UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 14, 1928

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 HlWJllf* vS <&. V ' »• jr
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/sjuedf jTivice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
No. 14.
Varsity Forwards Star in Fight
As Ruggers Defeat Edmonton
wemm*aW iii   i ii
Playing in tho mud and drlssllng rain, Varsity's tlrst string English Rugby
team turned back the Invading Bdmonton squad by a »-3 scon* on Monday
afternoon at Brockton Point. The field wns in a terribly sloppy condition,
handicapping the players on both sides and making fast plays nearly Impossible. Time after time the Varsity backa spoiled real opportunities whon
they oould not bald the slippery pigskin,
Ken Noble, making his first appearance tbls year, was a tower of strength
to tbe Varsity serum and oould always been teen where the play was thickest
It's great to have him back In tbe game
aud bis presence mokes Varsity's Mc
Xeohnle Gup Chances all the rosier.
The pralne forwards were very ag-
grettjve and dribbled well, but frequent breachei of tbe offside rule gave
Vanity many free kicks which Bud
Murray's trusty boot made count for
long galnaA    v
The flrat half was teerelett and although vanity bad been pressing the
play it was the Visiting forwards who
Arst scpred when they dribbled across
tbe Varsity line after a few minutes
play In the second half. With defeat
staring them In the face the U. B. C.
squad came to life, scoring thro* tries
ln quick tuccetslon, the whistle pre-
,. venting further scoring,
!>< Following the kick-off the Varsity
beoks started an attach but a fumble
gbve the visitors possession and they
ploughed through until they were
•topped by hard tackling. Varaity secured from thfe ensuing scrum but the
' three-quarters again fumbled the slippery pigskin and Bdmonton rushed,
forcing Barratt to make a safety touch.
Tbe twenty-five yard kick was well
placed and the Varsity pack following
up fast nailed t'..o receiver, causing
a sorum In Edmonton territory. Phil
Barratt nearly scored when, after taking the ball as the last man In a three-
Jvnrttr tm, be kicked M&jMOpMA,
pTbut the kick Waa too atrong, going
over'the dead line.
Bdmonton was making frequent offsides, which gave the collegians the
upper band ln the play, but they could
not score owing to the Inability of tbe
backs to handle the illusive ball.
Varsity gained about 30 yards when
Murray found touch on a free kick,
but the visitors came right back, carrying the ball well Into Varsity territory.
On the scrum the Varsity secured and
ran the ball back, Bdmonton having
to touch down to save a score. The
half ended with the teams battling in
After a few minutes of play In the
second half the Edmonton forwards
dribbled the ball over for their only
try. It was converted, giving them a
BO lead.
After  this  varsity  settled  down  to
■  aamemammtmem-»*
The Varsity champion senior "AM
team, minus a few constellations, were
handed the surprise of tbeir lives
whin a snappy representation of the
alumni; okllked up a 86*28 Score
againtt them.
After a few minutes of fast and
snappy paiiing, Milne opened the scoring tot the Orads. Shortly after the
Qrads. wire penalised but Mayers
failed both shots, and the Orey
Sweaters ran the ball down for another tally by Newcombe.
Then followed a series of free shots
on both sides until Newcombe again
used up more chalk, and,Hubert King
tallied on a personal against MoBwen.
Norm MScDonald and Fred Newcombe
both failed to score on their free shots
and then after a long period of comparative inactivity Mayers tallied one
on a personal. Tbe Qrads. rushed
tho ball right back and Russ Robinson made a neat net Myers again
tallied sVvfree shot. Then the Old
Blues indulged in an orgy of scoring:
John Swanopn. Httbert King and Bill
ThofliWtt krTTOHBW thr score-keeper
a little extra Work. Tbe half-time
score was left at 18-2 In favour of the
In the. second half, Varsity Anally
woke up and Ted MoBwen opened th«
period's scoring with a beautiful long
shot from the center, and Immediately
Wally Mayers dribbled through the
whole grad. aggregation to score. Tho
Orads, rushed right back and Swanson
brought down the stands with a long
Mayers dribbled down and scored
on a pass from Norm Macdonald, and
Ackerley repented the performance.
Then Mayers tallied two penalty shots
and then rushed the ball through the
net for two more scores.
After a aeries of passing Akerley
put. In a long shot which raised the
roof. Rush Robinson Htarted the Grads.
play rugby, und a free kick by Murray   »« "*»"' wl,» « »»>»;«' P«»»«|.v ""iking
y,«j ...f,  i, ... .   . ()10   8,.or(,   (i ven.     The   (inula
with a pretty combination run between
Phil and Dort Barratt brought the ball
within scoring distance of the Edmonton line. A scrum and full
three-quarter run, with everybody
handling well, resulted In Phil Barratt going over In the corner for Var-
slty't* first score. Edmonton kept the
lead when Murray's converting kick
was short.
Varsity's next score came when Fell
scooped up a loose ball, beat two men
nnd with the full back between him
aud the line passed to Noble who placed the ball right between the posts.
Varsity bad hard luck with the convert, the ball hitting the crossbar and
Varsity continued to press and Bert
Barratt received the ball from a five-
yard scrum, passed to Cotterell who
was tackled but succeeded In scrambling over for tho final score. The
game ended with the score still 9-5.
The U. B. C. forwards played a great
game, their combination In the scrum
sending the ball out to the waiting
half, four out of every five scrimmages. Murray and Noble were nuts'and-
Ing In the forward division while Foil
and Estabrook were the pick of the
backs. Ford was very reliable at full
The team wan. Ford, P. Barratt.
Locke. Cotterell, Willis, Estabrook,
fTVIl. B. Barratt, Player, Atkins, Mur
ray, Noble, Wilson, Forrester, Farrls,
Tickets for the Arts Ball on November 16 are now on sale trom 12 to 1
at the Box Office, Auditorium Building.
two baskets, ono from tlie master
hand of Fred Newcombe and another
from Johnnie Swanson.
Mayers was put off for personals
and Bill Plommer took his place. Then
Norm McDonald and Ackerley scored,
making the score even for the end of
the period.
Extra Period
Hubert King opened the scoring for
the Grads. ln the extra period, and
Norm MacDonald answered back. Russ
Robinson and Fred Newcombe caused
the nets to stir with two nice long
shots but Fred Newcombe fell and
hurt his arm. The Ann) score was
Varsity 2«, Grads. 30.
