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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 22, 1929

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 Issued Twice Weekly by the Students* Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
No. 31
tLtyfflftitit Um li Vanity Stud
Displaying much of fighting apirit
that carried the team to the top of
the league In the first halt of the
season, Varsity's Senior "A" baaketball squad made a determined effort
to land a place in the play-offs In
their game with the Crusaders last
Tuesday night and although they
failed to do so they were by no
means disgraeed.
The game was fast, particularly in
the seeoadi half when both teams
held the upper hand many times
during the session. Varsity took the
lead at the beginning of struggle
and held it during the flrst period,
the score at the close being 11*8. On
resumption ot play the Crusaders
showed muoh more life and after tie-
tot the soore at 18 all, ran ln two
baskets and a free shot to take a 6
point lead. The students came back
with a barrage of long shots netting
them 8 counters. From this point
the score see-sawed until the laat
two minutes when baskets by Mclntyre and Johnston gave the Knights
a hard earned victory, the final score
being 86*89.
The Varaity squad showed a great
improvement over some of the previous performances. The combination
was much better and the defense
was stronger than before. Henderson was the outstanding member of
the team. The elongated centre played a brilliant game both on the defense and offense. Ed. Paulson and
Norm. McDonald worked well at
guard and Laurie Nicholson turned
In a good performance at forward
while Root played his usual aggressive game.
The toam: Nicholson (4), Henderson (10), Paulson (8), McDonald (3),
Root (4), Dunbar, Williams.
uf" " fa" Student Government At Toronto
*■" To Undergo Investigation
The fourth and last of this series
of noon-hour recitals presented by
the University Musical Society, attracted a large audience to the auditorium yesterday. Assisting at this
enjoyable programme were, Miss
Hilda Blnns, Mezzo-Soprano; Miss
Ruby-Jean McEven, contralto; Miss
Dorothy Tennant, violinist; Miss
Irene Bell, pianist, and Jim Hedley,
The three singers opened the programme with a trio, 'Gipsy Trail' by
Galloways. All three voices blended
remarkably well. Dorothy Tennant
played a violin obligate and' Irene
Bell accompanied. Hilda Blnns sang
two songs with an easy, flowing
tones. Her sustained notes were
especially noticeable ln the "Slave
Song" by Del Rlego. "Homing" by
the same composer, though of a different character, gave her opportunity for a simple, uneffected Interpretation. Ruby-Jean McEwen also contributed two charming little songs,
"The Light I Love Best" by Hopkins
and Barnes Wells' "I Dunuo." Miss
McSwen's clear diction and charm
(Continued on Page 2)
KCMI MEttim tl IE Mull
The Business Manager System was
adopted by those members of the
Alma Mater Sooiety present at a
meeting held Wednesday noon In the
Unlveralty Auditorium.
There was no further discussion ot
the subjeot. All five of the special
recommendationa of the Finanoe
Committee were endorsed the only
opposition being to section (6)
clause (b). A motion for its elimination was defeated . The meeting adjourned before 1 o'clock.
It was later learned that insufficient names were on the sheets which
those present had signed and that a
quorum was not secured. The Students' Council is at present undecided
aa to when the Business Manager
plan will again be brought before the
Alma Mater Sooiety.
Collection Illustrating
Silk Industry Is Donated
Qift of Chttaro TsHyoki to be Displiynd
Ir Ap. Sc. Muslim
Recently the University was very
fortunate to be presented with a col*
lection illustrating the silk Industry
in Japan. The donor of this collection, Mr. Chotaro Tsuyuki of Vancouver, has given htm a valuable
and a Interesting gift, one that
has required considerable time and
a great deal of expense to gather together.
The collection begins with the small
egg ot the silk worm before it is
hatched, aud continues, step by step,
showing the growth of the worm, the
spinning and gathering ot the silk,
and the finished product ready to be
shipped. Numerous kinds of silk
worms are also displayed, the Chinese,
Japanese and crosses between the
two. To supplement the collection,
several pictures, Illustrating processes that cannot be exhibited, are added, making In its entirety, a very
complete and interesting exhibition
of the silk Industry.
The collection has only Just been
received, but will soon be on dlspluy
In the museum In the Applied Science  Building.
The Unlveratly recently lost one
of Ita pioneer workers. Jack Trent,
better known to most students as the
driver of the big team of gray horses
which was often seen on the grounds,
died the week hefore last and was
burled on Tueaday, February ID. Mr,
Trent had a long record of service.
