UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 29, 1926

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/sauecf Twice ffeefcfcf 6y Me Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume IX*
VANCOUVER, B. C., OCTOBER 39th, 1926
No. 10.
Speaks on Social and Economic Life of North American
Indian.   Origin of B. C. Indian also Discussed
"The Social and Economic Life of the North American Indian" waa tbe
subject dlaouased by Doctor Marius Barbeau In the lecture wblch he delivered
to a large audience, at the University on Monday.
Thla lecture was the third ot a series. In it Doctor Barbeau described
many points of interest in this absorbing subject. He discussed flrst the
economic conditions amongst the two types ot Indians, He then dealt with
their sooial life, and with various Interesting customs whioh have developed
from time to time,
Two Classes cf Indiana
"tbe Indiana may be divided into
two classes, tbe nomadic tribes of the
Interior, and the permanent tribes of
the seacoast," said Doctor Barbeau.
An example of the seacoast type of
Indians were the tribes from the Naas
and Skeena Rivers. The headquarters
Of the seacoast Indians were on the
Islands In the more northern waters
Ot B. C.
In March the Indians left their
homes and went In a body to the
»outh of the Naas River In order to
fish for Ooligan. Ooltgan grease formed
an Important part ot their diet, taking
the place of butter and kindred sub-
Pishing Season
n moved
They then moved on to Prince Rup-
{rt In order to collect herring eggs.
tare also they trapped flsh and caught
seals; remaining until the salmon run
commenced In June. They then scattered to flab for salmon, using nets,
traps and flsh fences in order to secure
this necessary article of food.
In July, when the fishing season was
over, they distributed themselves over
6e mountains for purposes of hunting,
eat, flsh and fruits which they collected Were all treated In a similar
manner; that is, they were dried in tbe
Sun and then smoked.
This process lasted until late
Autumn. The tribes then returned to
their villages and settled down to the
business of winter. This constituted
their social or town life. The villages
contained in all nearly 5000 Indians.
The houses were solidly built, having
a square form.
Origin of Potlatoh
The business of social life had many
points ot Interest. Owing to the fact
that there was no written language, all
business dealings were carried out in
public. Thus plenty of witnesses were
This gave rise to the potlntch which
consisted of a gathering of witnesses
before whom all social contracts
might be made. In recognition ol'
their services tho witnesses were entertained by tho parties entering into
the contract. Thus the Potlatch came
to be a public feast, at which business
deals were made, burial ceremonies
Were performed, and the young people
of the tribe were initiated into the
circle of men who had reached years
of discretion.
The life of the Nomadic peoples
forms a marked contrast to this. They
had no fixed place oi' abode, and wandered over the country at will hunting
for food wherever it might be found.
The domains ot the tribes were never
The lecturer then proceeded to point
out that the seacoast tribes had definite boundaries marked by some natural
landmark. Each domain was owned
by a family, there being fifteen or
twenty families to a tribe.
Amongst the many interesting lantern slides shown by Doctor Barbeau
were pictures of ancient Indian villages up the Skeena River and elsewhere, Nanootka fishermen taking
their yearly haul, and a wonderful display of furs caught by an Indian in one
"There Is no doubt that Indiana of
B. C. were Asiatic In origin," said
Dr. Barbeau last Tuesday In his lecture entitled "The Natives of B. C.~
Their Origin, Remote anil Recent,"
the fourth of the series on the North
West Coast tribes which he Is delivering In Applied Science 100,
To support this atatemjent, the
speaker brought to light many interesting characteristics which were
common to both Asiatic and American natives. The same flat contour of
face, and the same complexion were
to be found in certain tribes of both
continents. Art showed a Btriklng
similarity in form and design. Ornaments, clothing and utensils were
alike. Beads of Chinese appearance
and strikingly Oriental hats were
everywhere In 'evidence along the
B. C. coast.
Such observations confirm, he said,
the theory that the ancestors of these
Coast Indians must have migrated
from Asia, coming across the Bering
Strait into Alaska, from there moving south and establishing themselves
in Northern B. C. Then began the
drifting of peoples from North to
South. Sections ot the Northern
tribes would drift southward and,
sometimes by peaceful penetration,
and sometimes by warfare, they would
settle In the richer lands. The most
southerly current of this movement
could be found in the Navahos and
Apaches of tho United States, who,
originally, came from some Canadian
nucleus. Thus, constant Inroads of
new stock mixed itself with the old.
When the white man came the tn-
dlan populations of B. C, which was
over 100,000, could bo divided Into
three typical types,—the Coast, the
Plateau, and the Kootenay. The Coast
type was strongly Mongolian—the
small face and rounded head. The
Prairie Indians. With their long faces
an aquiline nose. It rather resembled
the Indian nations of Eastern America. The Kootenais were distinctly
Prairie Indians. With they long faces
and beaded garments they were very
like the Blackfoot and Stony tribes
of tye great plains.
The same types still exist to an
extent, and are In possession of many
of their old traditions. A broad field
of investigation still remains open
and should be fully probed before
It passes away, with the extinction
of the old Indian   races.
Women's Basketball
Teams are Picked
The women's baaketball teams have
been temporarily chosen as follows:
Senior A—Forwards: Thelma Mahon, Clare Menton, Jean Carlawo;
center: Reno Hnrrls; guards: (Jay
Swenclsky, Winona Straight, "Torchy"
Senior B—Forwnnls: Doris Woods,
Isabel Headley, Kay Kldd, Louise
Lister; center: Oeny Whltaker;
guards: Jean Musgrave, "Red" McLeod, MarJ. Lannlng.
If you wish speed and form Just
watch Thelma and Clare. The former
comes to us from the King Edward
senior team, and the latter from the
Duke of Connaught High, which facts
are in themselves no mean compliments. Jean Carlawe Is already well-
known in basketball activities around
Varsity, having played on the Senior
A last year. Before coming to Varsity
Rene Harris played on the Summer-
land Senior A. Last year Nanaimo
captured the Senior A championship
and it was "Torchy" who largely contributed to Its success. Neither Gay
Swenclsky nor Winona Straight need
any Introduction around Varsity, both
having played on Its Senior A two
There aro two vacancies on the A
team and the coach wishes It clearly
understood that If, at any time, a
player raises her standard sufficiently
high to warrant her promotion to that
team she will bo Immediately moved
up to fill the higher position.