Science Men Organize
Successful Banquet
Approximately 180 selencenion attended the Third Annual Science
Banquet held lu the Axtoc Room of
the Goorglr Hotel, Thursday. Protestors and students alike threw a-
side the cloak of dignity, and initialed
with one nnother In a general atmosphere of good fellowship and amity.
Speeches that were both entertaining
and Inspiring were made by several
memuers of the Faculty.
The outside speakers Included A. K.
Foremun, Fl. C, representative of the
Portland Cement Association, Chicago; and Geo. A. Walkom, M.L.A.
An excellent and diversified bill of
entertainment Included everything,
trom high class musical scores to the
baffling and tricky manipulations of
a sleight of hand artist.
Armistice Address
Recalls Sacrifice
of Heroes
Au Armistice service "should give
Inspiration and courage und strength
to hope more, work more, and pray
more for the establishment of lasting
peace among nations" according to
Hon. J. lilnchllffe, minister of education, who wus the principal speaker at
the Armistice servlco on Friday.
After Chancellor McKechnie, Hon.
J. Hlnvhllffe, members of various organisations and members of the faculty wore In .place, tho ceremony commenced with "The National Anthem."
This was followed by a thort opening address by Acting President
Brock. In his addrosa he said thnt
the purpose of the meeting was to
celebrate the end of the nightmare of
war aud the dawn Of eternal pence:
and to honor the patriots who died in
the Qreat War. Of these many patriots "each has gained a glorious grave"
In the living tomb of remembrance.
Their honor Is not confined to one
country but tho whole earth is their
The observation of the two-minute
silence followed Dean Brock's address.
Chancellor McKechnie reminded the
students thst "The University of B.C.
has a proud record as regards enlistment. " Conscription , wns unnecessary for the students. The Chancellor
introduced the main speaker, Hon. j.
ginchllffe, minister ot'education tor
rltlsh Columbia, who fas a chaplain
overseas, was in close contact with
the soldiers.
The Minister of Education's address
centred around "Red Letter Days;"
red letter days In the lie of a person
and of a nation. Mmettmet the
events which occur on tfese days alter
the whole course* audi outlook of a
person's or of a nation* life. "Anniversaries, thtKrf6r#,^gmi us the opportunity for thinking over events
which happened on important occasions."
Just as these days can not be experienced without affecting tho whole
of one's lire, so an outstanding event
can not take place in the life ot a nu-
(Continued on page 2.)
On Friday afternoon, at three o-
'clock, ln Room 100, the Debating
Union will meet as a committee of
the Lenguo of Nations, on Disarmament. The meeting is open to the
Student body. The members of the
Union have been allotted to the countries which arc actually members of
the League of Notions, <m<l which sent
delegates to the recent meeting of
the Committee, and will express as
nearly as possible the actual views
of the countries which they represent.
Mr.- Keyserling representing the German delegation, will introduce a resolution calling for a general reduction
In armaments.
There Is already much Interest displayed in the campaigns of the candidates for the position of chairman
of the Committee, a position carrying n great deal of distinction, and
usually conferred on a delegate as a
mark of high esteem. The candidates
for this distinguished position are,
Mr. N. Morley, representing Canada,
Mr. Dour. MacDonald, representing
Czecho-Slovakia, Miss Murgaret Muir-
head representing Holland, and Mr.
Lionel Lalng, representing Russia.
Following the Introduction of the resolution, the delegates will express the
views of their Governments, and will
endeavour to come to a decision pleasing to the Lesser as well as the
Greater Powers.
.MmirisM Speaker To
To-day at noon In Arts 100, students
of thi* University will have the privilege of hearing Archibald Flower of
the Httatford on-Avon Company, deliver an address upon ihe origin and development of his group of players and
of their efforts to suitably commemorate Shakespeare and his pl«ys.
Mr. Flower is perhaps the most
notable man that the Literary and
Scientific Executive has as yet been
sble to secure, and every student Is
urged to attend.
Crowds Attend Theatre Party
As Students Scintillate in Skits
niMottmi» scehc of am imam acts
There was not a Seat or standing room to be had in the auditorium, when,
ut eight o'clock on Saturday night, Conductor C. Haydeu Williams, rose before
an exuberant audience ot students past aud present, to. give the signal for
"Alma Mater." It was the prelude to an uproariously successful Home-Corn*
Ing Theatre Night, with a program aa varied as lt wat excellent.
Mr. Williams first conducted the choir in those two old favourites,
"Comrades-ln-Arms" and "Tho Miller's Wooing," both ot which they sang
with great success, The orchestra then played "Tho Wee Macgregor" and
"March ot the Hamlin Rifles," In grand stylo and Were well applauded tor
their efforts,
Establishing the phenomenal record of winning six straight games.
Varsity's Senior Canadian Rugby
team completed the Big Four Series
by beating Victoria 16-6 at Athletic
Park on Saturday afternoon. In spite
of the fact that Varsity played without several of their regularo, auch as
Wentworth, Berto, Camraossl and Qittus, the game was in their hands almost from the start. Victoria played
their usual clean gamo which was
appreciated by both spectators and
Definite word has been received
from the University of Alberta ao*
coptlng the suggested dates of November 21, and 24. for their two
games hero. Plans for their reception
and entertainment aro being laid and
will be announced at an early date.
Ticket sales at the University wilt
commence almost immediately, the
pasteboards to be sold at the price ot
fifty cents, one-half the down-town
Varsity won the toss and Smith
kicked-off toward the stands. Victoria went down on their 25-yard line
and after gaining three yards in two
downs, they kicked out of touch at
centre. For Varsity, Watson made
eight yards and Grauer bucked the
remainder. On the next down, the
locals lost 10 hard-earned counters on
an off-side, but Shields tallied a deadline score from the following formation. Victoria ended their trio of
attempts by kicking to Varslty'o 40-
yard line. Shields lost ground on a
fake kick aud then booted to the Victoria two-bit marker. A kick finished
the next series of plays and Shields
ran back the offending kick 50 yards
from his own 25-yard line. In three
downs Varsity gained the necessary
yardage but fumbled on the following
third attempt and lost possession.
An outside kick by Victoria failed,
Grauer recovering. Dickson ran 30
yards around right end but two bucks
from Jacksou were held. Then Watson sneaked through to make the
score 60. Shields failed to convert.