He was with the old McOlll College
aa Janitor and was later employed at
Fairview. He was ono of the pioneers ot the grading and clearing out
here. Ho arid his team worked themselves right Into the life nt tha University, for twelve years Mr. Trent
had lived In a little house near the
Horticulture section, and served this
Rev. C. Banks Outlines
Missionaries' A ims
In an address on, "The Future of
Christianity," the Rev. C. E. M.
Danks spoke on the aim of missionary work, and i.he true measure of
Its results. Statistics show, he said,
that there are 626 millions of Christians in the world to-day. This census, however, ls arrived at by taking the sum of the populations of
Christian nations rather than the
number of Individuals who really believe the gospel of Christ.
In missionary effort much seed falls
by the wayside and bears no fruit,
but as ln the parable of the "Sower"
some does And good soil. It ls the
number of those who really accept
Christ, few though they may be, that
the work finds Its justification. Missionaries, he said, need not be discouraged, because they do not see
whole communities rejecting heathenism. Christianity ls flrst and last un
Individual thing ln the hearts of men.
It Is not a mass movement.
The Rev. 0 H. Wilson, B.A., of
Vancouver will address the next meeting of tho V. C. U. to be held In the
Arts '204 ut 12.10 on Monday, February 26. Everybody welcome.
On Tuesday evening the Letters
Club celebrated their tenth anniversary by a Dance and Bridge at
the home of MIhh Illce Clegg
Women's Athletic Executive Meeting will be held on Monday, February
25. Presidents are asked to bring the
constitutions of their clubs.
Action Comis as thi Risult of Student Demand Following Chaws
Made hy "Varsity"
A complete and thorough investigation of the existing method of student
government la going to be made at the University of Toronto, Is the latest
report from the scene of action at Toronto.
A special committee of the Student Council reached this decision apparently in response to the Insistent domanda made by Ryan and his atudenta
ot tbe University. The special committee is to be composed only ot disinterested persona; that, is it shall not consist of members of the Board of Governors of the Joint executive of either tbe men's or women's administrative
councils, or ot oither the pas'; or present membera of the "Varaity."
"Our charges still stand" declared
Editor Ryan. "We said and shall
continue to say that officials abuse
the Instrument fashioned for them
and by them. Students were lob*
beyed in committee, a false statement waa Issued to the press, and
the editor's removal was attempted
over the heads of those supposed to
represent the students. If a paper
ls to be more than a bulletin board
it must operate with a certain scope
and leeway, otherwise it becomes a
cross between a calendar and something in |whlch to wrap up the
Tho present deadlock 1b the culmination of a series of disagreements
with university authorities and students. Early in the year Ryan annoyed flrat year Sclencemen by condemning them editorially for their
part tn wrecking a downtown theatre.
Objection were raised over his references to personalities. Further trouble
was caused by a number ot minor
errors in the news section, Ryan
countered these charges by obaerving
that owing to the salary cuts he was
now being placed ln the position
where he was required to bring out
as good a product with far less facil-
I itlos than any editor had had previously. The students he claimed who
are presumed to be the judges of the
paper have nothing to do with the
fixing ot expenses. They have no
more to do with these regulations, he
declared, than they are moant to
have with "student government."
Although the joint executive ls presumed to be a student cabinet, Ryan
objected, yet five non-student votes
out of a total of eighteen are present.
His dismissal, he contended, proved
his assertion that these live non-
student votes did carry a Rreat weight
ln tho deliberations, and that individual student Initiative waa being
The   deadlock   precipitated   by
between   the   "Toronto   Varsity"
tContinued on  Page 2)
Warden and Lord
To Go to Rhodesia
Immediately following the examinations in April, Tom Warden and
Cliff Lord, fifth year Geology men
will leave to take up work with the
Geological Staff ln Northern Rhodesia,
Africa. The information has Just been
received from Dean Brock who obtained word from Africa a short time
Last year Dean Brock was asked
tor three men from the University of
B. C. to be sent to Africa for work
with the Geological Staff prospecting
mining concessions In Northern Rhodesia. The men were chosen and left
last spring. Their work proved so
satisfactory that word'was again received for two more, Warden and
Lord being chosen for thetr outstanding ability along geological lines.
The area to which they go ls an
Immense expanse of territory, being
slightly larger than one third of B.