Two students for board and room.
Two   clocks from   but   line.     Leave
note In   Locker 959,  Applied Science,
Science Men In
First^ Meeting
A meeting of the Science Undergraduate Society was held on Tuesday
at noon In App, Science 100. Dr.
Ilebb, the honorary president, briefly
addressed the meeting. He congratulated the flrst year men on their good
Judgment and choice of a profeaalon,
He, however, expressed his surprise at
seeing so many students of the other
years, back again, and remarked that
this could easily be remedied at
Christmas. His closing retnarka contained a sentence worthy of anxious
consideration for all concerned —
"They shall not Pass."
Due to the absence of two members
of the executive, an election was held
for the offices of Vice-president and
Literary Representaive. Bert Tupper
was elected to the former office, and
Tom Warden to the latter.
The question of having a Science
Banquet, in place of a smoker, was
raised, and a discussion followed. Attempts are being made to arrange this
banquet for Home-Coming Week.
There was some discussion in regard
to the Science dance but nothing definite In this matter can be arranged as
yet. After some other business hud
been transacted the meeting was adjourned.
The following men are requested
to turn out at B o'clock on Tuesdays
and Thursday: Butler,Hartley,Turpin,
Nesbltt, Grant, Meyers, Robinson,
King, McDonald, Mchityre, Swanson,
Strelght, Webster, McEwen, Thomson, McConnachle. All others turn
out at 5 p.m. on the same d§ys.
Aggie Students
Hear^ Address
Mr. Leonard of Sacramento
Speaks en Subeoiling
By those few students, the majority
being of the Agriculture department,
who attended the lecture given on
Thursday noon by L. Y. Leonard,
Farm Adviser of Sacramento, and a
prominent figure in the Agricultural
Department of the Southern Capitol,
a very instructive mesaage was keenly
With the aid of an admirable collection of slides, Mr. Leonard pointed out
the advantages gained in the Southern
Juice Vineyards by tbe aid of sub-
soiling equipment. "Juice Vineyards,"
he remarked, "is the revised appellation since the 18th Amendment for
"W. te Vineyard." He further showed
views of districts, "Once so bare," as
he stated in his own words, "that a
jack-rabbit had to pack his lunch Ih
crossing," now almost unequalled in
He demonstrated tbe methods ot
sttbBolling in orchard vicinities where
dynamiting Is now resorted to. The
old methods ot ploughing, as praotised
in the old days, now being practically
extinct as tbe new method improves
the Irrigation and does not destroy
the bactorial media, so necessary in
high-grade production. This resultant
humus content, not only means less
cost per acre in cultivation, but> has
been the means of putting run-down
farms on a paying basis once more.
The lecturer's cool manner of address aud whole-hearted humor, were
keenly appreciated. He closed by
remarking that it was some 20 years
since he himself had sat in the Beats,
although he had been theroseY^n and
one-half years.
bi-uu-uiBSBaaaiHaBarTiiiiii'i   nib
Canadian Rugby Team Plays at 2 p.m.
Immediately After.
-First Soccer
A powerful squad from the University of British Columbia will be fighting
at top speed Saturday at Athletic Park in an, endeavor to get into the Big
Three play-offs.
With two defeats In the background of their season, but every game showing decided improvement, the team is confident that It will be the British
Columbia finalists to face Cnlverslty of Alberta in the Western play-offs.
Every student should be on band to back up Captain John Currle In his
attempt to lend tbe Blue and Cold to their second provincial rugby title. He
has a powerful team supporting hint und with m'.pport they will come through.
Don't fall them.
A brilliant, line ami equally line backfleld will swing into action with such
men us Ross Jackson, a husky 20011). guard; Reed McLennan, 170-lb. tackle;
Andy Anderson, loO-lb. end, reputed to be the finest tackier in U.; Nlel Watson, star of the American team of last year, tips the scales at. 175 lbs. and has
been showing up strongly at center.
In the backfleld Tip Robertson,
Runge, Currle, Cecil "Bull" Newby
and Hubert King have worked a wonderful combination together. Tip
promises to be one of the finest backfleld men that has ever handled a pigskin at British Columbia. He la a fast
and brainy player. Currle Is tho sensation of the Big Three at the quarter
berth. He weighs only 145 lbs., but
has all the honors of American, Canadian, and English rugby. Few can forget the brilliant showing he made
against Washington Frosh last year;
running back kicks and carrying tbe
ball for long gains.
Newby, a mighty man of surpassing
valor, like Currle, was a star at the
American game. He Is a 10 2-6 man In
the 100 yards, and can tackle, kick
and break up plays with regularity.
Beware of the great Cecil!
Runge is a Regtna boy with eastern
experience in the Canadian game. He
weighs only 140 lbs, but has earned
the sobriquet "Fighting Fool," after
the first two games. He, too, Is a fast
and fine tackier.
The game begins at 2 o'clock sharp
and It Ih expected a record crowd will
be on hand to put the Varsity threat
over the top. It's up to you. Do you
want the Varaity team to meet University of Alberta In Vancouver in the
llrst round of the Canadian play-offs
on November 18?
The first aoccer team will oppose
the Victoria city eleven on Saturday
afternoon at Athletic Park. The kick-
off la scheduled for 3.30, immediately
after the Canadian rugby game.
President Stan Gale and Manager
Liersch are confident that the team
will uphold the honor of the University In this crucial game, and particularly appeal to all Varsity rooters to
be present and give the team their
whole-hearted support. For this gamo
Is Important In that it is, in a way,
the soccer team's last chanoe to get
into the running. The team is now at
full strength, and after the Intermission of two weeks should be In splendid condition.
Changes have been made in the lineup, and there will be two new men In
the Blue and Gold uniforms. Wading-
ton, who played for Victoria West,
will bo at outside left, and much is
expected from him. Dykestera, the
other new member, will guard tbe
C.B.C. goal. Ledlngham, the hero of
the last encounter, will play center
forward. Aa usual Baker and Phillips
hope to make tholr presence felt. Then
there will bo Crute, Shields, Warden,
Berto and Evans, all ot whom will be
going even better than ever.
Freshman Elections
At the clasa meeting of Arta '80
Tuesday noon the following were
elected to thla year's executive:
President, Fred Orlmmett; vice-
president, Thelma Mahon; secretary.
