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The Ubyssey Jan 29, 1929

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 ^•g
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
.iL-ft-'gd/..
VOL. XI.
VANCOUVER, B. C, JANUARY 29, 1929
No. 24
USB
Varsity Pucksters
Lose Hard Fought
Game jo Ex-Kings
A fighting squad of Varsity Hockey
{layers lost a hard-fought game to
flx-KIng Oeorge by the score ot 3-2,
last Friday night. With the score .10
Against them and four minutes of the
|ame left, the Blue and Oold suddenly
Showed their true form and scored
J WO goals In quick succession. Ex-
tings scored two goals ln the first
period, one of them very lucky, the
Seoond period was scoreless and In
the third the West-Bnders slipped
one more past Willis before Varsity
oould soore.
The Varsity team did not play up
to expectations. Willis was not as
Irood ii usual at times being quite
unsteady. Callan, on the whole, play*
«d a tdod game at defence, but his
rrtner Rhodes, although he scored
goal, was far from his best. Cars-
trail, at center, was as usual the main*
Stay Of the team, playing the entire
lame without a rest. He scored Var-
ity'a other goal and, had not hard
Ittok pursued him, would have scored
two or three more. Mathews and
flmlth, supporting Carswell on the
Kings, wotted hard, while of the substitutes Thome was the most effective. Pike flayed a useful game and
•ftoald have got a goal on more than
One occasion.
,' The over-cautiousness of the forwards wis a contributing factor to
the defeat. They insisted on playing
a three and even four man defence
"When two goals down and the result
was fatal.   Whon, too late, they real-
. jsed their mistake, quick results followed. If the forwards had played
their positions during the whole of
the game It Is safe to say that Varsity
Sould have won, for they were man!-
stly the better team.
From the spectator's point of view
the game was uninteresting, and the
laat four minutes provided the only
excitement of the whole hour. The
first goal scored by Ex-King George
Came as a surprise, and was a real
fldke. Their second goal was a well-
earned one, resulting from some pretty play of the forwards. When, however. Ex-King Oeorge scored their
third goal in the last period on what
looked like an off-side play, the Varsity forwards at last changed their
policy and charged up tho Ice. Cars-
well missed scoring by a fraction of
an Inch but a moment Inter broke
through again, this time making no
mistake about it. Then with three
minutes left, Varaity dirt their best
play of the evening, Rhodes swept
up tho Ice nnd found the net with a
hard shot. The hopes of Varsity supporters rose high but soon after the
face-off the whistle blew for time
Unique Decorations Feature
Gay Party of lunior Class
Incited by the "Arts '30 Library
Idea," members of the Junior year
staged one of the gayest class parties
of the year when they danced to the
muslo of Jack Emerson and his Varsity orchestra in Willow Hall, Friday
night.
The "Arts '30 Library Idea" was
evidenced by the large bl**e and gold
"books" which decorated the walls.
These annuals told ln no uncertain
letters of the varied achievements of
the Junior class, including "Our Hula
Innovation," and "The Athletic
achievements of Arts '30." Other
annuals told of "Dr. Boggn, our Honorary President," a missing thumbprint with a reward of many "muck
rages," and finally "Professor Iloodln
kus."
Owing to locked doors the party
was slow In starting, but as time
passed It gathered momentum. The
result was that Instead of finishing at
12 p.m., the authorised proper tlmo
for Juniors ta go home, Arts '30 continued the dance until 12:15 a.m. He
freshments, balloons, paper huti* .toy
horns, and streamers all played u
part In "the history of the Arts "io
class party," which was recorded Individually on the little red programs.
Patrons and patronesses wore: Dean
M. L. Holiert; Dean and Mrs. Buchanan; Dr. T, H. Hoggs; and Prot. and
Mrs. H. T. Logan
Address To Be Given
By Dean Bollert In
WIS. Course
The third lecture of the course In
Public Shaking, which is being given
by the Women's Literary Society,
and to which the general student body
Is Invited, will be held on Wednesday
at II o'clock In Arts 100, when Dean
Hollert will give nn address on "Public speaking."
In this lecture Dean Bollert will
deal with the following phases of her
subject:how to prepare a speech and
how to get It across to an audience;
how to develop fluency lu speech;
how to control nervousness: how to
give Introductions and votes of
thanks; and in general how to meet
the demands that are made upon the
average student and the average person in the field of public speaking.
As was previously announced thin
course has been opened to the men
as well- as the women, and all men
interested tn public speaking are invited to attend the remaining two
lectureri of the series.
Since:this course was instituted, a
number of students have expressed
disappointment for having missed the
first leoture, "Parliamentary Procedure," by Judge Helen MacQill. It a
sufficient number ot these students
communicate with any member of the
W.L.S. executive, an endeavor will
be made to have Judge MacQill repeat this lecture. The executive Includes: Dean Bollert, honorary president; Helen Smith, Grace Ryall. and
Barbara Ashby.
AMERICAN COLLEGIANS
RAISE WINK AND BEARDS
Seattle, Washington—If the amount of work that the faculty discipline committee has to do ls any
guage of the morality of University
students, collegians at Washington
must be raising wings, President M.
Lyle Spencer revealed this morning.
It seems that the discipline committee met Just once last quarter, and
when the meeting had been called to
order there was nothing on the docket.
So, after exchanging felicitations
und wise-crooks about the "angelic"
student body, the committee adjourned sine die.
♦    *    •    *
Seattle, Washington, Jan. lf>. -Sophomore beard growers will spill their
gravy on their whiskers instead of
their neckties tomorrow. If John Kd-
wardsen, publicity chairman of the
class, has his way about it. Edward-
.sen yesterday Issued an edict that
second year men were not to let a
holiday interfere with the serious business of beard production.
Dinner parties, dances and dates
are all to be attended in full regalia,
Edwardaen declared. Tho Idea of
sacrificing a full week's growth for
one day of fickle feminine approval
Is unbecoming, and razors distinctly
will not be part of the Thanksgiving
celebration.
"Let the girls get used to 'em," is
Edwardsen's tdvlce. And he passes
his contention that there is no real
danger of a dateless weekend on the
fact that so far no dates have been
refused on account of the he-whiskered condition of the man.
