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The Ubyssey Nov 1, 1927

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/ssued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
BpH
Volume X,
VANCOUVER, B.C., NOVEMBER 1st, 1927
No. 10.
Buaaai
Varsity Canadian Ruggers
Swamp Capital City Squad
Vanity 21, Victoria 1    Upton Cup Within Gras^
"We have a real team now," snld Coach Burley, after Vnrslty had
shattered the last hopes of Victoria at Athletic Park on Saturday. The
University team, with an Improved style, and play superior to uuy displayed
IS previous games, took on the air of chumplons and proved themselves
worthy ot holding the title.
The game had hardly started when Shields booted the ball over the
deadline for the flrst point. Victoria made yards and then kicked. Wentworth
■ caught the ball and ran twenty-five yards and then, when Victoria lost ten
yards on an offside penalty, Shields put over his second dendlino with little
effort. Viotorla was encouraged when they reached Varsity's five-yard line.
However  Varsity  made  certain  of
Sitting the ball well out and Shields
ed it for sixty yards,
Viotorla picked up the ball and tor
s moment lt looked as though thoy
were away but Anderson made a
brilliant taokle at centre. A little
liter, Currle aid Wentworth ran up
twenty yards with a caught ball and,
after a kick, the teams stood five
yards trom Victoria's back line, where
Varsity forced « safety touch, gaining
two more points. Just before the
quarter-time whistle blew, Straight
made a nice plunge through Victoria's
line and made yards,
Early in the second quarter, Shields
■cored another point when he klckod
i dead-liner from forty-five yards out.
After a succession ot kicks Wentworth
ill?.'-,? L^lJrtv °L? Pa£L«™ i   Oa Saturday, Ootober »th, at Wilson
EXwS *L unf n« yhot«;nn?UrinwS W, South Vancouver, Varsity's first
bucked the line on the second down ;„„„„„'.. ,„„.„ *i„.,=,i .«,„... k.., »-~«
and raised the score to ten points by
Notice to Students!
In aeoordanoe with the ouotom
of prevloua yaara, all leotures
and laboratory work oohadulad
for Saturday morning next will
be oanoelled.
The admlnletratlve offices will
be oloaed on Saturday morning.
L. S. KLINOK,
Preeldent.
First Soccer Lose
to South Hill 4-2
planting the ball behind the line. The
eonvert tailed. Victoria replied with
s rouge a few minutes later. This was
their flrst and last score.
At half time Helmer came on ln
place Of Currle is quarter, the latter
returnlns at three-quarter time. Varsity now pulled a succession of end
run combinations in whioh Straight,
Helmer and Wentworth largely
figured. Wentworth went over the
Una for another touch when he and
Helmer combined on an end run, The
soccer team played their best game
of the season.
The score of 4*2 by no means represented the run ot play for South Hill
were twice decidedly lucky. Early
In the flrst halt Spllsbury shot high
over the bar from a good position
while South Hill's second goal was
very questionable for the scorer
seemed to be in an offside position.
The game started with a rush by
the Varsity forwards who remained in
the South Hill goal-mouth for some
time.   Much raid-Meld play followed in
eonvert tailed.   At the beginning ot J*'<* **%hn,«h *™M ° I?efh«a v«
the last quarter Helmer again made JJ« h"[fldvnfl°ld £"«nh f0,S „d *£ \*£
Sway with the ball and ran thirty-five f^* ?i*yerh8', ^"IffiJ %H
Rrds, the longest run of the day. Sje.n",j,e    'ut   °,e™L "°^wngTn^
om then until the end ot the game, bright and  good tacking by  Todd
with tho exception of one down, the ^dH^lfpp°^la»    ?,L*T !^T,
play was confined to Victoria's end of .c^l.nvu«d   »c.°nr,!t« <rZ V 'h-iV
the field. Varsity scored another rouge | twenty-five minutes from the begin
and soon after Cummlngs topped the
score with a touch-down.
VARSITY TO FIGHT
EDMONTON SQUAD
Saturday noxt will hoo Varsity In
interprovlncial battle with tho much
heralded Edmonton squad. This Ih the
first major football game ot the year
and should be attractive and Interesting from all stand-points. Varsity's
line-up will probably consist of the
likely members for this year's McKechnie Cup squad. Candidates have
been fighting hard for a position on
the team and competition has been
keen. The strenuous workouts of the
last practices coupled wtth the outside
work the men have been doing, are
putting the fellows ln the beBt ot
shape. Both Coach Tyrwhltt and
Coach Casselman have been working
hard and Saturday should show some
fast work.
It is just a year ago whon Varsity
trotted out a bunch of young and
tender greenhorns to do battle against
the powerful Vancouver Rep. This was
supposed to have been a Hpnclul feature  of  the  Homecoming  Week.
We lost 31 • 6 lu a one sided fracas.
Since then, h/"-"",,vor> wo have been
climbing the go.,!- atairs and to-day
we have « team second to none in
British Columbia, Come out Hnt.nr-
day and enjoy the sight of two mighty
machines in action.
Saturday's gamn In to be the llrst
in a Merles of three, so to speuk, to
prove the championship of Canada. By
defeating Bdmonton Huturday, winning from Dalhousle at Christmas and
aguln taking the McKechnie cup,
emblem of the B. 0. Championship, In
the Spring, Varsity will stand ih
Canadian Champions In the English
Code, and will deserve the right to
represent thla country in New Zealand
next Summer. Think what this will
mean to our own Varsity—world
publicity and all that goes with it.
nlug when Henkel put South Hill
ahead. South Hill were put on the
defensive for about ten minutes during which time Gaudin nearly broke
through. On a rush by the South Hill
forwards Woolrldge put them two
ahead. Thu scorer seemod to bo quite
offside but tho referee payed no attention to tho protest by the Varsity
players. Varsity again pressed hard
and were rewarded when Cy. Manning
jlgot possession of the ball, tricked
three opponents and then drove into
the net. Just before half-time Wool-
ridge put South Hill ahead 3 -1.