Mary McQuarrie; treasurer, Jack
Coulln; sub-treasurer, Frauds Beech-
urn; women's athletic representative,
Margaret Macleod; men's athletic representative, Alec Millar,
Council Announces
Plans for Rally
From Nov. 5-8
John Oliver to go to Students'
Union Conference
All general business ot routine was
suspended at the Students' CouttcJt
meeting on Monday evening, In order
to discuss a proposal of the Players'
Club. It haa been the wish ot the Clui
to employ a part-time seoretary m
order to look after the club's wore*
especially In connection with the
Spring play. When this secretary was
refused by the Council at a previous
meeting, the club submitted a proposal
to perform the Anneal Spring Play
here four nights instead of three. It'
they should be permitted to reserve
one-quarter of the net proceeds itt
order to defray the salary ot this secretary. After very little discussion,
the Counoil adoptod this arrangement,
Delegate to Students' Union
The University of B. 0, will thii
year be represented at the Students'
Union Conference, according to a mo*'
lion of the Council, President Johh
Oliver will be a delegate at the Con*
ference which Is to be held at MOO*
treal from December 29 to December
81. ,-m
The question of the debt Incurred by   M
the Tennis Club was Introduced tot  -$s
the last time, and a motion was car-
tied that It tbould be paid at once.   ,
Home-coming Week-end
Arrangements are now completed re*
gardlng the program for Home-conilnf
Week-end, Novomber 6-8. ,.,
Friday night, as previously an* - -s\%
nounced, will be Theatre night. An v
open performance will be given i»'*Jikra_
Auditorium. A 2Bc admission (gtejifejvjf
will be made. After this the 'AUfrifl
will be entertained at a bonfire bytfie 'TO
students. >   \    J$
On Saturday afternoon, a McKechhle ,  •
Cup game will be played at which ill'' >
students should be present.  A basketball dance will be held on Saturday ,
night.   The class of Arts 'it will present Its valedictory gift on Monday
at 8 p.m. In the Library, immediately
after which the new tennis courts wlfl    '
be dedicated.    Monday morning Will
be devoted to tho inspection of the
college by the Alumni, conducted by
the Freshmen. '.'■
Arts Dance Budget Rejected
The presentation of the Arts Dance
Budget occasioned much discussion,
duo to tho fact that the price of tickets .
was announced as $2.50 per couple.
The Council felt that this price was
so great that it would exclude many
students who would attend If the price
were $2.00 per ticket. Moreover, since
faculty dances have always charged >
82.00 per ticket, Council felt that this
should be carried on, and ruled that
all faculty dances should charge that
price this session.
More Budgets Reoelved
A budget was granted to the Rowing
Club authorising the expenditure of     ,U
$526.00. }
Arts '29 Class Party budget for
$237.00 was also accepted. The ex- *
pendlture suggested for the class hike,
however, was cut to $26. The council
agreed that clasa hikea or tea-dansanta
Bhould partly cover their own expense
by an admission charge.
Arts '27's Class Party Budget for
$175.00 was also granted.
■ 3
Suggestions Wanted
on Boarding Houses
Certain Arms of this city are Interested In erecting boarding house
dormitories In this district, If a sufficient number of students is willing
to take up residence there during the
University session. In this respect,
the Students' Counoil wishes to have
a report from all students Interested
In same not latwr than Monday, November 8, stating: —
(a) The rent thoy would be willing
to pay;
(b) The type of room (single or
double), they would desire, and;
(o) Other general suggestions, if
any, regarding same.
Students will please address letters to the Students' Council, marked
"Apartment Houses."
Canadian Rugby and Soccer, Athletic Park, Saturday, at 2 p.m.
*.>• r^tfV
Octobjsh 29ini) 1926
cUhp Htajasrg
(Member ot Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association.).
likaed every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board ot the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Varsity 1484
Mall Subscriptions rate: 18. per year.   Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Edmund Morrison.
Senior Bdltora—David Warden and Donald Calvert
Business Staff
Business Manager—Gerald Stevens.
Circulation Manager—Murray N. Taylor
Senior, D. Warden; Associate, Jean Tolmie; Assistant, May Chrtstlsson
Ever glnee the students have moved to Point Grey they have been
oontinually charged with lack of college spirit. At every turn they
ire-accused of increasing degeneracy, of growing apathy in regard to
•tudent affairs, Their absence from games is deplored; their inability
to co-operate in class or college activities is loudly lamented. In a
word, we ere fjiven abundant proof every day that we no longer
possess thet pristine glory which characterised the days of our youth
to Fairview.
/ The truth of these accusations is, of course, to be seriously questioned. Whether or not there is a marked decline in that nebulous
, quality known as college spirit, is a matter that can be proved only
vfy statistics, Muoh of thia repining is due entirely to the "good old
', dsy»" attitude of certain individuals who are themselves "a blot on
the SQUtoheon" of present activities. It cannot be too often impressed
',. x»pQt» these people that it is in their power to alleviate conditions.
|j' ' There is, however, one respect in whioh a distinct retrogression
ot standards has taken place. That is in the purely mental attitude of
the gtudent-body. It is not our intention to preach a sermon on attention to studies or scholastic standing. It is true, nevertheless, that
„. were Is an appaling lack of intellectual curiosity. This, too, in the
/' face of every inducement to thought and work. The Faculty is ever
\k attempting to prod us out of our inertia; the most stimulating litera-
" ftttte available—particularly periodical literature—is at our disposal.
Our very situation, because of its uniqueness, even our methods of
C'. transportation, ought to thrill us into intellectual activity. The con-
*\ dftlons 'aft such that we might reasonably expect a renaissance—even
though a mild one—in student activity. Is it because we lack that
physical concentration that we enjoyed in Fairview that we have lost
to a large extent, our mental alertness f Perhaps our eagerness
and enthusiasm suffer from lack ° of contagion. The little
Originality that there is does not havo time to permeate the mass
before It is attenuated or dispelled by the "broad open spaces" of
university life. At any rate our mental capacity seems at present to
be adequately described by "the morning after the night before;"
life on the campus is to all appearances just one long and desperate
struggle to keep awake.