(Continued on Page 4)
Aggies Unite to Stage
Enthusiastic Class Party
One of the peppiest Agriculture
dances on record was held at the Willow Hall last Friday evening under
the patronage of Professor and Mrs.
II. M. King and Professor and Mrs.
G. G. Moe. Approximately seventy-
live couples wriggled and squirmed
through waltses, fox trots and varsity
drags and there was a good crowd on
the floor at all times. The dancing
started at eight thirty and continued
till twelve, music being supplied by
the Kollejnans Orchestra.
An air of Informality was furnished
by the fact that there were no programs and towards tho end of the
evening additional life wat put Into
the crowd when all the men gathered
tit one end and gave one of the famous
Aggie .veils. There was n good showing of grads, and students from Arts
and Science, several af the latter hav
Ing heen Invited to attend.
This year It was felt that one large
class party which would include all
the years would I>e better than several
small ones. It was also suggested
that a few people outside the Agriculture Faculty be Invited and these two
tacts combined to make the dance one
of the brilliant affairs of the season.
Sradt. SeM SnitiNit ti U.B.C.
At the outset J. Ross Tolmie. president of the a. m. s, read aloud from
the stage congratulatory telegrams.
received from Qrads in all parts of
the world, as tokens of remembrance
for that great day. In a few short
words he outlined what arrangements
had been made for the erection of a
gymnasium, and said that, with good
fortune, Orads who returned for
Home-Coming next year might tee lt
almost completed. He then called on
Dean Brock to say a few words, The
acting president, in welcoming .tie
Grads who were in the auditorium.
said that it depended on them to build
up a good name for the Varsity and
that U.B.C. looked to Its Qrads for a
high prestige in public opinion.
AM PritiiNt GlYtt Writs
The third speaker, Lyle Atkinson,
president of the Alumni Society, made
a brief and Impromptu speech. He
thanked the whole student body In
the name ot the Alumni for the reception they had given them. He
humorously suggested that the
Sclencemen were, perhaps, still drinking boer, whioh remark was greeted
with loud laughter. This swelled considerably, however, on bis statement
that the Artsmen were far too cultured and gentlemanly.
Clivtr Shits PriSMtii
The Theatrical lteniB were one and
all favored by tho audience. Firstly.
"The Grad's Return," a burlesque presented by the Aggies was welcomed
with no uncertain merriment, followed by 'Dark Harmony," being five
members of Arts '30 in some lively
songs and whose professional air
would well as not have deceived any
uninitiated amongst the listeners.
The next Item was "A Doll's House"
arranged by Arts '31. The singing
and dancing In this were well received, and merited some encouraging laughter nt the antics of two be-
robed individuals on roller-skates.
After au interval of ten minutes,
during which the students gave a
skyrocket for the Grads and sang a
Varsity song, Arts '29 presented an
amuBlnc little skit entitled, "and
how! "and Judging from the applause
the title was no exaggeration. Noxt
the Society of Thoth presented tholr
famous burlesque of "Boadlcoa" which
was greatly appreciated at a downtown theatre earlier ln the week. Ita
ludicrous postures of actors, appealed
to the audience who roared with
laughter at every turn.
Next the Sclencemen presented
their amusing skit of "King Arthur's
Weekly Luncheon," then the Arts '88
ln the shape of two blacks and a very
frightened little fox-terrier, gave some
amusing dialogue In "Rust and Chaff."
The Nursing Section presented a
clever Item entitled "Faculty Innovations," and between this and the last
Item four orchestra-members under
the direction of E. V. Lucas, rendered
two charming little numbers as an
entr'actte. Lastly, the Players' Club
presented a humorous take-off on the
usual specimen of mystery play In
"Whon the Clock Strikes." which was
n fitting end to so exoellent an evening's entertainment, and there wat
complete satisfaction In evtry heart
as th» orchestra played the National
All organisations that took part In
tha Homt-Cemlnfl Theatre Night meet
r«m«v« thtlr propertUt frem the
Auditorium Bulldinfl before 11 e'eleek
neon, Wednesday. w
V >  '',
November 14,1028.
GJhe fflbpartj
(Member of Paclllo Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued  every  Tuesday  and   Friday  by  the  Student   Publleattons   Board   of  the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phonei Point Orey 14S4
Mall Subscriptions rate: $3 per year.   Advertising rates on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Maurice DesBrlsay
Editorial Staff
Senior Editors—May Chrlstlson and Margaret Grant
Associate Editors—Bruoe Carrick,  Phyllis Frerman and Jean Woodworth
Sport Editor—Tempie Keeling
_,oqlL„         _ _ „..._ ...       -._ -
Assistant Editors—Bessie Robertson, Maxine Smith and Malcolm Pretty
Feature Editor—Hlmlu Koalmvoy.    Literary Bdltor— Laurenco Meredith
Reportorlal Staff
. News Manoter—Rodorlck. A. Pllkington
•uslnsas Staff
e Manager—Alan Chandler?   Circulation Mi
Business Assistants—Byron Edward* and Mi
Senlori Margaret Orant.
ansger—John  Leoky
onty Wood
Associates: Bruce Carrick and Jean Woodworth
Assistant: Ilessle Robertson
"Sounding brass, tinkling cymbals" were the words used by
Hon, J. Hlnchllffe, minister of education, In describing the
agitation tot a standardized Canadian National anthem when he
•poke In the auditorium, Friday morning. "Because," he
declared, "the men and women who need sympathy are not
getting it."
To verify the truth of this statement one has only to visit
the Vancouver branch of the Disabled Veterans' Association, 322
Blchards Street, and see there the group of maimed but cheerful
war veterans actually struggling for an Independent existence ln
the heart of what Is boastfully called, "Canada's most progressive city." One cannot help but marvel at the cheerfulness and
friendliness of these men and their dependents who answered the
call of their country during the war, and who now must struggle
on at great disadvantages amid unchecked competition.
As students of the University of British Columbia, we wonder
If to any extent, we are responsible for existing unhappy conditions?
Suppose we were to say to the government of our country,
"We do not want you to go to the expense of establishing a C. 0.
T.C. unit at this University until you show us you are prepared
to And suitable positions for all disabled veterans." Or suppose
we were to go a step further and say, "We do not want a gymnasium built at this University until a properly equipped club-
room is provided free of taxation, for disabled veterans of this
city," If we were to take such action it would not be long before
We realized that we are responsible for existing unhappy conditions, to some extent, and that we have certain powers of
government at this University.