Senior "A" Captain
THELMA  MAHON
As I'uptuin or the Senior "A" hoop-
sters, Miss Mahon will lead her team
mates Into battle tonight when Varsity meets the Felixes at the V.A.C.
gym. Felixes and Varsity are at present tied, with Meralomas leading by
one game. The Blue and (lold quintette Is composed of practically the
same players as was tbe team which
crossed Canada a year ago to participate In the Dominion duals
Senior Years Prepare for
Annual Ball at Lester
On February the fifth, the Senior
Class will hold Its annual Hall at
Lester Court. Elaborate preparations
have been made to make this affair
a success. Unlike other years the
Hall this year Is being held previous
to the (like as the weather was
thought to he too severe lo endanger
the lives of our Seniors by exposing
them to the chills, colds, plague,
pneumonia or other dire calamities,
The Hall will Include the students In
Arts, Science, Agriculture, and Nurs
Ing,
The Seniors are also reminded of
the fact that so far no nominations
have been handed In for Valedictorian and no suggestions for a Valedictory gift havo been submitted.
SENIOR "B" GIRLS PUT UP
GAME FIGHT WITH RICHMOND
Losing 10-17 to the Richmond team,
the Varsity Senior "B" basketball
women staged an interesting match
at the Normal Gym on Wednesday
night. Again the student team was
at a disadvantage as to size and they
were not. quite quick enough ln changing from attack to defense during the
game.
Wllma Watson starred in the first
quarter, making four points for Varsity after some hard playing. Kay
Kldd was also to the fore in the
struggle. The whole team was doing
well and making it exceedingly difficult for Richmond to make the score
for the first quarter 8-4 In their favor.
The Senior "B" women, although
displaying good team work and quick
passing, did not watch their checks
closely enough. Richmond managed
in the second quarter to add only
three more points to their total, one
being for a penalty shot. When time
was called tho count stood 9-4 for
Richmond at the end of the second
quarter.
A hard struggle took place between
the two teams In the third quarter.
The student players were now watching their checks and the game became
exciting, both teams playing hard but
neither scoring. Finally Kay Kldd
netted a basket for the U.B.C. team
while Richmond made two baskets,
and the whistle blew with the scoro
for Richmond 13-8.
In the final quarter, both teams being tired the playing was not quite
an fast. Richmond chalked up four
more points while Lois Tourtellotte of
thi- Senior "B's" who hart been playing well, made one more basket. When
the game ended the Richmond players
were  victorious  with  the  score   17-10.
The Senior "li" team was: Lois
Tourtellotte (2), Clara Mercer, 1011a
Hardy, Wllma Watson (6), Kav Kldd
(2).
In iflrmortam
The funeral was held on Saturday
of Miss Leila Audrey Carson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W O. Carson of
Victoria, a former student of the University of British Columbia. Miss
Carson was head of the class of Nursing '25, and graduated with the degree
of B. A., Science and Nursing, later
In the year receiving her degree from
the Vancouver General Hospital. She
was one of the outstanding students
In the University, being twice elected
President  of her year.
Miss Carson was; a native of Victoria, being bom and educated In that
city, and spent several years on the
teaching staff of Victoria West School.
Alter graduation she was appointed
to a responsible position In St. Luke's
Hospital, Spokane, where she was in
charge of all the surgical work. Unfortunately Miss Carson was forced
to resign In spite or a gallant tight
against an Illness contracted during
her period of training. A victim of
tuberculosis she passed it way at
Traiiqulllo Sanitarium, Kamloops, ou
the evening of Tu.-r.riuy, January 22,
WANTED
Snapshots of University people and
campus   activities   to   he   used   for   u
scrap page In the "Totem."
 '                ;— "",,       i. rrss:
SENIOR T WOMEN TO TACKLE FELIXES
i      IN DECISIVE HOOP CONTEST
Team Will Fight to Break Deadlock and Regain Leadership
I Varsily Hoop stars wilt stage a cruclul game when the Senior "A"
Women take on the strong V. A. C. Felixes tonight at 8 o'clock In, the V, A.
C. gym. As tbe learns are evenly mulched a keenly contested game may
he expected.
Varsity must win this game ir it ls to maintain its record of last year
and bring homo tho championship. As the score stands now, the throe teams
on the Senior "A" league have lost two games apiece, Meralomas leading
with an extra grime to its credit and
Varsity und V. A. C. tying. Varsity
has won twice and lost once to Meralomas and lost once to the Felixes.
Meralomas, on the other hand, have
beaten the Felixes.
If the co-eds are to prevail against
the determined V. A. 0. opposition,
they will have to fight steadily from
beginning to end. In the last game
against Meralomas the 'blue and gold'
played a superior game, but did not
get going till it was too late, losing
19-17.
There is no reason why Varaity
should not turn the Score against the
Felixes. Despite the absence ot their
coach, they have been practising hard
and are all In the pink of condition.
They ere confident of victory. All
they ask ls a little support and encouragement.   The team will be:
Thelma Mahon, Claire Menten,
Rene Harris, Rettie Tingley Mary
Campbell, Marjorie Lannlng, Jean
Whyte, Flo Carlisle.
Schumann Sonata
To Feature Recital
For the third of its series of Noon-
Hour Recitals, to be given next Thursday, January 31, at 12:10, the Musical Society has been exceedingly fortunate ih securing the assistance of
Mrs. Edythe Lever Hawes, Soprano,
Ira Swartz, Pianist, and Harold King,
one of our bwn musicians.
1. Tho Erl King-—Schubert
HAROLD KING
(at the Pluno-C. Madsen)
2. (a) 1 send my Heart up to Thee.
,   Mrs. H. H. A. Beach
fb) Thy Image—Myra Jacobson
(c) The Song of the Robin-Woman— Cadman  (from the opera "Shonewis")
MRS. EDYTHE LEVER HAWES
(at the Piano, Miss Dorothy Haddon)
3. Sonata In F sharp minor, Op. 11
—Robert Schumann
Un Poco adagio: Allegro vivace
Aria, Andante cantablle
Scherzo e Intermezzo
Allegro un poco maestoso
IRA SWARTZ
Concerning  the  circumstances surrounding the composition of the great
"Sonata  In  F sharp minor'' a word
might be said.   It was written by Robert Schumann during the long period
of his courtship or Clara Wlecks, a
girted   young   pianiste,   many   years
younger than Schumann, who was for-
bidden by her father to marry him.
It  was  not  until  years   later,   when
Schumann's courtship took the somewhat unusual   form  of a  lawsuit  In
which Wleek's objections to their union were declared to be frivolous and
baseless, that they were married.
The title of this striata was originally "Pianoforte Sonata, dedicated to
Clara by Florestan and Euseblus"—
two of Schumann's many pen names
In which he endeavored to embody
the dual sides of his ii'Mure. Tlio
vehement, stormy, rough element is
represented hy l'Morestan; the gentler and more poetic, by Kuseblus.