During the flrst half the Varsity
half-backs had been very effective ln
breaking up the attacks of South Hill,
Al. Todd being particularly outstanding. The forwards, however, had not
(Continued on Page 4)
THEATRE NIGHT
To all people taking part In the
programme for Theatre Night, lt Is
up to each one of you to make a success of your act, and the only way to
do this ia to practice your act of ion.
no not wait till Thursday night, practice on your own Initiative. Ami don't
fowl the full dress rehearsal on
Thursday evening. See the person
looking alter your ad he, or she,
will toll you at exactly what time you
Will go (Ml Die Stage, l>o not be late
iis you v\l|| thereby Hi row Hi<> whole
it liimi'sul behind.   We wish hi run this
.iff  between   f,  uilll   7.     Your  Imllvilllllll
on operation Ih what  we need.
ATTENTION, RUGBY MEN!
Every mun who has turnoil out nl
all this season. \n iei|i|e>i|ed to turn
out Wednesday ntiei nimii at II on
sharp, us Mr. A. It. DingiiiHii, sport
Ing editor of Ihe "Province," Is bringing his photographer nut to take pho
logruphs of all live teams In action,
for use In a special Varsity page. Both
coaches will be on hand and a short,
snappy work-out held.
Home-Coming Sure
Going to be a Wow
All Varsity will gool the Grads. with
a ruul "Kln-llow-Yii" when Theatre
Night on Friday. November 4th, opens
a round of Homecoming Celebration
scheduled for this coining woek-eud
Classes and Clubs will show the
Grads., Frlduy night, that U.B.C. Is
even more alive than when they as
children used to sing "Hi-IIII The
Vurslty,—-We're Working for the
Future." For somo time practices
have been In progress and there Is
keen competition "to make our skit
the beBt." This year it will begin at
7:45 p.m.—not 7:48—and to accommodate the students, the Cafeteria
will be open from 6 to fl p.m. for
supper. Souvenir programmes will be
sold to all students at the door for
25 cents; there being na admission
charge
When the staid Alumni have sufficiently recuperated by a night's rest
(and a morning's if they wish) from
this night of unusual dissipation, they
will be expected to join all the students at the Big Game Saturday afternoon, to revive all the old yells and
learn some new ones.
The University of Alberta team Is
reported the best yet and U.B.C.'s will
probably be a good forecast of the
McKechnie Cup Ruggers. It's going
to be a hair-raising, grand-stand-
tumbling battle aud everybody is going to be there to cheer the Blue and
Gold to victory. Be sure to get your
ticket from a smiling Tam-o-Shanter
Girl.
And that's not all! After the inevitable Snake parade and a bite to eat,
the whole gang Is going up to Normal
Gym. to see Varsity's basketball
talent—male and "female—and even
Grads. are going to don the old Btrlp
again to show the youngsters how
they used to do it. Anyway, there's
going to be heaps of fun and after
that   an   old-time   Basketball   Dance.
Then all day Sunday, tho Grads. will
thank their lucky mars that a day of
rest comes occasionally, when Fraternity Houses will bo besioged with old-
timers chatting over "the good old
days," when Sorores will be invited
up tor tea, and when the rest ot us
hit "60" somewhere in "the wilds."
Then by 7:30 p.m. everybody will
be ready for something really worth
while—a service at St. Mark's, and an
address by Kev. A. H. Sovereign.
Reminiscences of other pleasant aud
beneficial services ln this quiet, holy
church will prompt, most students and
Alumni to bo present once again.
Monday morning will he given over
to Inspection of buildings whon Art*
','il will he expected to show thoir predecessors "our now home," Then on
Monday afternoon two formal ceremonies will take place on the campus
—the presentation of Totem Poles to
the University, and the Dedication of
Arts '27's Valedictory Gift—both of
which will be really worth while.
Home-Coming Events
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 2—
Alumni Bail.
FRIDAY, NOV. 4 (7:4B)—
Theatre Night.
SATURDAY, NOV, 8—•
Rugby Game, Edmonton versus
Varsity.
Baaketbsll  Gams,  Alumni  versus Varaity, and Danoe.
SUNDAY, NOV. 6—
Speolal morning service at St.
Mark's.
MONDAY, NOV. 7—Afternoon—
Ralalng snd dedication of Totem
Poles.
Tea (free)
Inspection of Buildings
Canadian Rugby Game
Guest Night for Plays
Friday, Nov. ^r,ih, has been set a.dde
iot     tlie    olllcllil    i;tlesl     night    for    the
PLiV'iA Cluh Xiiims Plays It im>
members ol Enmity can mil be pros
ent on Hiai evening, and wish to conn'
on Hulurdiiy, Nov. UHtli, Ihey may do
so by notifying Mlsu Margaret Craig
al once. Phone Hay. 1309 R, or address through "Campus Mall." This
must be done before Invitations nre
Issued.
was doing some good catching, run
nlng lt up and tackling hard. How,
ever, Oil-can Tupper mustered his
stalwarts and following a couple of
criss-crosses and another six-bit run
allowed iron Man Gustafson to go
over about quarter-time. Kelly, who
from now on took exceptional joy ln
putting the leather between the uprights, converted.
In the next play the Solenoe men
were functioning with precision and
a combined areial and kicking attack
put the local miner Farrlngton across
for another 3 points. Harold put the
spheroid over for the other two. It
was not long before "Tanky" Fell, the
R.M.C. blonde plunged across for
another one which "sombre-eye" converted.
The artists were fighting hard.
Howard Baton, the tanned flash from
Arts '28 was fighting hard but his
rushes were well checked. Bill Locke
ended the second half with a well-
earned try in which all the old tricks
of an experienced hand shone like a
Ford headlight.
The beginning of the second half
touiul the white collar aggregation
lighting mad in their own two-bit line.
"Beau" Noble and his aids were determined, pushing hard. Kelly relieved and Richardson went through
for some more points. Kelly converted.
The next try came when Kelly ran
the bull through the centre and went
SCIENCE SHOW SUPERIORITY BY
CONQUERING ARTS, 41-5
Contrary to John Illdliiglon's Up, Dean Coleman's "Tie and Kyke"
Specialists went down to defeat before the furious offensive of the looil
hollermukerH with 11 lo H appealing across the white lines. Science's aerial
attack was too much for the heavy feet of Ihe plus-four aggregation and thi
last work of the machinists' forwards completely shattered the co-ordination
of the Arts men. The score is not the whole siory, however, and a pleasant
battlo was enjoyed by all.
