard-to-
fit" College men in smart evening clothes. Smart,
clean-cut, hand-tailored, silk-lined Tux—
Hastings, at Homer IIB
tt t> v o a p \r
\J   XJ   X   K3  K> Jil   X
An Inveetment In
Oood Appearance
You make aa lavestmeat
la rood apPMtaaot.    You
want the bast Style, and
the best Quality. Let ua
measure you for one of our
suits of Imported fabric,
tailored with Ihat conservative but distinguished finish
for whioh thla establish*
mont la noted,
Your interests In this
matter are no mere detail
to us, but of vital Importance, whioh we make It our
pleasant duty to share.
Gommin & Creelman
603 Dunsmulr St.
Makers of Oood Clothes
Phone, Sey. 8693
Gat and Parrot
Gables Tea Rooms
Under New Management
Hot Luncheon, 12 to 2,
Light Lunches. 26o,
Teas, 26c, up.
Dinners, by arrangement.
Boom for Bent for
Evening Parties, Eto.
fi»'|i|.i>i'.'H'i|ii|i|i,|i|i|ii|iiin  .  ,  ,  ,,,  ,nt tlltl,„ ,
Fine Bepalrs
Beal Service
Varsity Service Station
Phone: Point Orey 26
10th and Blanca (Varsity Gate)
Spencer's Flapper
Clothes for
Misses and
Sizes 13, 15 & 17
Style is of first consideration
Prices are within the reach
of young people whone
dress allowance is
8ays the bus-driver, "None but
the brave deserve the fare."
A lot of Freshmen look familiar
but they don't dare to be.
Why read lengthy novels that come
to an aforegone conclusion? Tho
Feature Page here presents a series
of novels set down In a short concise
form that only takes a few moments
to read, and produces the same bewildering effects us novels of three
hundred pages.
* e    *
The wealthy pie manufacturer had
been found dead, not in his houso but
between the hours of two and three
o'clock ln the morning. Three bullet
holos, two dagger wounds, five finger
prints, one collar button and half a
shoelace were the clues.
The murderer had been traced, not
by the dumb (according to novels)
police but, by the inevitable clever
detective . It wasn't the magnate's
mother, aunt, son, daughter, uncle or
bootlegger, but the butler who had
done the dastardly deed.
"Ha!   Ha!   Ha!"  cried  the  vllain,
"What do I care.   The deed is done
and no longer shall I have to endure
his comments on the Muck Page."
* •   *
Outside silence prevailed. But for
the crashing of trees, the howling of
the wind, the crying of the wolves
and the falling rain and snow all was
Inside the cabin which nestled at
the feet of a mountain, Malamute Malcolm gloated over the newly stolen
gold that he had wrenched from tho
hands of a tenderfoot.
Suddenly the door swung open, two
shots rang out and Malamute crumpled to the ground. Suddenly the
door swung shut.
Over  the  sparkling   snow  hurried
the dog-train carrying the hero and
his  girl.    Another  wrong  had  been
righted in the Frozen North.
The End
»    a    a
Over the dusty plains ot Steveston
, Rodeo Ralph galloped on his trusty
steed to the rescue of tbe hired maid
who had been abducted in the dark
of night.
In the distance he espied a lone
figure trudging wearily through the
sage brush, so he drew his trusty revolver and shifted his trusty steed
Into a speed forward.
As he came closer he recognized the
figure ns the girl wluun he had set
out  to rescue.
"W'liv did thev let von go?" lu-
"Because one of them had a Hash-
light and as -soon as he shone lt on
my face 1 was set free," she answered.
Muckado Foresees
Future Gym. Plan
It was the year 2000 A.D. On all
sides towered the gigantic buildings
that graced the campus of the University of British Columbia. On one
side the Arts Building reared its
ninety storeys of shining marble. Behind it the massive pile of the Science
Building dwarfed the mere twenty-
storey structure of the Faculty of
Agriculture. Across the campus beside a broad lake of Illy-dotted water,
the Library rose like a mighty
Two decrepit figures hobbled along
one ot the sidewalks. They wore
clothes nf antique pattern and their
long white hoards trailed the ground.
j Both were so old that they required
the  belli of crutches.