This work reveals much of lily personal experience and feelings and
though it is somewhat lacking in form
and unity, as might he expected from
an early composition, it is one of his
most powerful and striking compositions, containing a certain frfnhness
and charm that ho never surpassed In
later works.
The unusual attractiveness of the
program which these fine artists are
so graciously bringing to us merits
the same splendid support accorded
by tbe student body to the Musical
Society In Its previous endeavors to
present these "Half-Hours" of the
best in music.
EDUCATION BUDGET
COMPILED BY BUREAU
OREGON DAILY EMERALD, Jan.
10.—What ls the price of a college
education?
Tho U. S. bureau of education after
a survey of 1,100 colleges and universities fixed the average minimum
at $581 a year, $2,324 for a four-year
term, and the maximum—depending
upon the elasticity of lad's pocketbook,
says a United Press article published
recently.
The |581 a year Includes everything necessary to college lite—tuition, fees, books, board and room,
clothing and entertainment.
That, however, would mean that tho
student must stick strictly to tho budget.
For $1,005 a year the student would
be allowed a little more leeway, could
spend a trifle more for amusements
and, perhaps live in slightly better
quarters.
Can Hnve  Education.
Hut any young man or young woman
who sincerely desires a higher education can have it for the $581 a year.
Tlie bureau has delved Into all
phases of college life and finds: —
Tuition in public controlled schools
for arts and science courses average
$1'J7 a nine-months term.
Law courses cost about $50 a term
extra.
Board and room averages $276 for
the college year.
Books and stationery cost approximately $20.
Laundry averages $36.
Amusements and entertainment average a minimum of $12.
Board and room is the largest Item
on a student's expense account, the
bureau found. The average in state
schools ls $276. One of the largest of
state universities made a thorough
study of this phase of college life and
found men students paying approximately $7,12 a week for board and women students $6.80. In the same school
room costs averaged $14.81 a month
for men and $15,01 ror women.
Girls Can Wash Clothes.
It  Is  easier  for girls  to  eliminate
laundry bills than boys wtth many of
the    women's    dormitories   equipped
with   laundries,  while  male students
dents would like to attend. I must   pay an average of $36 a year
In order to help solve this problem I for their clean shirts and collars.
The   New  Republic"  Is  Inviting  the |     There Is no need for a student to
classes from  1926 to  111,10 to submit   banish amusements from his college
Periodical Offers Prize for
College Essays
How could the University of B. C.
be Improved? What changes would
he necessary to nmke it an idea! college? Such are the questions asked
by "The New Republic." lu an effort
to Und out what  kind of college stu
articles on the subject, "College as
It Might Be." Essays must not be
more than 2000 words long and must
be received on or before April 1, 11)29,
ut the office of "the New Republic,"
421 West 21st Street, New York City.
Prl7.es of $100 and $75 will be given
for the best essays. Further details
may be obtained at the registrar's
office.
life, the bureau said, but he should
patronize those sponsored by the
school If ho lacks funds.
"Travel should not necessarily add
much to the student's expenses," it
added, "for with good roads and the
varied means of transportation now
available, an energetic student will
find a way to keep down the costs of
travel."
High Jinks, Wednesday, January 30, Lester Court THE    UBYSSEY'
rv
January 29,1929.
She Hbi|iuuui
(Member ot Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued   every   Tuesday   and   Friday   by   the   Student   Publications   Board   ot   tho
Unlvurslty of British Columbia, West Point Grey.
Phone;  Point Qrey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate:  $3 |>er year.    Advertising rates on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEK—Maurice   DesBrlsay
Editorial Steff
Henlor Editors—May Chrlstlson and Margiiret Grant
Asmivltite Kdltors:  Phyllis Krwmiui,   llruce Currlek unit  Malcolm   l'relty
Assistant Kdltor: Maxine Smilh
Feature  Kdltor—Hindu  Koshevoy.     Literary  Editor—-Irfiurunuo   Meredith
Hnort Udltui".  Templti Keellim KxehatiKe Kdltor:   Murjoiiu  McKay
Reportorlal Start
News  Miuingor—Roderick  A.   Pllklngtim
Deris Uiirliiii, lOduur llrown. Margaret ('riilniuii, Malrl IiTiikwuII. i'Iuii-Icm (llllespie,
Ronald U rant hum, Milton  Ilarrell,  l-'nil II, niHWorth,  il. A.  KIiik,  Klheii  HwtUIkc,
Oot'llln   Imhg.   KiiKine   I'liMHldy,   W.   A.   Mudi'ley,   M.   V.   Me(lr.«or,   .lolin   MnrrlH,
Kathleen .Murray, Nleh MiimhhIIciii, Olive T. Selte, \v. Hhllvnck,  Vermm van Hlekle,
Kdlth Mliii'dy, .Mills William
Class and Club Notes
Business Staff
HiimIiii'km Manager— lUilpli Hrown
Advei'tlslnu   Miuii»ner--Alnii   Chandler.    Circulation   Manager—John
IhiHliH'NH ,\ mh|s| ii nt n    llyriiii Kriuanls anil Victoria lli'inl, II
Ijfcky
NOTICE !
The Junior Member urges all student organizations to hand in applications for functions before next Council meeting if possible. In this way
clashes in future dates will be avoided and good student support of all
activities will be assured.
Editor*, for-the-Issue
Hflllni'.   Mil run I'd   (Irani AMHorlale:   Utile.,   I'aiTlii.
Asxlstani  Kdltor: Muxliic Smith I'r.mf Keiidw. Kmhl.'cii Murrit.*.
AN APPRECIATION
Some yearn ago there was a strong feeling among the atudenta that the Student Body In general was given little opportunity to hear topics, pertaining to problems of Interest to young
people, discussed by qualified speakers. Fortunately this state
of affairs has been remedied as a result of the progressive measures adopted by various organizations at the University.
Primary among these stands the Students' Christian Movement. The S.C.M. undoubtedly deserves the highest praise and
the warmest expression of appreciation from those students who
have attended lectures under Its auspices. These lectures, which
are generously thrown open to the public are planned and advertised well in advance. Well known speakers are secured for every
meeting and these gatherings certainly fill a long felt want on the
campus.
THE EMPLOYMENT BUREAU
Already a number of positions for summer employment have
been assigned by the University Employment Bureau, and before long the work of finding summer employment for University students by this organization should operate on a much
larger scale.
Like other organizations, however, the success of the University Employment Bureau depends on the co-operation antl
support it receives from the students themselves.
The Bureau was organized in April, 1928, with headquarters
In the Administration Building. This was really too late In the
term for the organization to give the best results, but in spite
of obvious drawbacks owing to limited time and lack of publicity,
the Bureau was able to place students in various positions during the summer months.