One of the main complaints against our University is that
we are too self-centred and do not take sufficient interest In
the affairs of outside life. Our main Interests seem to lie in
rugby games, pep meetings, and examinations; and even our
friendships are gradually becoming narrowed within the bounds
of fraternities and sororities.
If the University would forget its petty Interests for a while,
and do something to help "the men and women who need sympathy," we woUld create a friendship perhaps more valuable
than some of the artificial friendships we might form on the
We believe, toq, that the university would benefit from contact with such organizations as the Disabled Veterans' Association. This summer when the question of dues came up before
a meeting, members of the association decided not to raise the
initiation fee from one dollar to two dollars on the ground that
the increased cost might prevent some unfortunate veteran from
joining the association.
Surely an organization with such characteristic unselfishness would be able to teach our University something of true
"College Spirit," anil we might question if, after all, our existing
exclusive university organizations are bearing the correct names
when they call themselves "fraternities" antl "sororities". Perhaps they might be called "sounding brass, tinkling cymbals."
Maurice DesBrisay.
Class and Club Notes
The Annual Handicap Tournament
of the University Chess Club came
to an end last week when the two
finalists, R. A. Pllkington and H. Freeman met ln terrific combat.
For nearly an hour the intellectual
battle raged before dozens of spectators until finally the last valiant
rook of Freeman fell before his opponent's forces, leaving Pllkington
the master of the gory battlefield.
Both finalists had to fight hard to
reach the last round, their victims
in the semi-finals being M. Lerner and
W. Wenneger.
Ab a result of a challenge issued to
the Btudeut Christian Movement concerning their resent circulation of a
questionnaire on problems connected
with the war, a public debate will be
held this afternoon at three o'clock lu
Arts 100. Mr. Denis Murphy and Mr.
Robert Keyserllng will uphold their
contention that "The submission of
theae Questions Is both futile and silly,"
and will be opposed by selected representatives trom the Student Christian
The next meeting ot the Varsity
Christian Union will be held on November IB, at 12:10, in Arts 804. The
meeting will be addressed by Mr. H.
Btone, late of* the Rabbinical Seminary, Budapest. His subjeot will be,
"The Jew and the Bible/' Mr. Stone
Is a Christian, and an exoellent student ot the Hebrew language. The
meeting Bhould be ot great Interest,
and all students are cordially invited.
The next meeting ot the Mathematics Club will be held at the home
ot Mr. Ralph James, 4716<4th Ave.
West on Thursday, November 15, at
8:15 p.m. Take No. 15 car to Blanca
Street. Mr. R. Hull will speak on
"The Development of Symbolical Al*
The Biological Discussion Club will
hold a meeting at the home ot Miss
Verna Lucas, 3520 King Bdward Ave.,
on Mon. Nov. 19, at 8 p.m. Miss Margaret Keillor will give a paper entitled "About Ourselves."
In spite of thef.fact that "Rain"
should have been the feature song at
the S.C.M. camp at West Bay last
week-end, a very enjoyable time was
spent. Interesting discussions took
place In the various study groups on
"The Functions of the Family" and
"The Value of Conventions," whllo
hiking and canoeing also helped to
make the two days pass most pleasantly. Those who were present from
outside the student body, in the capacity of either leadors or chaperones
were Rev. Harry Avison, Western
Secretary of the S.C.M., Mr. Frank
Fldler, Provincial Boy's Work Secretary; Miss W. Tipping, Miss A. Johnson, Miss M. Osterhout and Miss O.
Dr.W.E. Alexander
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 tbe corner of Tenth Avenue and
Sasamat, above the Vancouver
Drug Store. This should prove of
great convenience to the students.
Dr. Alexander will be at hla office
late afternoons and evenings. He
also wishes to say that his work is
guaranteed and that he is prepared
to offer vety special rates to University students. Remember I just
nt the end of the bus line,
Phone, Point Orey, 808 X.
Student's Gowns
Kept in Stock
We can also make up
any quantity to Order.
We have already supplied many U. fi. C.
Phone: Sey. 3872
Church f8
British Workmanship and
British  Leather nave
iven Church's English
hoes   an  International
Armietice Service
(Continued from Page 1)
tion without leaving some mark and
causing   great   changes.
Armistice Day is a "red letter day"
In the history of this university, of
the British people and of all the civilised world, and therefore should be
The results of the Armistice belong
to three categories; present, immediate and future. The Immediate effects
the Armistice are the tremendous relief
from the fearful tension and the problems of re-establishment.
On Armistice day we "commemorate
the noble men and women who fought
and died doing what they conceived to
be thetr duty." We aim "remember
all men and women who developed
nobleness In the Oreat War and died
In it but are not yat dead." For many,
the maimed and wounded, the war
did not end with the Armistice but Is
still continuing. We should remember always that Canada Is free to-day
as a result of thetr suffering,
A future result of the war may be
everlasting peace, In obtaining this
patience Is needed since natum can
not ba changed over night. The speaker concluded by saying that "a time
would come when nation would not
lift up sword against nation."
The procession hoaded by tho
wreath bearer ot the students' Council
and of the University Branch of the
Cauodian Legion, paraded to the
Science Building, where the wreaths
wore placed at the foot of the memorial.
Jackie Souders Orchestra
Featured at Livety Pep Meeting
Jackie Souders and his band from
the Strand Theatre were the feature
attraction at a monster Pep-meeting
which was held at noon, Friday, November 9. This Prince of Baton Wleld-
ers led his orchestra through the most
entertaining program offered bo tar
this year at the university.
The orchestra then featured Al
Jolson'a latest song success, 'There's
a Rainbow Around My Shoulder,"
with a vocal refrain hy Olle Olson
and a trombone duet by Vlv Teas-
dale and Jackie, with Incidental
mouth organ and banjo accompanists.
Three farcical Imitations ot pictures
Remington's "The End ot the Trail."
"Tbe Hunt In Old Kngland," and
"Early Indian Life In B. C„" were
poserl by Charlie Pallet and Jackie.
"Jeanlne, I Drean*. of Lilac Time"
was sung by Olie Olson and two foxtrots played by the orchestra with a
brief clog-danco hy Jackie brought
the program to a close.
At the conclusion of the performance the Mamooks were hosts to the
orchestra   at   tea   In   the   Cafeteria.