Science took the klckoff, and for the next ten minutes there Wis little
to choose between either side. The bookwormw were playing two men short,
until the delinquents arrived. The whole aggregation put a scare Into thi
Science bruisers, who seemed partly disorganised, and forced thi latter
to touch down behind their own line.
The bowler hat brigade seem to feel the Indignity ot this and, following
a brilliant three-quarter run, Bill Locke, the stocky speed artist from tfli
sea-gull city, went over for the first point.
Sombre-eyed Kelly missed the convert from a bad angle Contrary to
expectations. Arts were still holding their own and the heavy driving
"Boisterous" Noble and his side-kick j - •' '' ' i'"'** ' '.iiii 'im v'iB^-ara-»*t-as*'naBB
"Kid" Wilson, another bruiser from! over alongside the goal post, On thi
the city of politicians, were a contlnu-' second attempt he converted his owft
a) menace. Squiddy (himself) Mclnnls, > try.
"Uptown" Sinclair got the next one
on a mixed play through centre. It '
was converted, and than the Arts men
came back with a vengeance. Pack*
ing close, and dribbling with detertti*
{nation the whole scrum went across,
Player making the points.
The big bruisers didn't like it at ill
and came right baok with Kelly 4od
Fell going across for a goal and i
try each. )  <
in his second game this season;
"Flashing" Bill Looke played a Whirl*
Ing tricky garni and seems to be la
better form than last year, "Oil-can"
Tupper showed his old speod and Was
often tackled just at the corner. "Qua-■
boat" Sparks was using his old stuff
and Sparky has lotB ot lt. "Uptown"
Sinclair was showing some of his old
form again. Sinky Is Science's oity
aristocrat. •"■'
Farrlngton and "Butoh" Jones, who
are playing in senior company t/ot ,
their first season, are hard workers
and on the ball all the time. Thi MP>
tire Science scrum were paoalag,
dribbling in the close, hooking thi '
ball out clean and following up last
The member trom Domestic Solenoe,
namely, J. Richardson is doing nicely.
The Arts team also had thetr shining lights. Dicky Bright was playing
a fast game on the wing but did not
get tbe ball often enough to be effed*
tive. Baton was watched too cloaely
to get far enough away from the
thundering herd. Mclnnls at full was
playing hla old-time stuff and took
some hard tackles.
The pack were not experienced
enough In hooking the ball out. Player
and Mason were working hard but
"Gunboat" seomed to get It llrst. R.
Wilson had his bulk ln everywhere,
and his hefty kicking were one of the
days features, Phillips at breakaway
is working ln and with more experience should round out to be a good
player. "Bull" at half is just like hii
name.
The teams lined up as follows:
Science — Kelly, Locke, Tupper,
Richardson, Gustafson, Fell, P. Barratt, B. Barratt, Sparks, Murray. Foer-
ester, Sinclair, Morris, Farrlngton,
Jones.
Arts — Mclnnea, Baton, Eater-
brook, Chappell, Bright, Ingledew, McNeil, Bull, Player, R. Wilson, Mason,
Noble, Fraser, Farrls, Phillips.
LITERARY SOCIETY
TO HOLD FORUM
The newly re-organtsed Literary and
Debating Society will hold an Open
Fovum  on  Wednesday  afternoon,  at
:\ o'clock in Arts Ion. An interesting
program will be arranged,
It has been decided that the Students Pa i Un men I will be held every
second week, and the Society will ar*
runge Open Forums, speeches and
Muck Trials In between.
The Literary Society Is an amalgamation of the old Men's and
Women's I.lis. All prospective members are hulled to utienil.
Gen. Sutton to Speak
General Mutt or. will address the students on Wednesday, November 2nd.
at 12.26 p.m., lu the Auditorium Subject: "The Resources of the Peaoe
River.'
L. S. KLINCK, President.
COMMITTEE TO GIVE
MEDALS FOR ESSAYS
At the close of last term three
medals, gold, silver and bronze were
presented to the University of 11 C.
liy ihe National Committee for the
celebration of tho Diamond Jubilee
of Confederation. They are to be the
prizes In an essay competition which
is open to all undergraduates of the
University. Essays must be handed
lo the Registrar before the close of
ihe Christmas vacation; maximum
length, five thousand words.
Each competitor must deal with
some subject which Is of both provincial and national importance. Following is a suggested list of suitable
topics from which choice may be
made. Other titles must first be submitted, through the Registrar, to the
Committee on Scholarships and
Prizes for approval.
(1) The Entrance of ll. C. Into Confederation.
(1!) "Hotter Tonus."
(Ill The Hallway Problem In 11. C.
In 11^ Provincial and National
Aspects.
(I) Oriental Immigration into li  C
(fi) The Tragedy of the Salmon,
(ti) Agricultural Problems In il, C,
due to Confederation.
(7) The Trail Smelter as a .National
AsmiI,
(s)  The Disappearance of the Former liiiluiii Population of II, C
CM   l''me;it,s   and   finestry   In   Relation    to   the    Economic    Idle   of
It   C,
(10) The   Division   of  Governmental
I'lineilons between Province and
Dominion as It affects tho Social
and Industrial,Life of 1). C.
An essay Is not. disqualified merely
because It Is ou a subject with which
tlie competitor Ik dealing In a Term
Essay or Graduating Essay, w^ 3to
ftoJt*
~~i ^^/ ^>. n. -. -
"ppwWBM
:««
THE   UBYiaH,
NoviiiMBii^pI927 ^
t«,
®t> IttpBrg
(Member ot Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association),
issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of the
University of British Columbia, Weat Point Grey,
Phonal Point Gray 1484
'   Mail Subscriptions rate: S3, per year. Advertising rateB on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Jean Tolmie.
Senior Editors—Francis Pllkington and George Davidson
Associate Editors—Margaret Grant, M, Chrlstlson and Bruce Carrick
Feature Editor—Boderick A. Pllkington
Assistant Editors—Phyllis Freeman
Chief Reporter—M. Desbrisay
Sport Editor—Irvine Keenleyslde
Literary Editor; Lawrence Meredith
P. I. P. A. Editor—Mamie Moloney
Bualneaa itaff
Business Manager—Bav. Patrick.