The main objects of the organization are: First, to provide
summer employment; second, to provide part-time work for students during the University session; third, to help students locate
positions after graduation. Obviously this is a great and important work for a young organization to undertake where there
are at least ono thousand students in need of employment for
five months every summer, and its success depends on student
co-operation. Consequently all students should do their bit by
notifying the University Employment Bureau of any positions
or sources of employment which might be filled by University
students.
If this organization proves successful in British Columbia,
no doubt it will extend its activities, and probably in the future
students will be enabled to earn I heir way through other universities, encouraged by an exchange system of which the U.II.C.
Employment Bureau will form a part.
Der Deutsche Verein
The next meeting of the German
Club, "Der Deutsche Verein" will be
held Thursday, January 81, at 7:415, ut
the home of Miss I<oulse Morrison,
3380 Uranville Btreot.
The meeting is to take tbe form of
a Schubert evening, with a talk by
Mrs. Hoys, illustrated In music by
Mrs. tl. (I. McUuer and Mrs. Ersklne,
A I'u 11 attendance or members Is requested to show our appreciation or
the kindness or these distinguished
urtlHlx In coming to oiitertiilu us,
L'Alouette
A meeting ol' I/Aloiiotto will take
pliieo Tuesday, January -!», at tho
home or Dr. S. J. Hcliofleld, 1118 Arbutus Btreot. A special program bus
been planned, guests have boon invited und every member is urged to
ut loud.
Take ear No. 12 at l'uclllc Street;
Ret off ut Arbutus and walk three
blocks north. Plense allow time to
get there at 8 p.m. sharp.
Drawing Instruments
Set Squares, T Squares,
Scales, Rulers
Etc.
Drawing and Tracing
Papers
Fountain Pent
Loose-Leaf Ring Books
THK
CLARKE & STUART
CO., LTD.
550 SEYMOUR tt 550
C.O.T.C.
Wednesday noon in Agriculture
100 to discuss social organizations
und program.
Mathematics Club
There will be a meeting of the
Mathematics Club ln Arts 106 this
Thursday, January 31, at 12:15 noon.
Mr. Bert Poole will speak on "Number Pairs." All Interested are welcome.
Tine Repairs Real Service |
D. S. BEACH & SON
Varsity Service Station |
QAS AND OIL
OILING. GREASING, WASHING,
POLISHING
Phone: Point Orey 28
10th and Blanca (Varaity Gate)
Physics Club
A meeting ot the "Physics Club"
will be held on Wednesday at 3 p.m.
In Sc. 200. Three papers are to be
given. Dr. Davidson will speak on
the subject, "Is Latent Heat a Total
Lobb ln the Steam Engine;" Mr. Fowler, on "Ultrasonics," and Mr. Little
will give a historical outline ot "Perpetual Motion Machines." All students are cordially Invited to attend.
News and Views From Other U's
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (IP)—An
"Ink fumine" threatens the students
at the University or Minnesota, following the decision of the library
authorities to provide no more ink tor
students.
"Buy your own ink" is the most recent order or the librarians.
Gaston, Pe— The coin slot in tlie
public pay telephone at Lafayette college recently was left open when the
phone was Installed, and as a result
all money used in making culls was
returned. Not a few students took
advantage of this as hoou as it became generally known, und the telephone did a thriving business in long
distance calls. The boys called home
and the girl friends, all over the country, for nothing.
When they returned from the vacation, however, they were somewhat
chagrined to leurn thut the telephone
company had traced their culls, and
had taken advantage ot the vacation
to distribute bills of payment Not a
row students are broke
*        «       ♦        0
UNIVERSITY OF TKXAS- The honor
system has been definitely abolished
nt the University of Texas, A vote of
nine to two In the student assembly
eliminated articles concerning the
honor system from the Uws of the
students' association. The honor ays
tern has been In effect since the beginning of the University In 188,'t.
The Bystem has been considered ineffective for the Inst few years
STANFORD UNIVKKSITY. Jan.
Stanford out-punned U.S.C. to win
au audience decision in tlie annual
Cardinal-Trojan debute held on the
Stanford Campus Monday night. Advertising slogans were hurled back
und forth across the platform in nn
uttemnt to prove thut modern advertising Is more detrimental than bene-
/icial to society. The men from Troy
throw consternation Into the ranks of
the Stanford team when they asked
ir the Cardinal debaters would advertise ir they entered business. Henry
Harris answered them in his rebuttal speech with "Gentlemen, If you
were in hell, would you roast?"
A man always considers truth un
kind unless It chimes lu with Ills in
ellm.tlnn.    V. Tweedule.
La Canadlenne |
There will be a meeting of "La
Canadlenne" at the home of Miss Virginia Holland, 1821 Trafalgar Street,
Tuesday, January 29, at, 8 p.m. Take
Kilsilano Car (No. 4). Kacli member will be obliged to read bis or her
favorite poem.
Gymnasium Club
This your the University Gym Club
Is taking part in the Y. W. display
to be held in March. The Parade of
the Wooden Soldiers and folk dances
will In. included in the program. However attendance linn been decreasing
lately and unless the girls turn out,
Viii'sit.\  may make a poor Hlnwing.
Tlie beauty ol' a man lies In Ills
iij11■ 11iu.<■ iu■ t■; the intelligence ol" a woman lies in her lieauty. Arabian Proverb.
THE
Cat and Parrot
Formerly
Gables Tea Rooms
Under New Management
Rot Lunoheon, 12 to 2,
40c.
Light Lunches, 25c.
Teas, 26c, up.
Dinners, by arrangement.
■j**-*
Room for Bent for
Evening Parties, Eto.
Reputation
One man tells another and
this is the very finest kind
of advertising.
Quality is built into them
and they have style that
smart dressers approve.
Blue serges you pay a
great deal more for have
little on these. Take It
on our word. Single and
double-breasted models.
All sizes.
DAVID SPENCER
LIMITED
SMW:iv»A'"-*WW".!*W^
^
""?\
THE COLLEGIATE
(University Hill)
MENS BOARD & RESIDENCE
Up-to-date in every
respect with all modem conveniences.
Very reasonable ratea
Phone Pt. Grey 877
Mischief §
Abroad •
Artful Dan Cupid is out
for mischief again. He
is no respecter of persons, they say. Sophisticated or naive, ho
doesn't care.
Especially when there is
our stock of valentines
to choose from.
Funny and clever, and
guaranteed to produce
high jinks around Feb.
14th.