There will be a meeting of the Debating Union to-day noon In Arts 108.
Something Aeu*
4704 Hastings St. E.
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sit* mit*u sr UMtftrtas.
list silly Ss tksy trsls let
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They have Just recently opened a
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end You'll Never Regret It.
R- J. SPROTT, B.A,, Prssltlsnt
PHONBSi   SBYMOUR  1310  * 71M
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Private Banquet loom for Portion trom IS to 125.
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ai Reduced Prices
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Marcel Sprout was the great master
interpreter "of alienees, of vacant
spaces of the unmentionable." He had
the great knack of expressing the in*
expressible. Ho reached that goal
which he ever strove for, one ot com*
filete oonsumate transcendental ob*
Ivlon, which Virxlan Woof seeks
when she says, "I want to write a
novel about sllenoe, the library, the
things that I never Ujlnk of." These
things Inexpressible, these Ions, dim
siestas which he bids Indulge In and
most ot all these things Inexpressible.
His title to tame was achieved by
his one great novel "A La Mode et
Aveo Chic," (The Effervescence of the
Immutable). It is really a great cycle
of catastrophes that runs into and
out of eight tomes. Here are some ot
his books:
"Avez-vous la plume de ma tante."
"Non, J'ai le crayon de mon oncle."
"La Vie Partstenne."
"La Nult, comma elle est belle."
"La Nult, No. II."
"R.S.V.P." and many others.
Sprout's novels are not narratives
la the worst sens* but have ln them
the paradox of the perpetual imperceptible changes of things inexpressible.
In fact Sprout himself Is a thing Inexpressible.
Book Reviews
The Calendar
By a Gentleman with a Dlshrag.
(Dunn and Dumner Co.)
A charming book written In a naive
manner. The plot 1b placed ln a university with Units as the principal
characters; Professors also play an
Important part, for they control the
Units ln a sinister manner. The brief
details of the story are: An unwary
student is enticed into taking up with
eighteen Units. These lead him on
and on and on, until the villain enters
disguised as an examination paper.
His hard appearance frighten* the
student who, when he sees the writing on the wall of the mysterious letters B. A. C„ flees. A well expressed
book.   Price 14.50.
* *     •
"What ia the Matter with the Cat.?"
by Indigestlus (Wuss N. Wuas Co.
Ltd.. etc.)
All one need do is paralyze one's
mind for an hour and this automatically becomes a charming hook, This
Ih u novel of vivid oxotlc and hectic
impressions. None but tho one who
writes under the "nom de plum" of
Indlgestius could achieve such utter
abandonment of Ideas In one novel.
The effect Is totally superb In that
It creates a—well you know the kind—
vision. The entire result Is that there
wells up In one's own bosom the feeling suggested by thu book and its
plot. A book well expressed. Price,
26c (with or without card pictures.)
a     a     a
The "Handbook," by J. W. and H. B.
(Bony and Liver wrong.)
An unsolved mystery that touches
the heart and the pocket-book. Quality and tono of this book are greatly
aided by the spaces between the
lines. The frontispiece shows a benign gentleman who beams down upon a "Welcome to '32" and the plans
of the University Rrounds. Through
the story there Is the haunting figure
of "QypHy Oym," a character that Is
hounded from house and home by tho
wicked Mr. Budget. A book thut expresses Itself well. Price 25c, (Including timetables.)
• «     *
"Tumuli! Ho!" hy Pllkington and
AhraniHon (The Hot House Publishing
A thrilling tale of gang raids on
Tamale Houses where the ferocious
Enchiladas roam, Is the scene of this
new type of thriller. Intermixed with
gey restaurant scenes conies tho
harsher noter of the grim life of backstage vaudeville. Galsworthy, at his
best, cannot equal the pathos produced when the little Chill Coiicarne
Is torn from the arms of his mother
and ls hurled, a prey for all unscrupulous varsity students, Into the blatant
blase, bisarra stage life. Gxpresaud
well, a good book.    Price, fS 38.
In the pale-blue moon,
1 saw a long-legged loon
On a far away shore . , .
For the rest of this super-parody
see last week's Literary Supplement.
Slowly through the library
The senior strides alone:
"Who oan tell If I go to the ataoks to
Or only to loaf alone?"
Came the answering moan
"To loaf alone."
And further strides the senior
And looked not east nor west:
"But If 1 must go to the stacks so soon
Perhaps In the stacks is rest!"
And the sophs around him guessed,
"In the stacks is rest."
Tho senior strides on dreamily
He passes the desk with a slam.
A bearded sentinel bars his way:
"Do you know who I am?"
The echo broke the calm:
"You know who I am?"
Who says there are no dreams? Why
I remember
The times before the dawning of the
Sometimes in June, sometimes ln void
When nightmares revelled in a ghastly way
Strong cheese and lobsters linger on
and smoulder.
Late   suppers   bring   delerium,   me-
Such dreams as leave the dreamer
ten years older.
Who says there are no dreams?
Pity the old bus, with her tarnished
And flaunting red of paint for she Is
Her splendid days, spent at the varsity,
Have passed like men of science, gay
and bold;
And poor old bus looks like an empty
Down which no Whltewlnga and his
cart has strolled,
Dreams ln the garage with futility
Dead to the world, just like a man
Poor bug, with chewing gum and notebooks strewn.
*      ♦      ♦
And ho this bus, with broken dreams
of Juno,
When only summer students tilled her
Keats In tho garage and Is filled with
That on her velvet seats the Science
Has   lounged,   while  standing   co-eds
glared in vain.
At last in settled sadness she will fall
Like a brave freshman in a science
She dreams of when her newness was
'Tls only  by  her  wheels  you  know
she's tired.
The thoughts we think or dimly sense
The flighty thoughts of flighty youth
So delicate, yet so Intense
But still defying word ot mouth—
The thoughts that youth can not express—
Cerebral vacuums, domes most dense,
Bones more solid than you guess-
Hemmed   in   with  dumbmms  like  a
Alas that c ran I uni s so hollow
Hhould e'er acquire poetic bent
And attempt the muse to follow
In the old Lit. Supplement,
This Incoherent chaos may
Hy hard work he mode orderly
Or nine upon u future day
Vacate the college—li.A.C
Man (rushing Into editor's office)—
'See here, you've published an announcement of my death by mistake
You must fix that up somehow."