Circulation Manager—Allan Lloyd-Jones
Advertising Manager—Ralph James
Idltora-for-tha-lBBMBi
Senior: F, C. Pllkington; Associate: Margaret Grant;
Assistant: Phyllis Freeman
WBSB
OUR HYPOTHETICAL GYM
The proximity of Horao*coinintr make* us think of the old cam-
mini days whon student* of the U.B.C. struggled against heavy
i and roiled Heaven and earth to get us a university at Point
Now, however, we are forgetting the past and fail to realize that
. oimpaignipg days are not over. The University is not yet eon.*
ity* Itew are many things lacking that are essential to University
Ui
ffi
IHrst and foremost is a gymnasium. In tho past the question
was raised but nothing definitely done. Several years ago the stu-
igjitg rfcllved the aoveynment's otter of a gymnasium and drill hall
m condition ol th* orgatOaatlon ot an O.T.C, due to tho outer? of
a small but active group of radicals,
Sinoe then students have voted their oaution money for dressing
J?-' WOW »A,4 playing fleldi,  The gymnasium, however, seems as far off
She University of British Columbia in at a, disadvantage, InapJsu
as H haa not received endowments Ifom wealthy benefactors.   Other
".vewHies have gymnasiums, theatres and stadia presented to thorn
m peopje interested in the welfare of the rWng generation,.   Th-Jfv
?WfM& WW***'■•»' Vancouver, so the students must depend on. tfceir.
MWttefTorts,
We 4o not say t^at a campaign is the best way to solve this
nrftWam. But we do gay that something definite should be done.
M mg m the students fail to tackle the problem in some way we
iJhaU remain where we are, content with half measures, and unable
jo earry on from where the alumni left off.
W$0, QgNTLE SLEEP i
. In that awkward stage of life known ag adolescence Freshmen
.and Sophomore*, eating ravenously and exercising hard, require an
#Htra mount oi sleep in order to keep in good health As a conse-
t%wmiHey are often late for nine o'clock lectures, and are penalized
according to the whims of their professors. Some instructors allow
tie) sleepyheads ontranee to class, but abide by the ruling that two
meg make an absence, and since absences seem to accumulate in that
Uttle brown book, soon the allowance of one eighth is spent. Deficient
a^toMiW* ii punishable by exclusion from the final examination in
i oourse i and if the student wishes to compute his year he must pass
Supplemental examination in the fall—a very inconvenient proceed-
g Indeed.
Admittedly tardiness is a form of vice, and punctuality a kind
Of virtue. We believe, however, that there are circumstances which
extenuate this end; and therefore condone our actions with the
reflection that the University is misplaced, that it is miles too far
from the city or the environs of Vancouver. How muoh easier it
would have been for us all, Frosh, Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors and
Faculty too, if the University site had Wen selected near or about
37th Avenue and Oak Street, where it would havo been eas,\ of access
to students from North Vancouver, South Vancouver, Hurnaby, the
City and Point Orey!
Perhaps we have the finest University campus in the world.
Suppose it is enclosed by "snow-capped mountains strikingly rugged
and impassive," as the calendar succinctly describes the setting. To
ttooee who travel fifteen miles a day in order to attend lectures, n
beautiful location has no desirability whatever. But sinew unavoidable and uncontrollable hinderances often nrise, the opening of
{jfranvJUe bridge, fog, a derailed tram, a puncture, for a few examples,
and since the location of the University cannot very well be changed,
and because lateness is more often excuseable than not, we think that
it least a certain amount of tardiness is justifiable.
iii
POPPY DAY
popples will be sold on Friday,
November 4th. The proceeds of the
aale are to be turned over to the disabled Veterans Association
l/AJ-OUETTE
The llrst meeting of L'Alouette was
held Tuesday, October 25th, at the
home of Mr. Heat tie. The programme
consisted of an interesting talk by
Madame Dorlot and a solo by Miss
Haddock, music nnd games concluding
a most delightful evening.
PER DEUTSCHE VEREIN
The opening meeting of "Her
Deutsche Verein" wus held In the
Faoulty dining room or the drill,
Thursday afternoon. The new members were welcomed ami pJans for the
year discussed.
LOST I
A   eass   containing   several   second
year books.    Finder please return as
aeon as poaslbls to  Bookstore  or to
Mr. McGregor, Arts '30,
CLASSICS CLUB
There will be a meeting of the
Classics Club on Wednesday, November 2nd, at 8 p.m. at the home of Miss
M. Estcy, 2175 8th Ave. West.
Papers will be given on Btvurla and
the Etruscans by Miss M. Gammle and
on Roman Furniture by Mr. F. A.
Poole.
Debates Tryouts
Try ouls for the Inter-clans debate
betwren Arts 'Hit and '31 will lake
place on Wednesday at four o'clock.
Will women of Arts '80, who are Interested In debating please meet at Mr.
s&owttiil'M olllce on that afternoon
where (lie try outs will take place A
three 1'ilnute speech on any subject.
NOTICE
Thf owner or Ihe nrlp containing
books, notes and classes, which was
takeu from the Women's Locker
Konm, Applied Science Building, last
Wednesday, would appreciate the return of the glasses, at least, to her
address.
,f.i..Ma.ia... i. p..."....-.-...-♦".-. '•"•-aa^.aM^i.atffa......^
j Correspondence
Editor, "Ubyssey."
Dear Madam:
May I use your columns to make a
suggestion to the Students' Council?
In View of the congestion that occurs
between classes In the north and
south halls of the Arts Building, due
to students stopping to read the notice
boards on the telephone booths, I
woul-1 suggest that those notice boards
be placed elsewhere.
Thanking you, I remain
Slucerely yours,
CASINO.
Bdltor, "Ubyssey.■'
Dear Madam:
In reply to a letter last Issue, I
would like to Inform the correspondent and the world ut largo that tho
Chess Club has never Intended a reflection or slight on the Philosophy
Club.