Hewitchingly varied too
at
5c up
qduU
Stationers • Printers
hnffravcr*
566 SEYMOUR STREET
nar_maa-30_--iSi
a
3
m
Special school stylet
and  prices  at  our
itud'io.
The personal exchange of
photographs   with   classmates keeps school memories for all time.
Photographs
Live Forever.
Bridgman's
Studio
413 Granville Street
|jl|»HY*V«Y»>ltrsYs/»\'«Y»^»WsVnY»W^
aesops
Young Men's
Blue Chinchilla
OVERCOATS
The University man who prides himself on his perianal
appearance will recognise the unatt cut of these Overcoats. Made of fine quality blue chinchilla in tingle
and double breasted models wilh velvet ot plain collar..
Some have belted backi, others are plain. Art tilk lining, piped tmnu. Finehand tailored throughout.
Values to $30, Extra special al
WILLIAM DICK
NEW CORPORATION LIMITED
Hastings, at Homer
$19
_ January 29,1929.
THE    UBYSSEY
3
MUCK-A-MUCK
No, Angora, our Acting-President doee not belong to the
Players' Club.
IOM01
STMT NOW I
Deeide on the
STYLE OF BINDING
for your future Library.
MAGAZINES
TKXT HOOKS
TECHNICAL JOURNALS
KTC
G. A. ROEDDE LTD.
Ketablieked MM
616 HOMER STREET
VANCOUVER. B. C.
Phone, Sey. 808
Twenty-Three
Dollars
One price only, buy* all the
style and comfort a young
man needs. At the National Clothes Shops.
OVERCOATS
SUITS
RAINCOATS
and TUXEDOS
$23e00
National
Clothes Shops
Oor. Gamble and Hastings Ste.
Satisfaction   Guaranteed
New Methods Aired
In Lift Begging
Philosophers from the dawn of his
tory and the yawn of the llrst man,
have lived under the illusion that Intellect Is only one way of gutting u
free lift and a rather precarious way
at thnt. Now us college studentH
whose main business—or ostensible
business at least—Is to get these free
lifts (not by the moans of pedul extremities) we aro Intensely Interested
In any method of study that does
away with the nerve-wracking, head-
splitting ordeal known to u very
select few as brain-work, to get u
ride at no cost.
The fact that college students havo
yet to find such a magic method is
sufficient proof that it is humanly impossible to gain such valuable appurtenances. The argument with a prof,
would seem to end here, but let us go
a little further and try to discover
what these philosophers were doing
when they put their faith in something
other than the intellect in their quest
for a ride gratis.
In the flrst place they had a wrong
idea ot ride-seeking. After centuries
of motoring .from the first horse to
the latest airplane, we have discovered that the knowledge of the ways
and means of securing a lift does not
consist of any particular state of
mind. This knowledge is a way of
acting—a way of handling our environment. When we watch a surgeon
set a broke arm, we see that he knows
surgery by what he does. This is a
type of behavior that Is under the
Immediate control of the Intellect—
the corlex, if you please. Bus-begging
comes under the same control that
needs naive skill. Skill ln this is tbe
final result of Intensive study and hard
work in the matter of psychology as
applied to car drivers.
(tommu&orr Cafr
Delicious Meal*    -.'-    Courteous Service
DAKoma
872 (JRANVILLR ST.
MEET ME AT
The
Brighest Store on
Oranvllle Street
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Catering to Balls and Banquets
a Specialty.
We make our own Candy and
Pastry trom the beet Ingredients
possible.
SCOTT'S
722 Granville Street
st*.
A
Remington
Portable
The meet Up-to-date
Typewriter on the
Market—Compact ae
a Watch.
A very Special Price to
Vanity Students
Exceptionally Easy Terms.
Campus Representative:
ALAN CHANDLER
Arts '29
Phone, Doug. 2756-E
Despite all Implications the
Pub. still means Publications
Offloe.
Shrdlu  Etaoln,  Muse of  Muok
AESTHETIC ESSAYS
In view of the new stopping theory
or lift-getting, what do our philosophers mean when they say there is
another and more reliable way than
that of tlie pathetic .smile. From our
experience we can safely .say that it
would be easier for a bolt of lightning
to come out of a clear sky than it
would be for a ride to como from a
varsity car speeding by on tho boulevard. Perhaps the philosophers are
being moved by pure impulse which
they have sanctified by calling lt intuition when they see tho unrelenting
automobiles. There is nothing divine
about the actions of the mind when
this happens. It Is not even human.
It may be sufficient for a jungle life
where the situations an animal must
face are always the same, but modern
civilized life is so complicated and
so kaleidoscopic that we must keep
our wits sharp every moment if we
expect to gain these all-desirable lirts.
—Inspired by the McGiil Dally,
!*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»»»♦»♦♦»♦♦♦♦»♦;;
Litany Coroner jj
WILLOW HALL
The following panegyrics were
penned by un aggrieved Arts '30 member now convalescing rrom frost-bite
sustained by standing two foot deep
In the snow ut the Impcnctrutublo
doors of Willow Hall. It Is with
apologies to W. M. Gilbert, Alf. Tennyson, Jackie Keats, (ioergie Meredith
and Tom Hardy.
Willow Hall, ah bitter chill It was!
The  sheik  in  bis  fine  feathers  was
n-cold.
The  girls   limped,  shivering  on  the
frozen grass,
And Bischoff's laugh was fainter than
of old,
But unrestrained his language ob he
told
His   neighbors   what   he   thought   of
presidents
Who forced their class to tramp the
frozen mould
Before a building void of residents
While all the orchestra stood round In
hesltance.
* *      *
Walt, wait, wait
On tbe frozen, snow-caked lea,
And I would that my  tongue could
utter
The thoughts that arise In me.
* «     «
By a hall called Willow
They stood in the snow
Oh Willow, tit willow, tit willow
And they waited impatiently
All in a row,
Oh willow, tit willow, tit willow;
For they thought that the dance would
start promptly at eight,
And never expected to have auch a
wait,
But the doors were all locked by the
cruelty of fate;
Sing willow, tit willow, tit willow.
* *      *
Very cold are the girls,
And the men who wait
Where the snow lies deep
By the padlocked gate,
So cold In their "tuxes" are
That all can tell
That their feet are of ice
And their thoughts of hell.
* *      ♦
When  I set out for Willow Hall,
A mile or two away,
My thoughts were high and gay
A scum of snow-slush covered all
When I set out, for Wlilow Hall,
A mile or two away.
And  what  befell  at  Willow   Hall
When once I got  to then.'
Would  make  an  angel  swear.