I Paying no attention to the magnificent structures about them, thoy
moved painfully along the campus un-
J til at lust they stood before an open
expanse of uncultivated ground.
"Well, Ross," mumbled the first
undent, turning to his companion,
"this Is the placo. This is where we'll
build the tiytn."
"Yes, IliiHs," cackled tho other,
"construction will probably be well
under way by next year, perhapii."
"He culled me a crooked, thieving,
low-down, worthless robber, and sail!
he wouldn't lend me a penny."
"You know, I'm beginning to think
^ i he doesn't  trust you."—Ex.
Litany Coroner
I was Impressed
With the honor,
And dignity
Aud Influence
Of Muck-writing,
Aud laboured
Aud sweated
And waster tlmo
In writing
But since
I have seen
Common Room Loafers,
And other morons
Seize a "Ubyssey,"
At the Muck Page
And then
Throw tbe whole thing carelessly
I have
To the conclusion
They do not deserve
This sort of piffle
That we write
To fill up
And nothing more.
There are poets who write,
There are poets who rave,
There are poets of love
And odes to the grave;
But there isn't a poet
Who  elngs  of  the  shave,
Who  s.'ngs  of  the  shave,
In the morning!
So I have decided
To take up tho pen,
And ere a day passes,
To furnish all men
With a song they can sing
At the dead hour of ten,
At tho dead hour of teu,
In the morning!
It tells of a youth
Who went out every night
To low dancing halls,
And often got tight,
And looked fine after dark;
But oh, what a sight!
But oh, what a sight!
ln   the  morning!
It  tells how one day
He reeled  from his bed
At   the  dead  hour  ten,
Willi  a  terrible  head,
And a feeling Ihat  made him
Just   wish   he   were dead,
.lust   wish   he   were dead,
In  the morning.
How  he  felt  on  his  face
A hard three days' growth;
How he cursed all the Greeks
With a horrible oath,
And vowed that the shave
Was one thing to loathe,
Waa one thing to loathe,
ln  the  morning.
He sharpened his razor
To language profane.
He looked in the mirror
Thought  living was vain.
He let out a curse,
Cut his Jugular vein,
Cut his jugular vein,
ln  the morning.
He was burled with pomp
In a  wonderful  grave,
And thousands of men
Have resolved to behave
Like our hero who gladly
Died rather than shave,
Iiled rather than shave,
In  the morning.
-R. T. H.
Voice on the Phone (three A.M.):
Mr   Smith?
Mr.   Smith:     Yes.
Voice: Is your house on the bus
Mr. Hinllh:     Yes,
Voice: Well, you'd belter move lt;
there's a bus coming.    Kx,
* •      «
V. lUMidell "What do you think of
II  Penseroiio",'"
F. Wat son - ''It's the best I en-cent
cigar on the market,"
• *      *
My girl can't understand why a person will Uke a year to write a novel
when he could buy one for a half dollar.—Kx.
Epistles From
Abdulla Pasha
(No. 4)
Sultan Mohammed Raslm Bey
Kl Bekrl Mesherib:
In the name of Allah, greetings to
your Majesty, to the wives In your
harem, to the camolB In your oasis, to
tho slaves in your attendance: may
you forever prosper.
My lather, the session has advanced
two days, since 1 wrote your last letter two days ago. In that time I have
learnod much about the University. I
have found that, next to tho Cafeteria,
the Arts Building Is the most important place on the Campus, ln the
building ure many and various rooms,
devoted to a multitude of purposes.
A large room In the centre ls usually
about half full of people who try vainly to get to sleep, but the lecturer
talks Just loud enough to make '.hat
practically impossible.