It is a common saying at University these days that the university teams have fallen upon evil days. The statement, however, in
generally not the result of thought but of a quick glance at the Saturday sport scores. And too often the person who never attends a
game is the very person who permits himself this profound reflection.
Barely, or never having been at a game, he or she as the case may be
(for we do not excuse the fair sex from this category), in dismay
looks down from some exalted pinnacle of meditation upon the miserable week-end scores. Vexed in their very bones these people wonder
why varsity teams never make as many figures in the score column
as their opponents invariably do.
From a mere analysis of scores we, too, might say that the varsity
teams, both last year and this year, have not done well. Last year,
for instance, not one of the major sports made a convincing showing.
English rugby, soccer and basketball, all alike dropped in their
league standings and, what is more noteworthy, failed in their big
games. Track men alone were to any extent successful in competition. This year, if we are to judge from scores made thus far, we
cannot reasonably predict the appearance of any startling phenomena
on the sport horizon.
But we should not content ourselves with such a surface analysis.
Let us see whether we can attribute this state of affairs to anything
definite, First, it may be postulated that all teams have been, and
still are, grently handicapped by lack of playing fields. Accordingly,
teams have had to travel some distance to practice fields. The inevitable result has been lack of practice. And, although one field is at
present being used, nevertheless there is not sufficient accommodation
for all teams.   Neither are their suitable training shack facilities.
After all, however, the question of grounds is merely relative.
Thero are other reasons, more or less permanent reasons, for these
Saturday defeats. Foremost, of course, is the fact that university
teams are against strong opposition. Their opponents are more redoubtable, more experienced. Then, too, U.B.C. teams are a unit for
a season only; the next year never Bees the same team, frequently an
absolutely different one. Youth and vigor we have, sometimes
superior condition; but we lack thnt experience, that nicety of judgment which is so often the deciding factor. Not that university
teams cannot win; they often do win, but, rather by swiftness and
courage than by skill. Varsity teams will always have this disadvantage,—change of players, inexperience.
And here wo come to the point which we wish especially to
stress. We are not interested so much in our teams' victories as we
are in the spirit which they show in their games. Neither are we
go much interested in the ability of the opposition as in the way in
which Varsity meets the opposition. That Is, the result of a game
does not matter if only the team " plnya the game." Coming from such
eminent authority this may sound platitudinous. It is. None the less,
however, we believe that for university students it is not only the
correct attitude but the only attitude. Therefore, although we hope
for victories we do not deplore these losses. And we hope that the
name of Varsity in sport will continue to be renowned for the sporting
spirit which it now signifies rather than for victory alone. Perhaps
atudent support encourages the former, perhaps the latter. But it is
a well-known fact that U.B.C. students never support their teams, so
who can tellf
**>» a .a. >i im
To whom It may concern:
After due consideration we, the
women of tbe Basketball Club, believe
that we do not receive sufficient recognition in regard to support, budgets,
trips, etc.
Approximately half of tbe Alma
Mater tees are received from tbe
women, yet our budget is only a very
small percentage of what tho men receive, The women's basketball budget
is forty-live dollars, aa compared to
four hundred and twelve tor the men,
Why do we not go on any trips T Aa
a rule we stand Juat aa high la our
league as the men do in their's, yet the
different men'a teams take trips every
At practically every basketball
dance the women play one of two
gamea, which means the Alma Mater
Society receivea money which la
earned by ua aa well aa by the men,
Therefore, are we not paying part of
our expenses by gate receipts?
In comparing the women's athleHc
budgets of other Canadian colleges,
we find that they greatly exceed our
budget.   Is It fair that the women of
U.B.C. should be placed at such a
disadvantage in Intercollegiate sportt
As fellow students we ask your support and consideration of this matter.
Jean Musgrave '87,
day Swenclsky Ed. '87
Doris Woods '28,
Jeanne Carlaw '39,
Winona Straight Ed. '27,
Torchy Bailey '29,
Gerry Whitaker '29,
Isabel Hedley '28,
Marjorie Lanning '29,
Rene Harris '80,
Margaret McLeod '30,
Claire Menton '80.
*i»|i|nl  III I  lnlii|n| |i»,»|i|i|i|Hii|ii|ii|i| »>**
Class and Club Notes (
Practically every student In Arts '29
was on band Wednesday noon In Arts
100 to help tbe executive decide when,
how and where the boys and girls
should hike, dance and eat. Somebody
suggested a tea danoe. Somebody else
took offense and breesod over a fast
one about a tea dansant. Tbe clasa is
still fighting about it but the dictionary says they are both the same, so
Arts '29 will probably bold a dansant
at tbe Winter Garden on November 18.
Somebody else thought a little get-together on the side would aid matters
considerably and the girls thought so,
too. The boys didn't like tbe Idea
but boys are contrary anyway. There
were no (1st fights over the disagreement, but a lot of the boys lost good
friends by their forty-cent attitude.
Treasurer Gordy Baku.- read a flock
of figures that resembled a financial
report. President Ross Tolmie divided
the flock by a big number and then
told the class that their fees would
reBemble $1.50.
The executive sent flowers to Mr.
and Mrs. F O. C. Wood on tho occasion of the birth of their baby
The last meeting of the Engineers'
Discussion Club was held at noon on
Wednesday, October 27, with President Ben Parrar In the chair. The
speaker for the day was Mr. Bob Morrison, who gave a very interesting talk
on "Aeroplane Topography." He
pointed out the advantages ot this
type of surveying over the present day
methods, explaining In detail how pictures are taken from the air.
Tbe next meeting is one of considerable Importance to all Bdence men, as
Mr. E. A. Wheatley, registrar for the
Association of Professional Engineers
of B. C, will be present. He will deal
with the relations between the "Association" and the undergrads ot Science. Thla meeting will take place on
Tuesday, November 2, at noon.
A meeting ot the class was held on
the 21st.
It was decided to hold two class
parties and a banquet. The executive
was selected as the committee in
charge of affairs, and they are to approach the executive of the Art* senior
class to arrange, it possible, a joint
party with them tor the second term.
A committee was appointed to look
Into the possibility ot having the 4th
yoar applleu science called the Sth
year, and so on down, It Is claimed
that the courses are set, tor those In
first year arts entering applied science
and that this flrst year ahould be
called first year aclence.