The  doors   were   locked   and  one  and
all,
We shivered outside Willow Hall
When once I got to there.
Damn clever, these Chinese
In their laundry Joints,
'Cause they take the button
The most strategic points.
1   nay,   isn't  that  a   beetle   on
trouser  cuff?
I can't Huv, I'm a stranger her
Hclf.
s off
Kx.
your
e my-
—Kx.
What People Are Saying
Maurice Desbrisay -Hist!  1 smell a
Frat.
Temple  Keeling —  Have
Malcom Pretty and Johnny
Johnny Coleman — Have
Malcolm Pretty and Temple
Malcolm Pretty—May I e
to the whereabouts of Mr. J,
and Mr. T. Keeling?
Doctor Sedgwick—Bilge!
Doctor 8hrum—Isn't that
Rod Pllkington-— Look at
up of that page!
you seen
Coleman?
you seen
Keeling?
nquire as
Coleman
right?
the make-
The Snow
Two or three days ago, there up-
poured on this page In the Litany
Corner a desslcuted paragraph dealing with snow, It purported to say
nil thut could be said on the mutter
and so revealed a piutelty of Imagination probably due to the stultifying
Inlliioiicn of overwork.
All the usual attributes of anow
wore listed, but the Important ones
worn omitted, The writer of thnt
verso made the mistake that ull tho
other grout poets have made, Thoy
prize snow us a positive thing while
its chief virtues are negative, Thoy
pralHe Its whiteness. Now It would
bo Just as beautiful were It blue, red
or orange, ns long us it covered the
sidewalks and hid the roads.
Then again, snow Is the revealer of
houses.
Under ordinary circumstances
houses are the most hideous
things In tho world (except streetcars). That is because their repulsive exteriors force themselves on
one's notice and ubsorb the attention.
They have slight individuality and
that is duo" merely to variations
in ugliness and keeps one from becoming accustomed to them.
When the snow comes, things are
different. The crudities of house-
paint are subdued. The deformities
of structure are masked. And the
house Is revealed as it really ls, a refuge from immensity. There one can
forget the beckoning abyss of the
sky, the never-ending earth and the
multitudes of meaningless people.
In snow time, Instead of being n
construction of surpassing hideous-
uess, the house ntands for warmth and
light and company. Then does each
house become an individual, for their
differences are not due to structure
but to their occupants. And nothing
reveals this more clearly than a fall
of snow. Warm lights and sounds of
music within are intensified by the
silence without. The houses glow
with life. Recluses should be cured
by walking at evening through quiet
streets, when the snow has come.
Returning to our friend, the muck-
writer, let me point out another benefit of snow that he overlooked. It
helps the glass-making industry.
PEP!
OtyiiSaektkat vital MmtbiRi?
Oi vn fi tfcrn|ti lift without
IX)   YOU   WISH   TO
SUCCEED IN LIFE?
DO     YOU     DESIRE
FIRST CLASSES IN
SCIENCE?
Then drink
Excellent, Excruciating Caf. Coffee
Alleged Jokes
Proiind Father (Showing trlpletii to
visitor):  What do you think of them
Visitor < Pointing to middle one I.
I'd keep that one.
Kx.
* *    «
.Some nieaiiiiiKs which won't be
found In the dictionary:
Don't An expression, which, when
uttered by a female under appropriate conditions, should be interpreted as if the antonym were spoken.
Kx.
* *    •
"That's a skyscraper," announced
tho guide.
Old Lady: Oh my! I'd love to see
It  work.
-Ex.
NAVY
SUITS
Double-Breasted Vest
and
Pleated Pants
The newest and
smartest model
for young men of
dressy tastes.
January Sale Price
$27M
C. D. BRUCE
LIMITED
Corner of
Hastings and Homer Sts.
Vis
PITMAN BUSINESS
COLLEGE
VMMuvtr't Lwullni OutlMU OtlHMM
INDIVIDUAL   ATTENTION
DAY and NIGHT SCHOOL
Night School four nighte eaoh
week.
Student? may enroll at any time
422 Richards Bt.   at Hastings
Phone, Sey. 0135
McLeod's Barber Shop
562 Dunsmuir Street
(Pacific Stage Depot)
WHEBE STUDENTS MEET
The Co-ed Ball)
LAST CALL
for the January clean up sale.
Anything you require in
Men's Clothing, Hats, Caps
or Men's Furnishings of all
kinds at prices that can't be
duplicated any other time of
the year.
Turpin Bros., Ltd.
Men's Outfitters
629 ORANVILLE ST.
When
All hope of
Happiness
Is Kone,
And you have been hit
In the ear
By a snowball,
And your
Essay
Is late,
And your feet
Are
All wot,
And you think that
No more
Will you be able
To sleep
Comfortably in a lecture,
There comes
The startling news
That the "Leap Year Hall"
Has become
An
Annual affair
And It will be culled
The Cowed Ball
Or the Cooed Bull
Or the Co-ed Ball,
And tbe (*lris
Will  take the  men
Ho while the taxi
Ticks
Merrily outside,
No longer
Will the stronger
Sex
Suffer the agony of listening
To a rapidly
Whirring
Motor.
January is a Bargain Month
at
718 Robaon St.
You can get almost anything
in
Sporting Goods
at a big saving
George Sparling
SPORTING GOODS
Doug. 4131 718 BOBSON BT.
Evening Dress
Gentlemen who wish to attend meetings or "functions"
where Evening Dress Is considered de ngueur can be
accommodated at the Parisian
Cot turners (opposite the Uros-
venor Hotel on Howe Street)
for the modest sum of 12.60
per evening Shirts, Ties,
and Collars extra.
Only One Address
Parisian Costumiers
841 HOWE ST.
Opposite Groivenor Hotel
Phone, Sey. 8499 THE    UBYSSEY
January 29* 1829.
-fc-O—•"•i-*:-*;*.
Soliloquies
s»s«S"tws»*, ■.♦*'•«•**»•■•»»''•«**.-*«.»■
"The game's the thing, not a lust
for cups."
This ls a very old Baying in its own
sphere, the very beBt of creeds. The
basketball team had the misfortune
to lose a good many men but they
did not say, "We have lost all our
best men, or nearly all, and we have
no hopes of winning a tangible reward for our play this season. Therefore the obvious procedure it to cancel our engagements, resign ourselves
from the field or sport und bemoan
our fate In sackcloth and ashes, Let
us now—"
But stop. The Basketball team are
carrying on aud those who agree,
and I, congratulate them. They mny
lose every gamo uud they may win,
but what matter?