Kdltor—"Well, we never contradict
anything we have published, but I'll
tell you what I'll do. I'll put you ln
the births column tomorrow and give
you a fieBh start."—Ex.
From "Collltoh Humor" Apr. 1, 1313
The dear old souls of the S.C.M.
have Invented a brand new way of
promoting Peace and Loving Kindness, and incidentally have created a
masterpiece unique In the anuals of
contemporary literature, They have
now practically eliminated war by
circulating a questionnaire among the
students ot the U.B.C. which ls a work
of art, to say the least.
The questionnaire IS of an exceedingly vague and ambiguous nature,
making a direct "yes" or "no" answer
impossible, but, however, possesses
the quality of being open to any Interpretation the originators may desire—
after it has been answered.
The only way the Intelligent reader
who has beon properly brought up on
"Muck-a-Muck'and kindred literature,
could answer the questions is as follows:
"(1) Yes, with reservations; (2) No,
with reservations; (3) It depends; (4)
Maybe; (6) If conditions warrant; (8)
I'll bite; (7) Dunt esk"—aud so on.
The only fault with this literary
effort is that it ls not long enough,
The Litany critic suggests that it
could be improved by some of the following additions:
(1) Is Bnglish I. inevitable? (2)
Why do you read the Literary Supplement? (3) Would you fight in an
Arts-Science brawl? (4) What would
you do If a Freshman pulled your
nose? (6) Do you believe that the
theory ot continental drift is modi-
fled by Einstelns theory of Relativity,
and thus might cause a cosmic war?
(6) Do you think the Students' Council could abolish war? (7) Do you believe that an effective disarmament
plan would be effective? (8) Did your
mamma raise her boy to be a soldier?
(9) Do you think that a little more common souse and a little less sloppy
sentimentality and theorizing would
materially aid world peace?
On the whole this Questionnaire
stands out as one of the brightest
and most entertaining imaginative
efforts of the year.
Ah Gooey
Fantastic Chinatown lay sprawling
In the midst of the city. Her streets,
like talons, slowly encroached upon
tlio city's limits set for the yellow-
man and his kind. Dim lights gleamed In the weak electric signs and
mado purple and yellow streaks across
the wot pavement. Somnolent Chinamen dozed In their little shops.
Now the above elegant literary Introduction starts the story of my
little Chinese friend Ah Gooey, second cousin to Ah Jim and brother to
Ah Gee.
Crouched in the corner behind a
rickety old counter selling antiques
bought from "Woolworth's," I flrst
saw Ah Qooey. I Instantly knew that
It was Ah Gooey because those were
the first words or word he spoke to
me, and since everything Chinese ls
backwards, he must have addressed
not me but himself.
"Mr. Qooey," I murmured suavely,
"I am a representative of that great
journal called the "Boobyssey." It
seems that for every Litany edition
there must be a Chinese note.
"Yeah," he answered fluently In
"Yeh," I replied, "you've grasped
the Idea Immediately. Now please
tell me your life story as you do to
our Literary Editor."
"No Babe," he answerd In a quaint
dialect, but I sellee you fo' nitty fit'
cent one joss stick. You ketchum
bargain, huh?"
This frank confession startled me
no I Instantly asked for further details and ns he went on there dawned
upon me the fact that In writing Chinese cltiiructora the Imagination, not
the Chinaman, must be used to get
I slowly backed out of the shop In
order to escape before Ah Gooey
culled In h cop and complained that
I was trying to get something from
Begger: Give me a little money to
buy a meal with, will ye?
College Man: Money? I haven't any
money. (Fumbling In pocket he mid-
denly finds some.) Mlgosh, I must
have somebody else's suit on.
i ns.siisii* is i i mu11 ii n i Min 'i sniiism isni'<i i
Just Arrived
-The New York
The very latest In 8hlrts
with collar attached.
Drop in and look them over.
"Your Bosom Friend"
Gold's Haberdashery
"TIm Lltttt Msi km*i ths 0srt*v"
< "SHiiSnS I'I SH I SulH SiiS.»"S-SmHSH Si|ii>l«H »
McLeod'* Barber Shop
063 Dunumuir Street
(Pacific Stage Depot)
Special rates far students on
French Conversation
and Coaching
Phone: Point Orey 879
0-aduata Paris UnWsrslty
graduate Paris univmlty
Offlasrof rr-moh Aeadwiy
Brlghest 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 from tha beat Ing-sdients
722 Oranvllle Street
Cummohore (Me
Deliciout Meal*   -:-    Courteous Strata*
One price only, buys all the
style and comfort a young
man needi. At the National Clothes Shops.
Clothes Shops
Oor. Gamble and Hastings tta.
Satis/action   Guaranteed • -" f.'fSWf.^ "
, fc
*-•*        ■       '   iii.i''. -i
enior Hoop Stars
Squash All Comers
Varsity Women Basketballers staged an exhibition game when the
Senior "A" met the Senior "B," on
Friday night, in the V.A.C. gym. The
"B" team put up a fine fight and showed good combination, but were unable
to score.
Ilie first quarter was fairly even,
the "B" team keeping the "A" team
down to a tcore of 4.   In the second
Jiuarter the "A" team got on their
eet, acorlng ten points In all. At the
end of the flrst half tho scoro was
10*14, tho teoond team being spotted
20 by tbe "A" team. In the third
Quarter the game was keenly contested, Senior "A" scoring only 4 points
and Helen Magulre scoring a freo
shot tor the '11" team, lu the lust
quarter the Senior "A" took the lead
and wrought havoc with the second
team. Basket after basket was scored
In quick succession. The "B" team
didn't even get a look In and although
tbey tried hard were unable to check
the twlft passing aud fine team-work
of the "A" team. The whistle blew
With Senior "A" ahead 40*21.
On the "A" team, Thelma Mahon,
Rene Harris and Rettlo Tingley played a spectacular game. For the
Senior "B." Lois Tourtellotte and Kay
Kldd  put up a good defense.    The
Senior '^"--Thelme Mahon (8),
Claire Menten (4), Rene Harris (10),
Rettie Tingley (12), Jean Whyte (0),
Sarjorle Lannlng, Florence Carlisle,
ary Campbell.