The Philosophy Club was used aa a
comparison, ft is a new olub formed
for a definite purpose, that forwarded
its application In the usual manner to
the LSD. and was aocepted. Tho
Chess club 1b an older club, also
formed for a definite purpose, possess*
lag a constitution and forwarding Its
application in a like manner. The
point ia that one Club was admitted,
quite properly, no doubt, while the
other waa refused for ao apparent
reason.
We apologise tor our Inaccuracy
concerning the date of tha formation
ot the Philosophy Discussion Club.
We would, however, like to know the
number of members it had last year,
the number of meetings held and the
attendance at those meetings. In this
way we oan get some idea of the
permanence and stability that la required of the Chess Club.
Last year the Chess Olub had thirty
active members and an Honorary
President, who was a member of the
Foculty. Well-attended meetings
were held and an extensive tournament was stated, The finances of the
Olub enabled books and equipment to
be purchased tor use this year. Although the Chess Olub haa no complaint against the Philosophy Club. It
considers that It has equal stability
and right for recognition.
Several letters have appeared in
this column, asking the L.8.D. to explain itself. The L.B.D. has not, aa
yet answered this challenge. Until
this is done tbe L.S.D. executive will
be open to queation.
Youra truly,
CHESS HOUND
Bdltor, "The Ubyssey."
Dear Madam:
I should like to comment on a poem
appearing in the "Litany Coroner" in
the issue of Ootober 28th.
It is Indeed pleasant to note that we
have among us a budding humorist. I
think it, however, & coincidence that
his rhyme, to such a great part, should
so closely resemble the work of Walt
Mason. (The World's Most Famous
Rhy mster.)
I should  like to suggest  that this
pseudo-author confine himself to other
Melds,   where   he   may   follow   lesser
artists without fear of detection.
Sincerely,
J.M.8.
l'.H.   Below   Is   the  original   which,   I
think, has not been Improved;
OTHER DAYS
—By Walt Mason.
"Backward, turn backward, oh time,
in tby flight, feed me on gruel again,
just for to-night; I am so wearied of
restaurant steaks, vitrified doughnuts
and vulcanized cakes, oysters that
sleep in a watery bath, butter as
strong as Goliath of Gath; weary of
paying for what I can't oat, chewing
up rubber and calling it meat. Backward, turn backward, for weary I am!
Give me a whack at my grandmother s
jam; let me drink milk that has never
been skimmed, let me eat butter
whose hair has been trimmed; let me
but once have an old-fashioned pio,
then I'll be willing to curl up and die;
I have been eating iron filings for
years—is it a wonder I'm melting in
tears T
Important Notice!
Try-out and election of University
yell leader on Friday noon, at the
Pep. meeting. "K'tsllano" will be the
yell Judged. All those wishing to try-
out see Alex. Mitchell.
ARTS '29
There will be an Important meeting
■ il Aiih '29 on Thursday, at 12.15 In
room 1 (Hi of Ihe Applied Science building.
W.U.S. NOTICE
The Women's Undergraduate Hocl-
eiy are arranging to provide girls tn
serve at the Homecoming tea on
Thanksgiving Monday. The tea Itself
will be arranged by Miss Hansford.
It will be held from three o'clock
until six.
Your eyes ar* in reality part ef your brain.   If, in order
to see clearly, your eyas burn up mors than their share
of narvous energy, your brain suffers.
Glasses may make defective eyes normal,
Norman G. Cull Ltd.
Prescription Optlelees aae) Optometrists
69S -GRANVILLE -695
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INDIVIDUALITY ia an
* important word in the
modern vocabulary. Individuality of personality,
of drase. of haircut. Never
was sculptor's chisel of old
wielded with more careful thought of outline than
the clipping scissors or today. Each haircut, to be
perfection, must be moulded to each individual face.
Careful attention will be
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Children's Haircut, 38e.
Women's Haircut, • 80c.
Manicure, • ■ • • SOo.
Marcel, 11.00
BPBNCRR* HBAUTY SOLON
-8rd l*loor
David Spencer
LIMITao
A GUIDE TO THE
VARSITY
The Arts ■gliding
The Men's Common Room
From the auditorium the not over
fastidious tourist proceeds to the
Art's Building.
In this edifice the first place of
Interest Is undoubtedly the Men's
Common Hopro. At all hours, this
room la crowded with students and l«
fumigated with tobacco smoke. No
germ could possibly survive for more
than five minutes and those who
escape before that time are Invalids
for lire, The walls are lined with
chairs on each ot which reclines a
lounger trying to rest his weight as
high up hla back as possible.
in the Northwest corner of the
room is tne coin-matching arena.
This pastime takes UP all the spare
time and spare cash of Its devotees
who play on and on in the nope of
winning balf a doseo coppers. This
game Is recognised by a by-law In the
A. M. $. Constitution and Is concerned In tbe Honour System. Old tlmera
remember a game of the same category, namely Bridge and its famous
gambling trail when the plaintiff was
found Insane and Qua (himself) Made-
ley hpnourably acquitted.
Once a promising young theological
student trom a neighbouring opllege
Stopped to remonstrate with the dent-
sens of the Common Room— X marks
the spot where body was found.
Probably tbe unfortunate Bight-seer
will disposer a group of men telling
stories, singing songs, discussing
games or practices, Never by any
chance wll) be find a student, they are
all over in the library.
Chairs and tables when not used as
seats and oouohes are occupied by
coats, hats, books and bundles. The
floor is also employed in a similar way.
|n addition tbe floor has been tbe
traditional depository for cigarette-
butts, cigarette boxes, wrapping pap-
era and residues of lunches. The
Ignorant visitor, upon asking the
Obvious question is assured by tbe
guide that the large waste-paper
baaket is entirely superfluous. As a
rule 140 cubic feet of refuse is deposited each day.