Then there are a whole lot of little
rooms where lectures are hekl, but
these are unimportant, unless you have
a lecture in one of them. A long corridor extends the length of the building, this is bordered with a row of
tiny rooms like horses' stalls. Inside,
of course, they don't look like stalls,
because there is no straw on the floor,
but apart from that the resemblance
ls exact—pardon that last statement, I Just found out that those
rooms are the offices of those who instruct the Ignorant—as I was
saying, the rooms are sumptuously
furnished, and finished with the utmost taste, etc.
Peace! what a word, especially in
this hum-drum life. I no more expected peace ln the Arts Building,
than I expected to fly, but 1 opened
one door, and was greeted with an almost oppressive quiet, One of the
occupants, of which there were several, placed his hand to his lips, and
pointod to an adjacent table. My inquiring gaze was attracted by two
persons, who appeared lost ln thought.
They both had towels around their
heads, which were steeped in ice water. Silence reigned for several minutes; then came a long drawn sigh,
and one of tho men collapsed. A buzz
of conversation, and I gathered that It
was only a friendly chess game. The
man that collapsed was a rook, and
ho was soon righted and tho game continued on its way.   So also did I.
Once outside the door, I was attracted by a great hubbub at the far
end of the corridor. On arriving at
the spot, I found that the noise was
issuing from behind a closed door.
Through the key-hole came puffs of
white smoke, so drawing a scimitar,
I threw open the door, aud looked
wilh consternation at the scene within. Ureal clouds of stilling smoke
filled the loom; I advanced, tripped
over a chesterfield, sprawled over a
table, cannoned from the window and
landed on the lap of a co-ed. I dashed out, followed by howls of derision,
and landed in a heap in the middle
of the corridor. A crowd of men surrounded me, and congratulated me on
being the first man to enter the Women's Common Room, and emerge
whole. A puff of white smoke came
through the keyhole. "They're still
powdering their noses," someone called, so, greatly mystified, I went my
A bell rang, and I went to a lecture.
It. was the last, lecture of the day, so
I, feeling tired after my recent exertions, determined to sleep as mucn
as I could. It was truly hard work,
and Just as 1 got to sleep nicely, the
lecturer told one of those old Jokes,
that you used to tell me, so one of the
men woke me up. When I found out
why he woke me, I put him to sleep.
Soon the bell rang, and I took the
bus home and went  to sleep Indeed,
Now, may Allah smile upon you until the end of time, for until then I
remain your devoted son and expectant heir,
Aggie: Can I see Ihe Secretary of
Agriculture? j
Clerk: W II, he's very busy, sir.
What was It you wanted to see him
about? |
Aggie:    About a geranium of mine I
that Isn't doing very well,    Kx. !
• «       *
"What did you get on the quiz?"
"Zero, but that's nothing for me."--i
• *       •
No one has ever complained of a
parachute not opening,—Ex.
Ballet, Classical, Acrobatic and
Tap Dancing.
Phone, Seymour 6449
Meal* and Lunches
Oakes, Cookies and Candy
872 Granville Street
McLeod's Barber Shop
562 Duxsmuir Street
(Pacific Stage Depot)
Vancouver'!   Leading   Busmen   Collnte
Night School four nights each
Students may enroll at any time
422 Richards St.    at Hastings
Phone, Sey. 9138
See our exceptional
models in young men's
Snappy Suits, Overcoats and Tuxedo
Suits for Fall.
Exceptional Values
at Moderate
THE    U B Y S8E Y
Of"I'oheu 1(>th, 1928.
Plans for Road Race
Outlined by Club
Definite information has been secured regarding the Arts '30 Inter-
faculty Road Race. With the consent
of the Men's Athletic Society the plans
were drawn up by the executive of
Arts '30 as follows:—-
1. The race will be staged on October 31, nt 3 p.m.
2. Each team will consist of eight
3. Each faculty may enter one
team only.
4. The race will be run entirely
on the campus.