Senior "B"—Lois Tourtellotte, Kay
Kldd, Helen Magulre (1), Ella Hardy,
Clara Mercer, Muriel Crawford.
gtnlor "A" Dtftatt Mtralomat
On Saturday night the Senior "A"
lived up to their reputation ot last
year, by defeating the Meralomas
18-16, after a hard struggle. The game
was remarkable for tne cumber ot
fouls and poor shooting on both sides.
Both teams displayed fine team-work.
In the first half, Meralomas had the
edge, Varsity just managing to hold
them to a 11-all tie. In the third
quarter, the co-eds dominated, holding
Meralomas scoreless while they
chalked up five points. The last
quarter was very keenly contested.
The game ended with Varsity victorious 18-16.
Rettie Tingley turned tn a brilliant
game at guard while Rene Harris and
Jean Whyte were outstanding on the
forward line. For Varsity: Thelma
Mahon, Claire Menten (2), Rene Harris (8), Jean Whyte (2), Rettie Tingley (6), Marjorie Lannlng (1), Florence Carlisle, Mary Campbell. Total
18 poluts.
At the Rotary Ice Carnival on Friday, November 9, Science '80 won the
men's relay, In 3 minutes 86 1-6 sees.
Their team was well matched and fast,
so they manag d to keep ahead of Arts
'31 and Science '32, who followed them
Arts 29 with four expert skaters
easily carried off the Women's Relay.
Lily Dobson, third skater, easily in*
creased a good lead. When she passed
to Jean Ballard on the last lap, the
race was cinched. Jean lengthened
the distance between herself and Arts
'SI and Arts '32 and crossed the tape.
On the whole, Varsity made a good
showing nt the Carnival, much better
IImii that of Inst year.
Editor, "Ubyssey."
Dear 8ir:
A very Btrange sight for this University was seen when a man ln the
Junior year had the "audacity" »o
wear the regulation undergraduate
gown ln public In the library. Why-
should this seem so strange to us?
Why ahould not the other men wear
their gowns around the campus? I
am sure there must be some who
would like to do so, as It Is so In
keeping with the traditional atmosphere of the University. It is done
elsewhere — ln Cambridge, Oxford,
even so near as the Anglican Theological College, the men must wear their
gowns tn public. It ls what one expects to see on entering the University, and its absence ls Indeed disappointing, especially as it was quito
common a few years ago before we
moved to the Point. The advantages
are Intangible but strong; it makes for
a deeper reverence for our Alma
Mater; It strengthens the traditions
slowly growing up; it distinguishes
the Upper years from the Freshmen;
lt gives us a little much needed advertising of a different and more
academic sort than the annual Snake
I think It is probably the attending
graduates who are to blame. They,
Ht least, ahould wear their gowns and
set us the example while they are continuing their studies nt the University, I for one think it is tho right
and proper thing to do.
Hoping to see more gowns tn future,
1 am
Sincerely yours.
Co-eds To Compete
At Track Meet
The women will enter Interclass relay teams In the Indoor track meet to
be held on November 17. Arta 'Ti Is
considered a strong quartette since It
has Florence Carlisle, former high
school star. Arts '80, with Muriel
Harvie, and Thelma Mahon, Is also
counted on to make a good showing.
Arts '29 Is having difficulty in fielding a team.
At a mooting of the Women's Grans
Hockey Club, a resolution to the effect
that grass hockey bo made a minor
sport wns passed unanimously. This
Club has made great progress this
year, entering tor tho first time, In a
league. Beginning this week, Mr. Palmer tho best grass hockey coach In
the city, will be on hand nt practice*
on Wednesday afternoon which will be
held at Connaught Park, tho best
grass hockey field.
Whether or not the aim ot the Club
will be achieved will depend on tho
reBult ot the Women's Athletic Society meeting to be held in the near
future where the matter will be
brought up.
The next grass hockey league gamo
will be played against Normal this
Saturday morning at Connaught Park
at 8; 46. To-day, a practice game will
be played against Lord Byng at the
playing field at 33rd and Dunbar.
Canadian Rugby
(Continued from Page 1)
Near the end of the quarter, Gillanders Intercepted a pass and crossed
the line for an additional five points.
The period ended with the score 11-0
for Varsity, Smith falling to convert
the last touch.
After the Victoria kick-off, Varsity
made their yards in two downs but
Rhodes tumbled and lost possession
of the ball. From centre Victoria
made no gain In two downs and their
kick Was run back and kicked to the
40-yard line by Shields. A few minutes later Jackson bucked the necessary yards twice ln succession and
then Dirom went around left end for
a score. Shields failed to convert.
Following the kick-off, a play from
Shields to Dirom carried the ball 40
yards toward the Victoria Goal.
Odium was held on a buck but Dirom
made 10 around left end. He followed
up with a buck almost to the goal-
line but inadvertently passed forward
to Hall in goal. On the ten-yard line
McMillan for Victoria grabbed a fumble and ran back 15 yards. The Island
City then relieved with a kick to
centre. The whistle blew with the
ball in Victoria's possession on Varsity's   Klyard   line.     Score:   1(1-0.
Victoria   kicked   short   but   referee !
Sax   Crossley   ordered   a   re-kick   because   the   ball   bad   not   pone   the   re  i
quired  ten  jards.    Dirom   went  ilnwii
on the centre line with the next kick.
On their tlrst  down, Varsity  lost  ten j
for bettiK offside in the line of scrim- j
mage.    Grauer then kicked to the opposing  -30-yard    line.     Varsity   next
galnod  possession  of the  ball  In  the
Victoria  25-yard area.    A  kick  from
Grauer  was   held   on   the   Koal   line.
During   Victoria's   eight  downs   Varsity was offside In the line of scrimmage twice and Victoria failed once
to give the necessary three yards on
a   kick.     On   centre   Grauer   bucked
twice for the necessary yardage but
Varsity   lost   the   ball  on   a   fumble.
The final period opened with a
usual break. Dick Wllniot, a Varsity
Intermediate playltiK on Victoria's
line-up, blocked a kick and recovered
it ou a lucky bounce to gallop over
for U score. Victoria failed to convert. During the greater part of this
quarter Watson, the Impromptu but
none tho less effective quarterback,
was off the Meld and Sandy Smith
called signals while Hall officiated as
centre, an unusual Innovation in the
University formation. Tho Interest-
lug play continued until the Dual
whistle with no high lights or scores.
Referee; 8nx Cmatifly.