C. It Is a highly mineralized district,
and the whole area has to be prospected for minerals.
Warden and Lord will be away several years, and the experience they
will gain will be extremely valuable,
standing them in good stead when
they return tor work on their Doctor's degrees.
Coming Events
lnter-class debate. Ap. 8c. 100,
Arts  '31   Class   Meeting,   Arts
100, 12:15.
Co-ed   Ball,   New   Auditorium.
Eng. Rugby, Seniors vs Ex-
Intermediates vs Seaforths—
Frosh vs Ex-KIng George—
Socoer. Varsity vs Bumaby.
Can. Rugby, Seconds vs Richmond—Varsity Oval.
Rev.  Q.  H. Wilson addresses
V. C. U. Arts 204, 12:10,
Rev. A. E. Kerr speaks on
"Religious Experience," Ag.
100, noon.
Prof. W. W. Swanson of U. of
Saskatchewan .. speaks .. on
"Some Impressions of Soviet Russia," A'idltorlum.
Arta '20 Relay, 3 p.m.
Mr. P. Phllllpp, Deputy Minister of Publio Works, speakt
on "Romanoe In Engineering." Ap. So. 100, noon.
Scholarship Applications
Are Due Soon
Although most of the University
scholarships are awarded automatically as a result ot examination re
suits, there are some which require
formal application by candidates.
Stanley W. Mathews, University registrar, announces that several of
these applications are due before the
last day of examinations.
Class Runners Prepare
For Arts '20 Relay
Interest ln the Arts '20 Relay to
be held next Wednesday is already
nt a fever heat. The athletic rep.
of every class is busy lining up a
team for this historic classic. A number ot classes have already held elimination to select a team but so far
no clasa has an apparent advantage.
The showing of Arts '31 in the
Cross-Country Race it- favorable but
not at all certain. The Science
teams, always strong, may easily upset predictions. Arts '32, ever an unknown quantity, la likewise uncertain, while rumors heard around the
cow barns Indicate that the Aggies
are planning a surprise for someone.
Arts '30 last year's winner may repeat. Its success as its team ls practically Intact.
Dr. Swanson To Locturo on Russia
-11 o'clock locturts Cincollod
Word has beon received from the
President's office that Prof. W. W.
Swanson, M.A., Ph.D., of the Economics staff of the University of Saskatchewan will lecture at this University under the Exchange Professor system on Tuesday, February 26,
at 11 a.m. Mr. Swanson will address the students In the Auditorium
and has chosen for hla topic of discussion "Some Impressions of Soviet
Russia." All 11 o'clock lectures on
Tuesday morning will bo cancelled.
Varltd Sibiwtsi Art Trtatti !■ Ftw
Four papers of unusual merit were
presented by student members of the
Engineering Institute of Canada at
the University Wednesday when a
large and appreciative audience spent
an interesting and instructive even*
ing. The papers were aa follows:
The Possibilities of Tidal Power—C.
R. Cornish; Modern Developments la
Cellulose Chemistry—A. I. Fell; The
Zinc. Reduction Plant, Trail, B. C.~»
J. B. C. Fraser; The Gonowlngo
Hydro-Electric Development—J. fl.
In the first paper Mr, Cornish dealt
with the possibilities of tidal power.
The various schemes for utilising the
tremendous power of the sea were
outlined. These were roughly divided
into one-basin and two-basin development with the single basin proving
the most important economically. An
interesting observation made by Mr.
Cornish was that out of twenty places
in the world with excessive tidal
power, eight are in Canada. The Bay
of Fundy has the greatest possibilities in this line. In B. C, however,
Mr. Cornish concluded, the opportun*
itles for extensive tidal development
are not very great.
Mr. Fell must have gone to great
pains with his paper on Cellulose
Chemistry and it ia a pity that bis
treatment waa so highly tochnioal
that few in the audience understood
the whole address. The uninitiated
gleaned the vivid impression, however, that cellulose plays a most important part in the life of all.
Cellulose* Is the • chief constituent
of all plants and is extracted chiefly
from cotton, hemp, straw, oet, A
great list of diverse products and byproducts comes from this innocent-
appearing substance. Artificial silk,
leather and ivory, shatter-proof glass,
high explosives, and most Important
of all, paper, are extracted.