6. The  course  will   be   round   ihej
campus square, I, «■„ Science Building |
to parking area, down past the Cafeteria,  along  behind  the  Applied  Science  Building und  Work Shops, aud
back to the Science  Building.
8. The entire course will constitute
five complete circles around the campus.
7. The first six men in each team
to finish will count.
8. The cup, donated by Arts '30,
will be presented to the Faculty gaining the highest aggregate of points.
This new feature in Varsity activities is being sponsored by Arts '30
for three primary reasons: (1) For
the furthering of competitive sport in
the University; (2) to inaugurate a
major event to be held early in the
fall term, for the* purpose of getting
the traok men ln condition sooner
than in previous years; and (3) to
establish a new tradition in the University which, it is hoped, will be as
valuable as the Arts '20 relay.
In past years it has been found
that a great percentage of the student body Is unable to witness anything but the finish of the Cross
Country Run and the Arts '20 Relay,
and for that reason Arts '30 has deemed It advisable to stage the race entirely on the campus, for the benefit
of the student body as a whole.
first soccer Tan     IHeckey tars Lose
«ma ■ mml   Fat iLe em
Varsity Intermediates
Swamped hy Richmond
In a keenly-contested game against
the speedy Richmond team, Varsity's
Intermediate Canadian Rugby men
lost to the tune of 23-0. The game
followed the Big Four event at Athletic Park and was finished in the
gathering dusk of the late afternoon.
A Bafety touch and two unconverted touches in the second quarter, added to a deadline kick In the flrst,
made the score 13-0 at half-time. The
third frame brought no points, but
the fourth saw Richmond cross the
Varsity line twice with fast end runs,
to make the score card read 23-0.
Hartney scored all four touchdowns
for the Lulu Island men.
The Varsity line-up showed lack of
experience, but this was their first
game so they should do better next
Referee:    Norm Burley.
Vnrsity: Ross, North, Howes, Rhodes, R. Odium, Green, Wilmot. Nicolls.
Cliffe, Fougner, Kelly, finrrell. Savage, Hendry, McDonald, Wrincli, McKenzie.
Canadian Rugby
(Continued from Page 1)
Shields booted and Tennant was
dropped where he received. A buck,
a recovered fumble and a fake kick
failed to gain for Vancouver. Wentworth fumbled and again recovered.
Shields kicked to Tennant who went
down behind the line for a rouge -
one point. Cranston ran around the
end for 35 yards to be nailed by
Wentworth. Donnelly made a poor
pass and the resultant fumble gave
Varsity possession, which brought
forth another kick from the toe or
Shields. Vancouver added the necessary yards in three attempts. Three
morareaultiMt-Uv-u-boot-ffm>* Teimimt
Which Shields returned to the 15-
yard line. Again Tennant kicked, this
time reaching the one-yard marker.
The ball travelled back anil forth
in possession of one team and then
the other side until the last few minutes of the quarter when Vancouver
was given two successive penalties of
25 yards each for not giving the receiver three yards on kicks. Ilerto
made 20 yards with a clever quarterback sneak He followed this with
another around the right end for a
touch. Not content, he converted his
own score,
The llnal quarter was characterized
by kicks and fumbles, as were the
preceding three. Cranston was given
three minutes for a high tackle.
Shields tallied n deadline kick from
the -US-yard  line for another.
The flrst Soccer team met with another dlsasterous defeat on Saturday
at the hands of the Wallabies. Tho
scoro Indicates tho absolute necessity
of obtaining a first class goal keeper,
an some of tho goals could have been
stopped, The trend of the play, however showed thut Is It of no avail to
put an inexperienced team agulust an
aggregation of players who ha v.* studied the game thoroughly. Varsity at
limes showed flushes of 2nd division
form; in the second half, Wallabies
scored only twice to Varsity's once,
but the shooting or the latter team
In front of goal was generally weak.