The Classics Club will meet at 8
o'clock this Saturday evening at the
home ot Miss Marie Rlddell, 2822 Balaclava St. The paper, "Rome Prior to
753 B.C.," will be given by David
Warden of Arts '27.
Women's Lit. Hold
Successful Concert
An interesting meeting of the Women's Literary Society was held on
Wednesday afternoon in room Arts
100, when the society began Its plan
of studying Germany. MIbs Alioe
Weaver, president of the Society, introduced Miss Helen Badgley, She
Included a translation of the German
poet Ooethe in her programme, in
keeping with the plans ot the Lit.
Miss Badgley's flrst Item was "Interpretations from the Canadian
poets" In which she included readings from tbe work of Robert Service, Miss Bcolestone McKay and
Miss Marjorie Plokthall.
For the German part of the programme, Miss Maude Walsh, Arts '27,
gave a piano solo, "Hungarian Rhapsody No, 8," by the German composer
Lisst. Miss Badgley gave a reading of
Bayard Taylor's translation of a scene
of "Faust," and Miss Mllla Allium
and Miss Mary Baler sang a German
love lyric and a folk song ot Germany.
Aggie Undergrad. Holds
The Agriculture Undergraduate Society beld Its seventh Annual Banquet last Wednesday at The Ambassador in honor of Dear P. M. Clement and the members of the Faculty
of Agriculture. The committee in
charge was Mr. J. G. Berry, chairman,
Miss Helen Milne, Mr. A. Bowman,
Mr. L. Mallory, Mr. K. Mottatt, Mr.
C. R. Asher, Mr. Wm. Roach and Mr.
Dick Nesbitt. Nearly all the faculty
were present as well as, all the Professors and their wives, President
and Mrs. Kllnck, Dean and Mrs, Clement, Mr. J. C. Oliver and several
Aggie Grads. Addresses were given
by President Kllnck, Dean Clement,
Mr. J. C. Oliver and Mr. Art Lalng.
Art Lalng, on behalf of tbe grads,
addressed his remarks to the Senior
Aggies. Dean Clement announced the
names of those who were on the
teams going to the International Judging contest at Portland. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing and in Informal conversations so
that all became acquainted and had
a most enjoyable time.
-♦ ♦ ■»—
In girls' locker room, email fountain
pen. Please return to E. Swanson,
Locker No. A.P. 839
</        e A f*>
Lester Court
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Silk Hose
A hose of service-
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'<.    T»
ONE street car in the man hours
carries aa many persons as forty
automobiles—actual counts prove that
automobiles on downtown streets
carry an average of fewer than two
On our bridges and on our business
streets, street cars occupy only 10 per
cent of the vehicular space, yet carry
80 to 90 per cent of the passengers.
Street car passengers, because they
are the great majority, ex* entitled to
clear right of way st crossings, on
bridges and at other congested points.
Bfirrisfl touwBM ^llimmllmmCo.
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Prlcea. "Tssai tst" to do the rest
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What'll it be
for Supper ?
A Big, Juicy Steak, with
Baked Spuds.
Nothing but Good Steak
will do.
Moodie's Steaks
Are Supreme
Juat Ring Pt. Grey 129
If you aro Interested la
speolallziag fer employment In the BU8INE88
WORLD, pat partloslare
from one of the
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aad see If they oaaaat after
yea something of greet value.
Taey have helped, aad are still
See what they can do
for YOU.
R. J. SPROTT, B.A., Maoa.ar
PHONES i SEYMOUR 1810 .mi 7I8S
in this Issue the Society of Thoth
Is publishing a selected collection of
essays received In Its contest. As
there was no stipulation of how the
subjects were to be treated, some of
them are humorous and some serious.
The eaaay contest was conducted
for the purpose of discovering whether there was any Journalistic talent
In this unlveralty that had not been
revealed by the regular staff of the
Ubyssey. Selected themes have been
published In the Feature page in order to encourage candidates.
It has been remarked that certain
students have become charter members without writing themes. These
students are prominent members of
the Ubyssey staff, whose ability has
been Judged by their Journalistic
achievement extending over a period
of years. In all fairness they have been
admitted to membership without tho
formality of writing an essay.
Comment has been aroused as to
the suitability of the subjects of the
themes, Thoth Is a Journalistic society
to develop original writing. There 1b
no chance lu the topics assigned to
real the subjects up and repeat, parrot-wise, the conclusions of some eminent authority. This falling is true
of many serious theses in academic
Furthermore, In addition to original
thinking, the subjects call for a certain amount ot that elusive Quality
called humor. With the large scope
assigned, this can be detected far
more readily in light themes than
In more serious efforts.
The competition for membership
closes to-day (Friday) at 1 p.m.
Theses should be about 200 words
in length, addressed to the Grand
Scribe, Thoth Club and left In the
letter rack in the Auditorium building.
"Youth will be served," aald the
senior, watching the freshmen lining
up In the cafeteria.
A prominent physics profaeaor suggests that the Ubyssey be made respectable. But, then, nobody would
read It.
"Whoa la me," aald the horae as
he came to a etep.
Well, perhaps If the Rugby Club
selected a committee of coeds to follow the example Llllums sets in the
"Province," Varsity might win the
odd Rugby game occasionally.
Probably that's the reason the Freshmen on the senior team have bean
walking   over   all   opposition.
Further investigation has proved
that two prominent members of the
History Department read the "Muok-
a-Muck" page.
Wall Mason's Poetry
\ While the creative efforts of Mr.
wait Mason In the realm of poetry
are almost as well known throughout
this continent as the sad fate of
the neglected maiden whose best
friends would not tell her, nevertheless they have not received the
serious disquisitions which their
merits and multiplicity have deserved.
As yet their eminent author has not
been accorded his due place among
present-day litterati. Let us reverentially consider the eligibility of Mr.
Mason'8 verse to the ranks of modern poetry.
Variety of subject matter, a love
of nature, portrayal of the humble
and commonplace In life, the personal
element In poesy, all these qualities
are his. More—he scorns the cynics
and sneering Iconoclasts of post-war
lntelllgenzla. He writes of th« joyous aspects of life In a manner that
leaves the reader clutching his forgotten newspaper, gaslng upwards,
starry-eyed In tho light of celestial
visions. His appeal Is universal. Who
has not, with him, exulted In the
sheer Joy of labor, or felt the triumph
of one's Ford, over all comers? Who
has not felt a new Inner meaning of
the words "kopecks" and "shekels"?