Varsity; Smith, Pcarco, Hall, Cliffe,
Odium, Jackson, Gillanders, ('urn
mlngs, Duncan, Coleman, Watson
Shields, Dlckiion, Dirom, Grauer,
Rhodes, Fougnnr.
Senior Hclence men may obtain
tickets for the annual dinner of the
Association of Professions! Engineers
at the reduced rate of 92.60 for students.
Apply to
R. L.  Morrison
Sc.  29.
South Hill Trims
First Soccerites
On Saturday at Dunbar Park, the
1st team played South Hill, one of the
leaders of the 2nd division. A strong
wind was blowing straight along the
field from the east and the wet clay
of the field made the ball slip along
In a way to surprise the players and
give Indecent Joy to the small group
of spectators.
South Hill had the wind nt their
bucks In the first half, and taking advantage of this to keep the team well
down the field, scored a goal within
about two minutes or play, and secured not long afterward. Rlgby, who
hail u cold did not show up very well
at left hall ami Wyndum seemed out
of place nt right half. Ariel* a shortlived Inlorrlmnge nf position between
Todd und Hlghy, tho two wing halves
switched, wilh some Improvement, Var-
ally got the ball well In Its own hair
ii nd by clever, Inst passing on the
"floor" between tho cent re-forward
and liiNldoleft sifted through Ihe opposing Imlv s and fullbacks; Partridge
was given n ctuinco and lilt the cross-
bur, the bull rebounded to Todd, who
hit the left-hand post, and when the
ball came back one more Into play,
Chalmers put It through. South Hill
got two more well-earned goals In
this half.
In the second half Varsity had the
same advantage of wind and kept the
ball most of the time in the attack,
but though getting several corners,
were unable to score.
The halves found lt difficult to keep
the opposing wings checked, and Chalmers has not yet learned to utilize the
whole forward line. Tho other forwards on the whole, are Inclined to
pass under pressure and keep the ball
moving toward goal. Newall did well;
Allan was his usual steady self; Mitchell played a dashing game reminiscent
of Verne Wright.   Score 4*1.
Cavell Vanquishes
Second Soccerites
Saturday last Varsity II. Soccerites
dropped a hard tussle to Cavell Athletic by 2-0. If ever a team had bad
luck Varsity did on this occasion.
The College forwards swarmed round
the opposing, but Just could not locate
the net.
Although U.B.C. only fielded nine
mon they had all the play. After ten
minutes play Cavell scored what was
obviously an offside goal, but unfortunately the referee made a bad decision and awarded a point. The Collegians attacked hotly but the same
old trouble dogged their footsteps.
They could not shoot.
After the oranges the Students returned to the attack. McKellar hit
the underside of the bar on three
occasions from close range, England
then struck the Inside of the post, and
ol! tho forwards and half backs tried
their luck. Even the backs went up
and occasionally took a pot hut all ln
vain, In the midst of frantic attempts
to equalize, Cavell broke away and
scored again with an unstoppable
Por the Cold ami Blue, Kngland
played a stellar game. He engineered
all the attacks in his best display yet,
and really deserved to find the net.
Thaln turned in a nice exhibition of
defensive work. Davidson did well in
the first period but fell away later,
Miles was a tower of strength at
centre half, while McKeller put in
some beautiful crosses which should
havo been turned to account.
Varsity: McGregor, King, Yolland,
Thaln, Miles, McKellar, England,
Wade, Davidson.
Christ Church Trounces
Varsity Second Eleven
On Thanksgiving Day the Second
Soccer men took a terrific trouncing
from Christ Church, 8-n.
Vurslty was outplayed In all departments ot the game throughout and
merited the lacing they received. In
the tlrst half the Churchmen counted
twice despite a good defensive display by King and Miles.
After the turnover the Gold and
Blue territory was overrun and the
students dropped six goals, one on u
fumble hy tho goalkeeper.
Only Miles plaved up to form lu this
half hut he could not stem the thin
slnglelmiidfld, despite a valiant effort.
Varsity missed a penalty after the
referee had disallowed the flrst shot
which found the net, Varsity: McGregor, King, Pollock, Hundemou,
Miles, McKellar, Kngland, and David
son, Yolland, Huilth.
Ketabthhed m*
Proposed New Regulations
Indicate a continuous value
for your books.
We do all kinds of
Phons, Ssy. m
VMMtm*'i LstSlsi SsiIshi Csllsis
Night leheel four nights each
Studenls may unroll at any time
422 Riohards 0t.   at Hastings
Phona, Hey. 9136
Evening Dress
Gentlemen who wish to attend meetings or "functions '
where Evening Dress is considered de riffueur can be
accommodated at the Parisian
Costumers (opposite the tiros-
venor Hotel on Howe Street)
for the modest sum of gtSO
per evening     Shirts," "fiei,
and Collars extra.
Only One Address
I Parisian Costumiers
84! HOWE ST.
Opposite Grosvenor Hotel
Phone, Sey. 8499
»isi ins.s"*'»"— s.is*s"i is. mum .sus 'S.s»snSi*>
Saturday Evening
Lester Court
(By Invitation)
(Nsthliti Tss Lsrss—NsthlM Ts* Small
A'Minm.dati.n mis' TtrMt ts Suit All
Ideal for Dances
and Parties
Prompt Delivery
Van Bros.
1966 Commercial Dr.
Phone High. 90
lust a fluTt eiffsrent. M«as In the
latest models wljhjloeWe*Vrsetiol
Vsst sne tissue Trousers.
Vsry Smart and Quit* dermal
$34.00 and up.
Turpin Bros.,
Men's Outfitters
It Pave to Play with the
Best Equipment
Oeorge has it, and at the
Least Cost
Skates & Boots
Complete outfits for $0.86
with   tube  or  ordinary
steel skates
George Sparling
Doug. 4181        1U BOBSON St,
Fine Bepairs
Beol Service
Varsity Service Station
Phone: Feint Orey 36
10th and Blanca (Varaity Oats)
Consolidation Sale!
Astounding Values in
Young Men's Clothing
College men I Come to Dick's Consolation Sale.
Young men's Suites, Overcoats, Tuxedos, Furnishings—everything marked at sale prices. Don't
miss this opportunity—call around now and completely outfit yourself. Come and see for yourself the astounding array of bargains.
On Friday, a silvsr-Hnked braoslst,
eat with blue stones.    Plndsr please
return to book store or Mary Barton,
Hastings, at Homer


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