Cooke nl niilslde lofl played a Hm per
cent better game than he did the
Saturday before, Huberts Is slowly
Improving. Wright, possibly because
or a had cold, was not up to his usual
form. The oilier halves, Newall, and
llyrdurnn, did far more than tlwl.*
share of the work, the unaccountable
weakness of the full-hacks when Ihe
enemy was In front of the goal being
very apparent.
Every soccer man Is urged to tun.
out next Wednesday when Mr. Jerry
Dean, an old Country professional
will couch. Only hy persisted hard
drilling will Varsity be able to niuko
any showing tn tho league.
Second Soccerites Lose
On Saturday last Varsity Second
soccer lost a hard game against Stock
Exchange, score 2—I, it was a tough
mutch for Varsity to lose, as they
played two short throughout and put
up a game display, ln the flrst half
Stock Exchange over-ran the College
side, but scored only twice owing to
a wonderful defensive display by V.
Wright, who exploited the offside
game to great advantage. In the second canto a fighting Varsity team took
the Held and with their backs to the
wall put up the pluckiest display the
league has seen this season. The U.
B. C. men were not to be denied and
B. Wright scored a beautiful goal after smart work by the forwards.
Two minutes later England went
right through and countered again,
equalizing  tho  score.
The Stock Exchange pressed hotly
and weight of numbers told on the
tired but still game Collegians. The
opposition ran through two more goals
to cinch the game.
V. Wright was the best man on the
field, and single-handed held the opposing forwards ln subjection. The
whole team, however, played well and
will make their presence felt In the
league. Miles was a good worker,
while England and B. Wright played
excellently ln the foreground.
At a meeting nf the Women's Gymnasium Club held at noon, Thursday,
October 11, the president. Donnie Mc-
Rae, announced that classes this year
will be held ou Thursdays from l.'IO
lo a,'III in Hie Y.W.CA. Gym at tlie
corner  of   Ihitisniuir  and   Murrurd.
I Aid it the aide instruction of Miss
Burton, lessons will be given oti posture, exercises, apparatus work and
Although the meeting was well-
attended, many women who signed up
did not appear. Anyone wishing to
join the club should apply as soon
as possible to Donnie McKae, president, Ruth McKee, secretary-treasurer, or Ella St. Pierre, vice-president.
The fee for the season is one dollar.
Varsity went down to a 3-0 defeat
In the High School Women's Grass
Hockey League game against Britannia Annex at Connaught Park on
Saturday morning. The wet grass
was slippery and as none of the Varsity women had cleated shoes, they
were uncortnln of tholr footing
throughout the game and were consequently at a great disadvantage, lt
was au off-day for the whole team
aud the gamo they put up was far Inferior (o Hint shown against South
Vancouver on October 10. Angela
Von Vmiglit ut centre half and Muriel
Harvie, wing forward, alone were
functioning properly.
The game opened with the Britannia Annex forwards in perfect combination bringing the ball down to
Varslty'H goal, Close checking by
I ho Varsity centre half prevented a
goal and sent the ball towards the
centreline. Till the end of the game
(he bull lingered around the Varsity
goal only going the other way Iwlce,
Each of these times, Angela Von
Vooght sent the ball to Muriel Harvie, wing forward, who attempted to
take It towards the High School goal,
Since Bho received no help from the
other forwards, Britannia Annex
finally recaptured It and scored on
Varsity. All three goals were Bhot
from close in.
Angela Von Vooght played a splendid game at centre half and Muriel
Harvie at wing forward. The line-up
was as follows: Goal, Mabel MacDonald; Backs, Jean Salter, Nellie Melllsh; Halves, M. MacMurray, Angela
Van Vooght, Muriel Murray; Forwards, Muriel Harvie, Bonnie Macintosh, Evelyn Cruise (captain), N, McDonald and G. Idlens.
Dr. W. E. Alexander wishes to
announce that he will be available
to the Students of the U.B.C. for
dental work at his evening office
at the corner of Tenth Avenue and
Sasamat, above ' i.e V, ncouver
Drug Store. This should prove of
prout convenience to the .students.