The western wall Is covered by a
large blackboard, a relic of old Fair-
View days when it waa used to depict
tbe glories of the classics, tbe sublimities of English literature, and the
lofty heights of mathematics as well
gs ribald drawings by Freshmen, (t
Is now covered with notices, chief
among which are frantic appeals tp
gttend Canadian Rugby games, flamboyant class notices, and demure and
sedate epistles from the L. S. D. and
the Philosophy Club. Charts of
tournaments, held by three great athletic bodies at U. B. C, the Golf, the
Tennis and Chess Cluba are also eon-
spicuouH. The notices that have no
appeal to the denizen* arc utiiiouiie.o-
mem* of clasa fees and the lists
of debtors. These are shuuued as uu-
wholesome things by the Common
Roomltes. Now and then a lost
notice appears demanding the return
of overcoats, keys and toole from
people who have taken them "by mistake." It is hoped that a philanthropist will endow the Notice Board with
large blank pieces of paper for morons
to deface so that they will leave the
others alone.
There is a rumour known to the
oldest Inhabitant that there were once
twelve ash-trays on the tables. No
historical record, however, remains,
so the Investigator has to abandon the
idea as a myth.
The last window on the north side
overlooks the famous spot where
Frank Adams and Gerry Stevens held
the entire Science Faculty at bay in
the battle of Madeleys Bags.
If the visitor thinks this room is
bare and It should have carpets and
curtains he should ask the oldest Inhabitant to loll htm about, tho old
Common Room In Fairview.    He will
CHEVROLET
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•tilt* 7, Vnhwrelty Lodge
l '*Siti'»"S'l"1|iS'»'S*S'H"l"l">»ti|»"»"»"»1' ■
FUNEMEAl-
Let Grief her meed or tears reoelve,
As tribute to her doleful, might.
Let students wail throughout tbe
night,
And during day. still let them grieve.
II.
A tragic loss, caused by harsh Fate,
Who Joys to fling her bitter darts,
3as blighted Science, Aggies, Arts,
left the campus desolate.
UI.
The limpid pond that tranquil lies
The stately Library before,
Reflecting the revolving door,
Has lost (ts charm to human eyes.
IV.
For though once there the lilies spread
Their plate like leaves in verdant
grace,
The pride aud wqnd»r of the place,
Alas! three of these leaves are dead.
V.
Oh, let the sad bells toll and ring!
At dead of night, when none are
there,
A bearded figure of despair
Cries out, "0 Death, where Is thy
stmg!"
V|.
(n vain, the wisest Aggies sought
To save tbe smooth round leaves
from death,
While thousands watched, with bated breath.
Alas! their lore accomplished naught.
VII.
Poor soul! No art his plant peujd save.
M^Lhlg i°y> his hone has gone.
Shall be his emRty life dra* pnt
Qr win he seek a watery grave T
VIII.
Not that!   No!   Let each kindly heart
Qlve solace to this soul in pain.
Say "All will soon be well again,"
And help him choose the better part.
—R. A. P.
uni1..! i.iijUSit
be convinced of the wonders of tbe
present.
The Common Room has preserved
the tradition of the older apartment
of being the Hyde Park of the University. Here every subject except
Studies is discussed and it Is rumoured that the Social Solence Club, the
Young Communists League, tbe Canadian Fascist!, the Fundamentalists
the Ku Klux Ktan, the Knights of
Colombus and the Murphy Twins will
hold open meetings here.
On leaving the Arts Men's Common
Room, the surviving visitors ascend
the stairs to tho Upper Common
Room.
(To be continued)
■ft
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necessity for everyone
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wtth oarrylng oaas.
Very Special Price io
Varsity Students.
AT THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
on   --
Remington Typewriter (o,
556 SEYMOUR STREET
Psoas, Say. 2408
Sophomore Wins
Limerick Contest
The flrst prise of one year's subscription to the "Busier" goes by popular choice to Donald Sutherland ot
Arts '80, for the limerick below:
There was a young Soph, in the Ugf,
Who said with a hard little laugh,
"That pie may be nice,
But I'd much prefer rice;
Vet perhaps it will do for the Staff."
When asked for an opinion on tho
limerlok, Prof. Gargle McHootch replied: "The merits of this stansa
Bhbuld be obvious to all. Its most
outstanding feature is of course Its
deep analysis of character. Here we
get a true picture of the sophomore,
blase and sarcastic. Only, a Soph,
could exhibit both tbe Intimate knowledge of Caf. pie and tbe heartless
attitude towards the professorial
staff. This attitude Is further emphasised by the phrase, 'bard little laugh.'
'Hard' sbowa bis carelessness tor the
fate of tbe professors. 'Little' clearly
suggests tbe relaxing of his newly acquired, dimity for a moment. Tbe
'laugh' of course shows both an unholy Joy iu the thought of professorial
agonies and a contempt for any who
would eat such things as Caf. pie.
"The Introduction of 'rice' lends a
nice earthy tone to tbe whole, showing a yearning for tbe simpler things
of life—a striving to get 'close- to the
earth.'"
fir. puncan MoFoosel, tbe world-
famous journalist, adds tbsi
"The limerick can be taken as expressing the personal opinion of tbe
poet, tt probably has Its foundation
on a personal experience with the delicacy mentioned and arises out of the
author's feeling of Injustice that such
a state of affairs should be allowed to
exist. He naturally deals with the
poetic Justice of the thought that the
pie be handed over to those who allow it to be produced. It is a poem
with a purpose."
When such great men praise the
poem so highly, it Js no wonder that
the Intelligent public gave It such
hearty support,
Election Reeplts
For the prise winner    8 vpte»
For other limericka     % vote
Majority    ? votes
"But surely you didn't look for the
escaping gas with a match?"
"Ah, but this was a safety match!"
see
Blm—So your wife is very broad-
minded?
Bam-—Yes, she believes there are
always two sides to an argument-
tiers and her mother's.
•^^■^^^*^5^a^.SSBaS3»S3*5aM»a3F****
The New
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Today Wfre Qoing
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4g* the ¥*n •»#» wom on*
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ORANVILLE
lithe
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Reoreallens
Now's the Time
You'll Appreciate Them J
■fff
TM* is tbe time of year you'll
appreciate real shoe leather
(English oboes) op ypnf left I
They're maaterpieoes of (he
ahoe-maMpa; an. in leathers
that aren't afraid of wear end
weather. Particularly suitable
are heavy-soled Scotch Grata
Oxfords, shoes that have been
mighty popular in other Pacific
Coast College towns.