Just by way of digression It might
not be out of place to mention the
latest advance of Cinematic Art, the
Movietone and the Vltaphone. Some
people do not cure for either, but I
deplore the sound ot an organ compared with the Roxy Symphony and
Louis Sylvester's s Vltaphone orchestra. Qood music wtll make utt Immensely bad filin quite tolerable.
And now we have the 'Talkies' or
'Speech films.' Here again some
people do not cere a rap for them
and indeed, in a few cases they cannot be blamed. When a few worthy
«ergons, playing In an old English
lanor, speak voluble American, the
situation becomes painfully obvious.
In faot it becomes unbearable, but
we must glanoe above Hollywood's
fallings when, not long hence, Mr.
John Barrymore will give us 'Hamlet' and nearly all the stage plays
that w* have wished to see, will arrive in forms as near as possible to
the original. To make my remarks
more specific I will mention:—
Ronald Colman playing ln the stage
version of "Bull-Dog Drummond" by
Cyril McNelle; Olive Brook playing in
'Interference," Roland Pertwee's story of mystery, and of course, "The
Desert Song."
Theee last are by no means classics
but perhaps some kind exhibitor will
give us Russia's masterpiece, "Ten
Days that Shook the Earth."
_£• JL e Jl   • JHLe
McQILL DAILY, Jan. 14.—Unknown
to themselves, 30 successful cheaters
at Colgate university have In the last
year beon studied by Professor C.
Brownell and used as laboratory specimens, snowing the' mental and emotional traits ot college men who cheat
at examinations— and get away with
it.
Information about the 30 was obtained by underground and unofficial
channels Professor Brownell states
in reporting his investigation. None
of the cheaters was caught even by a
severe proctoring system.
Eighty per cent, of the group wero
found to be more psychroneurotic, or
emotionally unstable than the campus
average. More than half fell below
the college average In intelligence,
and the majority belonged to the type
known as psychological extroverts
that Is, good social mixers and more
inclined to activity than thinking.
"Contrasted with the .student hotly
tlie crlbher becomes a psychological
type," Professor Brownell concludes.
"His low intelligence may make
cheating somewhat of a necessity. His
extroversion may operate to further
than this. His emotional Instability
may make it easier for the spirit, to
succumb under the twofold necessity."
More than half the college cheating would be eliminated If thla psychological type could be eliminated,
according to Professor Brownell. With
the general type would go most of
the "all-around" college men who
shine ln team and track contests, glee
clubs, dramatic productions and other
bookless college activities, the professor believes.
* #    *
OREGON STATE COLLEQK. Corvallis, Jan— (PIP)- The well-known and
not always successful alibi of the
"auto-romeo" that something Is wrong
with the car Is doomed for a severe
set-back —at least nt Oregon Stute.
A two-credit course lu auto m 'chan
les for women Is being given for the
first time this year and lucliiilt h a
general knowledge of *he cur, whal
constitutes a properly operating mo
tor, the battery, lubrication, Ignition
system and care of the tires, if the
course proves successful, It will he
Included In the curricula every term.
* *    *
The Student court of Ohio State
University shows no favoritism. He-
r.ently a pretty coed was suspended
from the attendance at classes for one
week because she sped her automobile 50 miles an hour over campus
roads. She pleaded guilty to the
charge of speeding, but denied she
went that fast.
Basketers Overwhelm
River Squads
After a successful series of three
wins and one loss to the Powell River
basketball fans, Varsity's Senior "B"
men returned yesterday morning with
fresh laurels to their credit. Bumping
up against the aggregations ot the
"Department Store," the "Pats" and
the "Hotel," they proved the superiority of U, B. C. basketball by scores
In their favor respectively 4*9-20, 49-3,
nnd 18-18. The "Chovy'B" were u
somewhat stlffur opposition und
brought the score to a 27 all tie at
full time. Overtime play made the
final count 29-33 In favor or Powell
River.
WINDOW MORTALITY HIGH
IN ENGINEERS' BARRAGE
The hard boiled Science hordes
completely annihilated and subdued
the traditional onemles lu the annual
snowball battle last Friday. The
casualties amounted to half a dozen
black eyes, several catillflowered ears
und ten broken windows.
For nearly an hour, the valiant
Artsmen withstood the attackers on
the old battle ground between the
Arts Building and the Auditorium.
First one side and then the other
gained a few yards of trampled
ground while the neutrals suffered
severely ln their attempts to pass
across no-man's-laud to the Caf.
Finally a pitched body of shock
troops broke through the Arts ranks
and established themselves to the rear
of tho defenders. Under the resultant
cross-fire the Artsmen were gradually
battered into submission and retreuted
grudgingly.
It ls believed thut the superior
strategy of the Sclencemen, was due
to a great extent to the larger percentage of O.T.C. men in their ranks.
Hostilities are liable to break forth
again any day and the Artsmen are
preparing to drive the Scientists
back into their1 own stronghold If
they ever dare attack the Arts Building again.
NOTICE
The picture for "The Totem" of the
Varsity Men's Grass Hockey Team
will be taken at 4:30 p.m. on Wednesday at Brldgman's studio.
LOST— In Science Building — red
and blue silk scarf. Please return to
Book Store.
More Muck
Traffic Cop: Use your noodle, lady!
Use your noodle!
Lady: My goodness! Where Is it?
I've pushed and pulled everything in
the car!
-Ex.
«    ♦    *
Look, Jack, 1 weigh three pounds
more than you do.
Aw, you're cheating! You've got
vour hands in your pockets,
Ex.
o    »    *
Where   are   you   golii'.A.'
Tryini:   to   Hurt   where   lliein   pineoiis
live.
What  lor.'
Waul   si mi. ■  holes  for  inv  desk.
Kx.
*<     *     *
First (iarbiige Man: How are
tilings  going  In  your  business?
Second (iarhagu Man: Oh. let's not
talk  slop.
--Ex.
»    «    *
First   Washout:   Who  Is  this  married woman you're always writing to?
Second Washout: My grandmother.
--Ex.
CLA88  DRAW8
The purpose of a "class draw" is,
we believe, to help the members of
the class to "get together," to help
each student to meet other members
of his year, and to ensure a more or
less full attendance at the class party.
This ls the theory that has been set
forth by class presidents year after
year since the draw was invented.
In "cooking," the first objects of the
draw are defeated.
We wore grieved aud a little surprised, too, to hear thut the draw of
the graduating classes, held lust
week, wus rather blatantly "cooked."
We had hoped for better things of
'2».
We understand It happened something on this wise. A prominent
member or tbe faculty drew the
naiiie of a man and handed It to the
class president, who read It aloud.