Dr. Alexander will be at his office
lute afternoons and evenings. He
also wishes to say thnt his work is
ufiuiranleed und that he is prepared
to offer very special rates to Uni-
vcrsily studenls, Hetncinbci*! Just
at tlie end of Ihe bus line.
1'hone, Point Grey, H0H X.
Lost on Friday morning In Applied
Science Building, a purse containing
a sum of money. Return to Book
Store.   Reward.
♦"•i,*i*seH*w** t
Brighest Storo on
Granville Stroet
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Catering to Balls and Banquets
a Specialty.
We make our own Candy and
Paltry from the best Ingredients
722 Granville Street
One price only, buys ail the
style and comfort a young
man needs. At the National Clothes Shops.
Clothes Shops
Oor, Gamble and Hastings Sts.
Satisfaction  Guaranteed
.*>. .*. .s>- .4. ■«. .■>. .«v .4. .a. .#. A .«>. A. ■*■ A. A A. .*. ..♦- A. .*>.. .*.  >. ■♦. A ate
For Style and Comfort a
% is the thing to wear during J
the study hours—
We have what you College
people want in
ftattem Shap
810 HOWE ST.
,,.}. .$..;. .*. %. .*..}..;. .*.«{. •*.•*•'•'>;« •*. .*..;..•..*..{..{..;.,
Blue is the Color !
We have just received another shipment
of those snappy BLUE PIN STRIPE SUITS.
Double-Breasted Vest, Pleated Trousers.
Nothing quite so smart this season.
C*me in and took them over.
Turpin Bros., Ltd.
Men's Outfitters
Drawing Instruments
Set Squares, T Squares,
Scales. Rulers
Drawing and Tracing
Fountain Pens
Loose-Leaf Ring Books
550 SEYMOUR ST. 550
r 5[he Neiu ©rpheum Cafe
We feature a NOON-DAY LUNCH for 50c. that ia hard to equal.
Private Banquet Room for Parties from 16 to 125,
■•)*-*»si<-**>^a.»»a>^_ia«»H«t«>l»swsi«>u*i*s>i«*"Hii-w*ta~ »■•■-«-■■«-
i University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
A nit'etlriK of La Canadlenne will
be held tonight, Tuesday, October Iii.
at ilif home ol Miss Ileth Dow, to 17
Victoria Drive. Take No. 1l» ear, net
off eorner Victoria and KiiiRsway and
walk II blocks north. Kindly briiiR
tees, New members accepted are:
Jean Macintosh, Dorothy Ouicksliank,
J. f\ Fisher, Katherlne ScioKKie. All
are  Invited  to allend.
r,—    ~~
The most Up-to-date
Typewriter on the
Market—Compact as
a Watch.
A very Special Price fo
Varsily Students
Exceptionally Easy Terms.
Campus Representative:
Arts '20
Phone, Doug. 2765-R
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
)l      i IQCaOl ——IOQOE       '        IOE3Q1
I'arker Duofold pen, men's small
size, red In color, Finder please return Immediately to George Davidson
at Curator's  ofilce,
FROM $1.95 TO $13.00
The greatest assortment
of rackets we have ever
shown, and just compare
our prices with any other.
Soccer,  liuyby and. Banket-
ball   equipment   at   special
prices to U. ti. C.
George Sparling
Doug. 1131 718 ROBSON ST,
Is Coming!
Why not reserve that
Costume immediately.
Only One Address
Parisian Costumiers
841 HOWE. ST.
Opposite Grosvenor Hotel
Phone. Sey. 8499
••»*wo-"«-«'.*»«e*'ei«« •*#«•*••••••*"••*•"•««»••••'*••'••••"•"*
Zwicker-Nicholson Ltd.
Make Our Store Your Down Town Heaaquarters
Phone Sey. 363 655 Granville Street.


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