See the "K" Boot Shop
values in English shoes
$7.50 and $8.50
We are still willing to pay you to thow us the
"Ubyssey." For another two weeks you can
collect 10% by presenting this Ad. (or just
mentioning it). 10% on any purchase you
wish to make. 7 ^Tfi 'impp' '-'■ zyr\r'
THE   UBYSBEY
November 1st. 1927
Sportorial
i ,,.„.„..,.*»-»-»■■."..■♦"»■—*•■»■«---*"*"«"*"'"«-»—" >
This week-end is the occasion' of
Varsity's Fourth Annual Home-coming,
with three major teams supplying the
feature events of the athletic program.
Returning alumni will have ample op
portunlty to compare the athletic
prowess of the time-glorified wonder
teams of their own undergraduate
days with the present squads. The
three teams fielded constitute probably the most powerful combination
carrying Varsity colors ln recent years,
and perhaps even the most rabid believer in the "good old days" may
argue that the Invincible Falrvlow
teams are at last equalled.
The central event on tho schedule
Is the rugby game between Varsity
and Edmonton. Rugby critics In the
city are agreed that the Varsity McKechnie Cup team, fielded for the llrst
time this season ou Saturday, will be
the greatest scoring machine In U. C.
rugby history. Geh Tertian's 1923
Wonder Team, which smashed victoriously through a heavy 15 gamo
schedule, will be the standard against
which alumni will measure this year's
team, but already records favor the
present squad. The Science team,
with only part of the flrst team players, has won their first four games by
larger scores than the corresponding
games in 1923 ot the Wonder Team.
The team will start with at least 14
lettermen compared to 10 fielded by
3toman on the flrst game ln '23. Mac-
nnes, Tupper, Eaton, Gustafson,
Willis, the Barratts, Sinclair, Noble,
Morris, Sparks, Forrester and Murray
are all regular members of last year's
provincial champions, whose colorful
and spectacular finishes earned them
the title of the "Miracle Team."
Kel'y and Logan are lettermen from
3996, while Richardson, Wilson, Fell,
Farrlngton, Phillips and Rstabrook are
conceded to have exoellent chances ot
making their debut in the big time.
Varsity are provincial senior champ-
Ions while Bdmonton hold undisputed
sway over Alberta rugby bo that the
Winners will be Western Canada
Oha'mplons, an added incentive to our
thundering horde to chalk up a memorable victory.
An equally formidable aggregation
will be presented by the women's
Senior A basketball teams on their
Initial appearance on Saturday night.
Thelma Mahon, Torchy Bailey, Claire
ilenton and Jean Carlaw will compose tbe backbone of the squad. All
are outstanding players on the team
Which tied for league leadership last
spring, The Freshmen class has given
three other ranking players ln Rettie
Tingley, Jean Whyte and Martha Agar,
all neat, fast players with previous
senior experience. The squad posses-
W an unsurpassed galaxy of individual
feminine stars and under the expert
coaching of Arnold Henderson and
Doris Shorney should readily attain
that perfection of teamwork which is
demanded of a championship team,
This team, being particularly young,
will prove particularly susceptible to
roaring rooting, and their determined
bid for basketball supremacy become
all tho more threatening if thoy receive their deserved support
Following the women's game, the
men's senior loiini will .swing into
action, possibly against a team ot Varsity Grads. After a disheartening
start last fall, the senior team hit Its
stride ln the spring und provided the
greatest surprises of the basketball
season by convincing victories over
the leading teams. With the galaxy
of stars assembled under Tanny Butler there is no reason why that whirlwind pace cannot be maintained this
fall, which will Inevitably lead to another championship. Wholly Mayers,
Hugh Grant, Russ Robinson and Norm
McDonald are all ready to go, while
Arnold Henderson centre on the crack
team of '25 which fought through to
a Dominion final, will resume duties
at centre. The most promising recruits are Ed. Paulson of Westminster
Y, and Bill Thompson, captain of
last   season's   Senior   B.
Second Soccer Score
Win Over Kitsilano
The Second Soccer team advanced
in the Allan Cup competition on Saturday by virtue of a win over Kitsilano at McBrlde. The score was
2—1, but It does not really signify the
way the play went. Kitsilano were
on the whole superior to Varsity ln
nearly every stage of the game, and
wero unfortunate In losing. Varsity
did not threaten Kltsllano's goal lu
more than five or six occasions, but
counted on two of them. Tho flrst
goal was scored by Kitsilano in the
first half nnd was the only score In
that period.
Twenty minutes after half-time
Wong scored on a neat pass from
Partridge, and at ten minutes from
time Hill Lutta scored the goal that
won the game,
While It Ih very hard to account
for Kilslliino's Inability to score, cor
lalnly much of the credit goes lo De-
kema, who gave a marvelous display
In goal for Varsity, Tommy Chalmers
was a valuable cog in the defence nt
left full back. The whole defence and
the half line In particular, gave a daz
zllng display of defensive tactics.
 ... . a,   +^mSsm>e--0 -   --      -      -■
Ex-Techs Defeat Frosh
Playing against the Ex-Techs, at
St rat hernia, Saturday, the Frosh were
defeated 13—3.
Throughout the gamo the heavy
rain made passing difficult. During
the flrst half the play was pretty even,
see-sawing from one end of the field
to the other, but aided by their superior weight the carpenters wont
over for two tries, otie of which was
converted. The Frosh could not get
their three-quarter line going, probably owing to the slippery ball and
the continual changes on the team.
In the second half the Collegians
rallied, staged some desperate assaults
on the enemy's stroughold. In one of
these attacks Lammers went over for
tho try.
Gaul played brilliantly at halfback,
and Wolfe and Heaps did some good
work on the three-quarter line,
FRESHMEN SOCCER LOSE
The Freshman soccer team, playing
against Sunnyslde United at Hastings
Park, on Saturday, lost by five goals
to four.
The Frosh eleven had the game 3—1
at half-time, but failed to keep up the
pace, allowing four goals in the second half, while scoring themselves
only once. As the score shows, the
game was a close one, and since Sun-
nyside fields one of the strongest
teams ln tho Junior Alliance, the result Is not discouraging.