What student haa not left his studies
commenced the evening before, to
share, with him, the beauties of the
eastern sky caparisoned with dawn?
He has plumbed the heights and
depths of all philosophies and grinds
us forth each day a dinner link from
the endless chain of his recondlte-
Writer Thinks Maggie
Uses Wrong Tactics
So far I have noticed no unfavorable criticism of Maggie Jiggs. True,
she has a dominating character. We
all feel that she Is a Strong-minded,
upright woman. She is firmly convinced of what is the right thing to do,
and what is more rare, sees that It
Is done. Mr. Jlggs la kept in order;
and is not allowed to keep company
with such low Individuals aa Dluty
Moore; that la, not If Maggie can
prevent It. All thla Is, of course, as
It should be.
On the contrary, a man, who, like
Jiggs, suffers rrom "Inferiority Complex," should be helped In gaining
self-confidence. Is a constant application of rolling pins, vasea and such
things, warranted to Instil a sense of
self-reliance in a naturally timid
man? in his nervous condition he
shrinks from her just severity, and
resorts to uuderhand methods to gain
his ends. This Is unfortunate because
It casts a shadow on the spotless
fame of Maggie Jiggs. It seems that
she also forgets bow Inspiring the
example of a model husband like Mr.
Jiggs would be to Dlnty Moore and
his  friends.
The fact that sho Intimidates her
husband, places her in a false light.
Such a great mind as hers is, certainly has no need to resort to force, in
order to make Its authority felt. No
man could fall to recognise her vast
superiority as It Is so outstanding.
Altogether, 1 think she is a fine
woman, born to rule In her own
house and ruling well, but withal a
little severely. Her affection for Jlggs
leads her to expect a greater measure
of perfection than Is found in any
man; hence her misunderstanding
and Intolerance of Jlggs' little faults,
Aa an Interpreter of the Emotlona
Falrbauks and Borrymore. Meighon
and O'Brien, where are they now?
They have retired, humiliated and Ignored, to their humble cottages;
while Harry Langdon, the great interpreter of the emotions, is left in
sole possession of the field of dhcoess.
Langdon's normal expression Is one
of beautiful tranquility and quiet resignation. In his acting he is at his
best In depicting blank despair, and
oh, how blank Is despair as he depicts it! He shows emotion not only
with his face but with his whole
body, even unto his feet. How gracefully he dances in his happiness!
How slyly he stumbles in his hesitation!
One Mould expect that after his
amazing rise to the heights of success and popularity some look of sophistication would have appeared on
Langdon's face. Hut no! The same
sweet expression of tranquility Is
there, unmarred by any other.
Wonderful, indeed, it is to think
that here Is a mind great enough to
triumph over petty jealousies and
irritations; a mind great enough to
accept success and triumph as its
due, and let them not disturb its
*i» a . ii
Litany Coroner    [
.....   I. .♦!...,   .   ,.   ....„., „,....    ,.,..„.,..,.   ..-»»
How shall we match this paper's pen
Against the crlticu of the years to
Past  tense and  future drifts around
Men strive to make unsullied Muck-
But for a space  we hold a Students'
And now we walk the bright ways
of delight,
For we are men who've stayed out
late at night
And seen  the dawn come up across
the  sea.
Take   this  down, quickly!   I  am  not
That our muck work should  be  a
little rust,
Laughter and poetry as yet unspent
We hold  to put In  Mucka-Muok,
but we must
Keep    very    close   together,    write
and trust
Them   bravely   lest   they   cheat the
dear endeavour.
Dash It! Beyond the hash of our un-
Saying, I will surely pass or Bust!
Elijah was starving. Visions of all
sorts of luscious repasts were spread
before hla eyes. His mouth was dry,
he felt dliisy, and was fast losing his
grip of things. He felt that he could
even eat a piece of Cafeteria pie, so
desperate was hla altuatlon. He sat
down, waiting for the end. There was
nothing for him to do but listen to
the howling wilderness.
He had long come to the conclusion
that he was lost. For days he had
wandered without neolng a trace of
human presence, not even a road-
house or a scrap of gum paper. The
end was near.
Suddenly he noticed a small speck
In the sky. He thought of turkey bus-
sards, vultures and all aorta of obscene fowls, and Imagine how nice
they would taste, cooked.
The speck came closer and Elijah
saw that It was a raven. It circled In
mid air and at last alighted a few
feet away from the prophet, it dropped a slice of bacon in front of him,
Elijah seised the morsel eagerly and
rapidly devoured it He noticed that
the raven was about to fly away.
"Bye Bye, blackbrd," he said, gratefully.
The so-called "popular" brand of
modern muslo is changing. First it
was for the worse, but now, fortunately, It seems to be taking a turn
for the better.
Dating from about 1898, when such
masterpieces as "After the Ball" and
"The Fatal Wedding" charmed the
earn of the multitude, the muslo
which pleased the average Babbit
(who did not understand all the Ins
and outs of harmony), became of a
more and more decadent type. Quite
recently, however, compositions of a
little better form became more popular, owing, perhaps to the songs of
Irving Berlin and the education given
by the radio.
"Bye-Bye" Blackbird" Is probably
the highest point that has been reached in this particular field of music.
For it is music of a totally different
type from the classical, semi-classical
and negroid productions of former
days. Nevertheless we can—and do—
call it "music."
Everything has to go through an
embryonic stage, but the composition
of the best song writers of today
seem to have passed through that
period. They have assumed a definite
standard  and   a  higher form.
Compare the rhythm, the harmony
and the melody of "Bye Bye Blackbird" to the Inapld tune, loose form
and monotonous time-beats of "After
the Ball" or "Oh, Where is my Boy
to-night?" so popular twenty years
ago. It is easy to decide which, from
a musical and commonsense standpoint, is the further developed. Even
Ihe Sports Editor tries to sing that
song of songs "Bye  Bye, Blackbird."
West Point Grey
2562 Trimble Street
for Beit Quality
BREAD, CAKES of all kinda, PIES,
Phone, Pt. Grey 132     Free Delivery
4S0H- lOth AVE., W. (Opp. Bun Stop)
Students, we're here
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Leave yeur Sheas when going oat
They'll ba ready whan you eosae la.