Another member or the faculty then
drew the name of u woman front
his tray, and rend It out. All wont
smoothly. Some of tbe pairs drawn
se»med to In* quite a bit of a coincidence, but then coincidence hus a
proverbially long arm.
When this had been done, the professors were thanked and bowed their
way out. Someone then drew attention to the fact that the Science men
had been completely left out. Some
people generously suggested that they
be drawn with the "blanks" The
engineers quite naturally objected.
They, of course, wanted an equal
chance with the rest of the class, and
claimed a new draw. We hear there
wus vociferous objection to this
scheme, the loudest objectors being
some rather poor sports who had already done well, and could not hope
to do as well again.
Those lu favour of a new draw won,
und it was held accordingly.
We are disappointed to hear of this
affair.
CAMPUS COMBER
SOPHOMORES DISCOVER
TORONTO LIBRARY
UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO, Jan. 15
—That certain students reach the second year of their course without
knowliiK the location of the University Library ls tho statement contained In the latest available edition of
tho president's report in the section
dealing with the Librarian's report.
This condition is said not to be so serious us it onco was because of advertising on the part of library authorities.
But advertising would seem to have
drawbacks at least with the limited
accommodation at present provided
by the library, because the report
goes on to state that "ou two or three
occasions It has been found necessary
to desist from further publicity for
fear that the resources of the library
would bo insufficient to meet the demands made upon them.
Reason Is like a beard, women nevei
have  It.     Voltaire.
f*
AGQIE BALL
FEB. 1
LESTER   COURT
Tickets on and after Jan, 28.
Students Gowns
Kept in Stock
TWO QUALITIES
We can also make up
any quantity to order.
We have already supplied many U. B. (.'.
students.
Phone: Sey. 3372
0. FAULKNER WHITE
1033 R0IS0N 8TREET
VANCOUVER, B. C.
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I p.
m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Looee-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc,
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE.
BEAUTY
Every woman, unless suffering cerebral atrophy, desires to be beautiful.
They cannot all have perfect features
and ail the other attributes of beauty
but many are not making the most of
what ever features of beauty they do
have. They are deficient In what
might be termed "beauty sense."
When we get hold of a girl of that
type and in a fow weeks have her
stepping along with an increased morale, eyes bright, head up and chest
out, and with renewed Interest in
life, we are as proud as an old hen
with one chick, The Hollywood
Beauty Shop, 826 Granville St., Sey.
45811.
»»»-a»»»*-*-4»»-k»»-k»»->»*»»»*»»»--k
VAN BROS.
CIDERS
Ideal for Dances
and Parties
Prompt Delivery
Van Bros.
1965 Commercial Dr,
Phone High. 90
♦***+**-k-k*x*****x-k*-k-k+***+*+
A-L-.-.sVAA-_-L-l-.-.-L-VAAAAA-LA^-<1^-^-
TTTTTl'TTTTTT TtTtTTtTTtT'I'tt
LAST CHANCE!
New Automobile Rates go
into effect February 1,1929
Public Liability and Property Damage Insurance
will increase 60%. Collision increase is 26%.
Don't wait until you
have to pay the new
rates.
Only a few days mere.
Phone
HEILY ARKLEY, Arta '25
To.day
Parsons, Brown & Wlnckler, Ltd.
801 Rogers Building
Phones: Sey. 5244j Res. Doug. 1921
We Insure Everything!
Saturday Evening
SOCIAL DANCE
Lester Court
**♦
AAstAAtsVsJlfcstsVAstltlltllstsllltlltL
Sr ▼ ▼ 'sr 'V 9' V F V V mammr I'T I' T '■' '*"
(By Invitation)
HALLS FOR RBNT FOE
SOOIAL FUNCTIONS
NstMni Tss .vst-NiOiIsi Tm SmII
Aii'mmtdttU* s»t° Tstmi ts Suit All
Fsr isforMltitn, PHONE 0QU8.
Church *s
Shoes
Value, stylo and comfort
have been associated with
Church's so long that
moro mention of these
line shoes is enough.
Ingledew'sLtd.
883 OEAKVU-LB STBBET
Kxelmtlv* Agent*
THB
PROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
— Of —
OOMMIRO! AND TIUMAPHY
_ In number ln Vancoaver l
and \
8ln British Columbia    j
Art tvsry Ssy smlsi thslr
HMfHlSMI ta ssm Uslvs*.
•Ity Grid*, sr UsSs-snuls.
Hex ssly te 0*1 trsls fsr
ths biiilMM wsrltf, sst tksy
»Im ilvs sxstrt OsmMm ts
tksss vfc* Mt* MtlltttSS
Is  thslr  Uslvtrtlty  ttrrflss.
They have Jtut recently opened a
New School of Aviation.
// you need such services
TRY THEM
and You'll Never Regret It.
R. J. SPROTT, B.A., President
PHONKSi   SKYMOUR 1110 • 71M
VANCOUVER'S MOST
POPULAR RISORT
Ihe Nfm ©rpheum (Hatt
We feature a NOON-DAY LONOH tor 60c. that is hard to equal.
Private Banquet Boom for Parties from 15 to 125.
I S—lls—ll-i
!-S8_S»*-2iU5_ .-'_.."""',"""" '-•"   '*."»" .'iii*iii«n'«»««Mwel5y^^
♦Hey; Bill,
blinkers arc out    *
Yiniknow"    J/3-
W HAT'S the idea of the green eyebrows?" asks Bill's
chum as he interrupts him enjoying Cassar'o Bellum Britanni-
cu3. "They're as passe" for indoor wear as galluses or corsets.
Get wise, old kid, get wise."
"Oct wise, yourself, Socrates, It isn't so long since you ate In
ths kitchen," replied Bill.
"Say, why don't you get friend Sis to make a few shades.
They don't need to cost more than a few cents and they do
look sort ol chic or ultra and all that sort of thing. You're
gocd at fancy work yourself, you sheik."
It's as easy as that to have good lighting. You should never,
never let "raw" light strike the eye nor reflect light from a
white page. Shade every light and try to bring it over your
shoulder when you study. Use inside-frosted lamps, which
difiu&e the light. Avoid glare and avoid gloom. Have plenty
of li<*ht but control it properly. Thus you will save your
eyesight.
A  letter or postcard will bring you
our booklet entitled
"Correct   Lighting  lor  livery  Room
im the House"
VANCOUVER
VICTORIA
v**v«v*»,-:
' ' 1 I ■ .I'lMWHIH■**-**«■**»l**—t.L,—**ll****,***"t —*******************—***■■■**!

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