TRACK CLUB
The Track Club has decided to hold
a meet with the Vancouver "Y" on
November 21st. Frank Fllmer has
the strongest aggregation of stars in
Vancouver, and we want to win that
meet. The eliminations for the team
will be the lnter-class Meet, so everybody who can run, or thinks he can,
is advised to urn out for his clans in
the Inter-year struggle.
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m
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PUBLIC
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Auditorium now available for Private
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NOTHINQ TOO LARQE
NOTHING TOO SMALL
First Soccer Lose
(Continued from Page 1)
been working so well, Gaudin being
the only one who proved useful.
Varsity opened the second half with
a bang when Gaudin reduced the deficit to 3 • 2 on a neat individual effort.
Shortly afterwards, however, South
Hill resumed their two goal lead. The
game became rather dull and uninteresting in the last twenty minutes for
the hard pace of tho flrst half began
to have its effect. About five minutes
from the end Al. Todd had to leave
the field with & strained ligament.
Even with ten men Varsity played
well and came within an ace of scoring when Duffell nnd Warden manoeuvred neatly. Warden took a long
shot but the goalie had too much time
to think so cleared easily. Varsity
continued pressing until the final
whistle.
Tho feuture of tho gamo was the
display ut left-hair for South Hill by
Allan McSwoen, Varsily student. Time
and again his timely kicking and
accurate judgment caino to South
Hill's rescue.
Anderson , of tho Varsity team,
played very well but did not seem to
handle wtth his usual ouse. Wright
was easily the best defender on tho
Held. Verne was here, there and
everywhere breaking up the South Hill
attack. Don Allan played a very useful
game at left full-back, kicking well,
but being rather slow on the ball.
Doti Emory turned in his beat game
of the season for he held his wing
man well and fed Duffell more effectively than usual. Manning turned
in a good game laying a moro defensive gume than usual, while the goal
he scored was a brilliant effort. Al.
Todd was probably the best half-back
on the field even though hampered by
his sore leg which troubled him all
through the game. Duffell played well
enough but McSween watched him so
well that he seldom became effective.
Warden made his first appearance of
the season and put up a very good
showing always using his weight to
advantage. Gaudin turned ln his
usual brilliant game, making quick
openings and passing well. Spilsbury
played well but missed an easy
chance in the flrst halt. Waddington
was not nearly as effective as usual.
Intermediate Rugby
On Saturday, at Brockton Point, the
Intermediate team suffered Its second
defeat at the hands of tho Meralomas "A." The Orange and Black had
the edge on the play throughout the
whole game. Varsity's alibi consisted ln the fact that only nine regulars
were playing; Big Leek's absence
crippled the scrum. The team stands
with three wins and two games listed
against them.
HAVE YOUR
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30-DAY EXCHANGE PRIVILEGE
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iARTS   'IB)
637 RICHARDS STREET
Phone, Sey. 6808
The Gables Tea Room
Near the Playing Field
TEAS-LIGHT LUNCHES-SUPPERS
Home CooklnR. Prices Mndi-rato,
DANCING
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Criterion Orchestra
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Meralomas Defeat
Canadian Ruggers
The Varsity Intermediate Canadian
Ruggers bowed to the heavier and
more experienced Meralomas, when
they were defeated 16—1 at Connaught
Park last Saturday. The athletic club
was superior In every quarter, and
planted the bell behind Varsity's line
three times. A deadline gave them
their sixteen points.
Crawford, who was kicking for the
Intermediates, put one ball over the
deadline, but as a rule found it ill ill-
cult to get much distance, These
short kicks gave the Meralomas the
necessary advantage whereby they
were able to cross the lino for touchdowns.
Pearce played a nice gamo nt centre, smashing up many plays, and
Thompson did some fine tackling.
Flsh was substituted for Haggarty,
who was Injured |u the llrst quarter.
Tho team was composed of Haggarty, Flsh, Pearce, Thompson, Crawford, Mitchell, Duckerlng, Ueilrecn,
Peden, Maxwell, Patterson, Swanell,
Bailey, Stanley, Harrcll, nnd Watson.
  -• « *m* ...   .
Junior Soccer
The Junior Soccerltes loBt Its second game of Its season when lt wont
down to the count of 4--0 at tho
bands of the Ex-Queen Marys. Q
The opposition squad was much
stronger than the Blue and Gold, and
playod a bettor combination. The
Varsity men played a bang-up game
for the flrst fifteen minutes, but soon
tired on account of the muddy field.
Varsity's line-up was: Goal, Dawe;
backs, Robson and Fernlund; halves,
Keenleyside, Mills and McKenzie,
Mitchell, Stafford and England.
McGregor acted as Varsity's linos-
man.
15c. Lunch!
READY TO ARAB, WHILE
CHANGING FROM STREET
CAR TO BUS.
$a*amai electric Bakery
Sasamat and 10th
Hickok Belts
Shown in a large variety
of straps and buckles.
"The Gift Supreme"
Boxed complete
$1.50, $2.00,
$3.00
C. D. BRUCE
LIMITED
Cor. of Hastings and Homer Sts.
Ml ^•»ja3i!'i.<l«j«t»"« m
Announcing
the Season's
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Footwear
Mode
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Distinctive styles in
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with Cuban or Spike
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I TSEuSSamAuy-SaZOajMa^
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Zhe flew ©rpbeum Cafe
8PECIAL RADIO STATION Every Night until 2 o clock
WE BANK ON QUALITY AND WIN ON PRICE
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J. W.Foster Ltd.
435 GRANVILLE ST.
SNAPPY CLOTHES FOR
YOUNG  MEN
AND   MEN   WHO   STAY
YOUNG
Agents for
FIT-REFORM
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Sec US Before Buying
DRAWING
INSTRUMENTS
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SCALES
LOOSE-LEAF
RING BOOKS
FOUNTAIN PENS
GENERAL
STATIONERY
THE
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CO.. LTD.
550 SEYMOUR ST. 550
Phone, Seymour 3000
The University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. lo I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Rvdttced Prices.
Graphic and Engineering Paper.     Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills.    Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Initruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
411 Your Book Supplies Sold Here.
^jrfimwjn-we^smsirsdit.uA.Am-sswt^id^^-wi-iii^ss-iiiamavrvwaa^A-^

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