Shoe Repair Shop
4523--10th Ave., W.
Latest Snappy
at $1.00 ami $1.50
10% Diacountto Students
"Your Bosom Friend"
Gold's Haberdwhery
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t Magaataest Stationery, PUass,
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Lamey's Drug Store |
Cor. Broadway & Aim*
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jinn im..! in mi mi i ii s 11 n i inii."I me
Broadway and Alma
You uttlt onlay your lunch
the more if our Bread is
Canadian Window Bakeries
New Shoes
Shoes Ihat are real docs, with
a little speed mania, got ia Mm
oalolum this Fall. We had the
Varsity man In mlnd-we pat
them In. They're lower prlead.
the       ———
Ingledew Shoe Co.
Available for
{  Danoes, Bridge and Sooial Faactteae
Enlarged and newly decorated.
Engliah Bey Pleasure Pier
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\   Sey. 9032        L. G. Thomas, Mgr.
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One st $3,79, ens at 18.00,
and aaetfter at 810.00.
All greatly redaetd.
See ear now SWSAT SHIRT 00AT
H's a dandy.
George Sparling
Say. 4883     718 ROBSON ST.
T h Ji)   U a y B B m y
Ootobbs 20ra/19B6
When Men
Wore Whiskers
—and women wore clothes,
Purdy's was considered the
place to go by those who
knew. Now, when men are
men, and so are women,
Purdy's is still headquarters
for Chocolates and Lunches.
A Tradition at
U. B. C.
67S   Granville  Street
ui inni'umn I 1'ismi .1 mi i .minmi.
Jackson Bros., Ltd.
nmnist oases
Phone, Bay. Hig
4th Avt,. Wast, at Yaw St
SIS. W. Mess**, Manas*
lulu......... i i niiiim i i min n i
ties— Socks—Suspenders.
These — merely the knic«
knacs of dress —but you
have to have them. And
even in Ties and Socks
there is quality and form.
The Suit, though, is the
feature, and the Leishman
ia the best built and the
best fabric in ready-made
turned out in Canada.
// you are thinking
of an Overcoat,
consider  blue.
Walsh Ltd.
523 Granville St.
A Gift always appreciated—
Your Photograph.
McKenzie Studio
619 Granville St.
Phone, Sey.2103
High-da** work at moderate price*
I nun imm li aim ■
The University
Book Store
Open from I)i30 h. m. lo 1 p. ni,
2 p. m. to 41SO p. in,
Saturday*, Hi.SO n. m. lo 12 noon,
Loess-Leaf Note Books,
Exercise Seeks aad Sorlbblera
At Redeeed Prices
Also, SrapMo and Engineering Paper
Biology Paper, Loose-Lsaf RefHIa
Fountain Pens and Ink
Pencils and Drawing Inetromssts
Saturday Big Day
For English Rugby
The ruaby teams are out to hang
up three victories on Saturday, After
lust Saturday's display and a stiff
workout on Wednesday, the men look
quite capable of doing It. The senior
team plays ihe crack Ex-KIng Oeorge
for second place In the senior division, the Intermediates play Ex-King
George intermediates for second
place in the Intermediate division,
while the Frosh endeavor to defeat
Rowing Club Intermediates. The senior game is at Brockton Point at
2 o'clock, the Intermediates playing
at Strathcona, starting at 2.
The seniors are fielding a strong
team which should lower thu Ex-KIng
George colors. All the men are in first
class condition and havo been practising strenuously. With the flrst McKechnie Cup game next Saturday
all the men will do their utmost to
catch a place on the flrst team. They
will line up aB follows:
Molnnls, Taylor, Tupper, Qustafson, Estabrook, Barratt, H. Barratt,
Locke, Sparks, Forrester, Kldd Noble,
Morris, Mahon, Willis.
The Intermediates have several of
last year's senior team out and look
like the class of the league now.
Johnny Hockin played a Ann game
last Wednesday, while big Bill Turpin was seen to advantage, McMillan
Is another senior player who helped
the Intermediates make their initial
win last Saturday. Don Lamont turned out for the flrst time this year and
played a neat game at half. With
the other regulars this team will be
big favorites in their tussle with Ex-
Klng Oeorge. The Frosh stack up
against Rowing Club, the league leaders, With their scrum heeling the
ball regularly the Frosh should give
Rowing Club a stiff argument.
A picked team from the Intermediates and Frosh will play a team
picked from tho rest of the Intermediate division on Thanksgiving
Day before the Canada vs. The Rest
game at Brockton Point. This is
practically a little McKechnie Cup
series between Varsity and Vancouver again, and as the Varsity selec-
tloiiH will be based on Saturday's
play all the players will be on their
toes after a place.
The 'Varsity Senior VIII took to tho
water for the first time this season
when they pushed off from the Vancouver HowiiiK Club lloat last Wednesday afternoon. The new rowed
well considering their |om< absence
from the boats, nnd Ihat they hud not
rowed   together   before.
The eight  was composed us follows:
How, Dad Hartley; 2, Ken Thurston; 3, Fraser Allardyce; I, "Hoi"
Winter; 5, T Towgood; ti, Alex Millar; 7, Bob Thorpe; stroke, Johnny
Oliver;   cox.,   Phil   Walnman.
Due to the fact that arrangements
have not yet been completed with
the V.R.C., a general practice could
not be held, as  had been hoped.
The International Judging Competitions are beginning this weekend
at Portland. Under the auspices of
the Livestock Club, four teams are
journeying south to uphold the past
reputation of the IT.  B.  C.
The teams are as follows:—Metier-
al Livestock: Oab. Luyat, I... A. Mc-
Nay, Doug. Mclntyre, Syd Bowman
and J, 0.  Berry.    Coach,  Prof,  Davis.
Dairy Cattle—Cameron McKenzie,
Keith Thornloe and Duncan MeKen-
»!»■•.   Conch,   Prof.   King.
Agronomy—Dick Ashtr, Ken Moffat
and Herb, Ross. Coach,  Prof Moe.
Dairy Products Miss Helen Milne,
Syd. Bowman, nnd J. C. Berry, Coach,
I'rof. Holding.
The sending of these tennis hns
been made possible only hy the whole-
hearted co-operation of the profess-
Grass Hockeyists
Elect Dr. VYyman
At a meeting held on Tuesday, October 11th, a resolution was passed
Ihat a fee ot one dollar be paid by
all members of the club to the secretary-treasurer,  Mas  Gladys  Pendray.
An amendment to thu constitution
was moved by Miss Gladys Pendray
and seconded by Miss Teddy Bproule,
that Dr, Wyman be elected honorary
A practice was held on Tuesday,
October lHth, at which the team was
chosen for Ihe game held on Wednesday. Tho line-up for the game was
hm follows:
Forwards—Muriel Harvey, Peggy
Stewart, Teddy Sproule, Evelyn Cruise
Veronica Macintosh. Halves—Marlon
Pollock, Nan Urle, Jessie Ados. Backs
—Lois Todd, Jean Salter. Goal—Beth
At the game on Wednesday, the
score was 1-1. Varsity put up a hard
game. The defence, Beth Pollock,
played the best and most consistent
game, The Halves were also satisfactory. The forward line was rather
poor. There was very little passing,
when there was any It was to the
opposing side. Lois Todd, Beth Poll-
ock and Muriel Harvey were tho outstanding players.
The game started off rather slowly
but long before half-time Varsity
was setting the pace. The game was
fairly even, however, and was played
In the center of the field. It was well
contested. Beth Pollock made many
brilliant saves which kept the Bcore
down to a tie. After half-time the
pluy slacked in direct attacks but
the passing Improved. After a pass
to Murlol Harvey from Peggy Stewart the ball was taken down the
wing towards Britannia goal. Varsity
maoe a furious attack only to be repulsed. The ball was put into play
around center from then on. When
the final whistle blew the score rested at one all.
Election of officers for Science 'SO
was hold recently. The results were
us follows: Honorary President, Dr.
T. C. Hebb; president, Tommy Berto;
vice-president, Oeorge Anderson; secretary, Bill Matheson; treasurer,
Charlie Turnbull; athletic representative, Phil Willis; literary representative, Alan Macdonald.
There will be at least ten students
tn the grandstand at Athletic Park
on Saturday afternoon to watch two
Varsity teams "battle for their Alma
These ten students will probably
say "By George" In unison shortly
after the game begins to get exciting, and after the game Is over one
student will say to a friend "That
was undoubtedly a good game,"
At Brockton Point.some one will
see a blue and gold supporter walking towards the oval and later one
or two will appear at the tea dance
to learn the score.
On Sunday morning the student
body will road with delight the sturdy
battle of Its representatives on the
"Hold of honor." In fact on the way
to Sunday school one student may
remark to a fellow that "It was a
pretty good game,  Dldja see It?"
But the strange thing about It all
will be the fact that despite the ab-
neiiee of studentB at the games, the
library and halls will be vacant.
Isn't It strange that tho University
of British Columbia does not exist
rrom noon Saturday until nine o'clock
Monday  morning?
Wotnen's Swimming Club
An lnter-class meet will be held on
November 22nd. Much enthusiasm Is
evinced In Arts '30, over the prospect
of capturing all the laurels. There are
many capable representatives of this
class and It is the general opinion that
it has a fair chance of coming out on
Misses Jean Snell, Margaret Lamb,
Margery Greenwood and Eleanor Arnold are all showing up in good style,
according to report.
Life Saving Classes are hold every
Monday night from 4 to G. Miss Gertrude liowsley, president of tile club,
recommends this class to all those
who are interested in swimming, but
do not wish to try for lnter-class teams
or attend beginners' classes. The requirements for tho Life-Saving Class
aro the ability to swim one hundred
yards (six times the length of the
tank), breast stroke and fifty yards
backstroke  without  uso  of  the  legs.
Beginners' classes are held every
Monday night from 7 to 9 for those
who wish to lenru the fundamental
points of swimming, tor those who
wish to learn a certain stroke and for
those, who wish to perfect a certain
Arts '27 Class Party
Next Tuesday evening, November
2nd, members of the senior class In
Arts will lay aside their classes, un-
bend from their wonted air of dignity
and disport themselves with gay
abandon. Now that the elusive partner has at last been located all is
In readiness  for  the "night of nights"
Fundamentalist Society
Rev. Walter Kills, M.A., B.D., principal of the Vancouver Bible School,
will addross the regular meeting of
the Students' Christian Fundamentalist Society on Thursday noon In Arts
206. The subject, "The Inspiration ot
the Bible," will be dealt with by this
very able churchman. All those Interested are earnestly requested to attend.
Compact aa a watoh-a
neoaaslty for everyone
who has writing to do.
$0.00 down and $9.00
a month will buy one of
these wonderful maohlnes
with carrying esse.
Very Special Price to
Varaity Students.
Remington Typewriter (o.
Phone, Sey. 2408
Inter-Faculty Sport
On Wednesday noon a meeting of
Ihe class athletic representatives was
held. A chairman was elected to sit
In at the meetings of the Men's Athletics Executive. Rex. Brown, the Science '27 representative, was named
for this olllce. The meeting passed a
unanimous resolution that Inter-Faculty Instead of Inter-Class sport
should be participated in this year.
For the present, until more Faculties
are represented nt U.B.C, It was derided that the Freshmen und Sophomores should each enter ns a class,
ihe senior and Junior classes of Arts
were combined, education and graduates were also combined, while Sol-
•nee and Agriculture were entered as
Faculties. A draw was made for the
tug ol war which will he run off next
week .the llrst pulls taking place
Tuesday noon. The draws nre posted
In the Aris and Applied Science build
Iiik" In all probability basketball
will be run off next,' More Interest
Is anticipated than ever before In the
various sports and it 1b hoped that
this new departure will be. given
whole-hearted support.
Royal Transfer Ltd.
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-:-    •:•     PIONEER    -:-    •:•
Prices Right
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Magazines, Annuals,
Dance Programme, Legal Forms,
Social Stationery,
Poster Work,
General Commercial Printing
5c< ui before ordering elsewhere.
Phone, Soy. 189      S76 Seymour St
• •
"Fashion Craft"
• »
■ »
• >
• »
• >
will give you Satisfaction,
Style and Comfort.
Thos. Foster & Co., Ltd. i
608 GRANVILLE ST.    Opposite Colonial Theatre    !


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