The author closed with the striking fact that during practically every
moment of the day one uses some
article made from cellulose. From
automobiles to sausages, and from
plunos to billiard balls, cellulose can-
(Continued on Page 4)
"Divinity and love cannot be explained,—and in the same way lt, ls
difficult to analyse the S. C. M.," said
Harry Avlson, ln an address on
"National and International Aspects
of the S.C.M. on Tuesday, February
10 ln Agriculture 100. Mr. Avlson has
travelled extensively ln connection
with the movement, and has visited
most of the Canadian universities.
The S. C. M. grew out of a reactionary feeling against many ot the
older established organizations, after
the war, in 1920.
"Who are the members of S. C.
M.?" Mr. Avlson answered this
question by explaining that those utu-
dents who endeavored to use the
words of Jesus "Whoever shall do
the wfll of my father he Is my brethren" as a guide, and line up this
teachings,  were  members.
"What ls fellowship like?" was Mr.
Avison's next question, which he answered by saying that the S. C. M.
wts fundamentally a friendly movement. No mechanical barriers were
raised to conceal people's natural
feelings and there was no room tor
Second ln Importance to friendliness was freedom, This Included
freedom to discuss questions of deep
significance to the Individual, who
was secure In the knowledge that
his problem would meet with) sympathetic understanding.
Mr, Avlson referred to the new
conception of heaven as a direct contradiction to the old idea of a heaven
for sluggards. He concluded by expressing his hepplness ln the Interest taken in the S. C. M. and ln
religion which was to him "the greatest thing In the world." THE    UBYSSEY
Ffwrttarv 22. 1929=
®ht Hbpawj
(Member of Paolflc Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
This newspaper la a member of the Pacific  Inter-Collegiate Press.    No  news
dispatches credited to lt may be reproduced except  by newspapers which are
members ot the Paolflo Inter-Colleslate Press,
Issued  every Tuesday  and   Friday  by  the  Student  Publications   Board  of  the
Unlveralty of British Columbia, West Point Qrey.
Phonat Point Orey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: $3 per year.   Advertising rates on application.
BDITOR-IN-CHJEF—Maurice DesBrlsay
Editorial Staff
Senior Bdltors—May Chrlstlson and Margaret Orant
Associate Bdltors: Phyllis Freeman,  Bruce Carrick and Malcolm Pretty
Assistant Bdltors: Maxine Smith, Doris Barton, Vornnn van Slcklo
Feature Bdltor—Hlmle KoYhovoy.
Sport Editor: Temple Keeling
Literary  Editor—Lauronce  Moredlth
Exchange Editor: Marjorie McKay
■Hportorlal Staff
_,       -       N*-w" Manager—Roderick  A.  Pllkington „,„     ,
_     ,.   Bdgor Brown, Margaret Creelmnn, Mnlrl Dingwall, Oharlos Olllosple,
Ronald Grantham, Milton Harrell, Fred Homsworth. H. A. King. Ellcon Borrl-io,
Cecilia  Ling\  .
Kathleen Murrn
W    A
"Nloh Mmmnllom, Ollvo T,
Madolny,  M.  V.   McUreiior,  John  Morr
Hi>lfi>, W. Shllvock, Vornnn vnn HlckU-,
Bug«ne Cassidy,
«y,   Nlch  MllSmilU..,,  wm,.,   t,   r..,,.-,   tt.   .t„....,.o,	
Edith Sturdy, Mills Wlnram, Don. Davidson, Ilvll Mcdauliy
■uilneis Staff
nuslnnss Manngor—Halph Brown
"Br,    Circulation  Manager—John
Edwurda and Victoria Iti'iulull
_   , idltort.for.tlit.lMue
Senior: May Chrimlann Aasociate:  1'h.vllln Frooman nnd Malcolm
                             Assistant Editor: Doris lliirton
BualnHss Manager
ft Manager—Alan  Chandlor,
unliti'ss Assistants—Hymn Ed
Class and Club Notes
Radio Club
Arrangements have been made for
members of the Radio Club and others
Interested to visit Radio Broadcasting
station CKWX. They will meet ln
the lobby of the Hotel Georgia at 2.30
Saturday, February 23, and will flrst
visit the studio, located on the roof
of the Hotel; then go to 1220 Seymour
Street where the transmitter Is located.
Biological Discussion
Tho Biological Discussion Cluh wtll
hold a meeting at the home of Miss
Vornnn Lucas, 3020-2511) Avo„ West,
on Monday, February 2fi, ut s p.m.
Mr. Lindsay Hlack will give a paper
on "The Virus Diseases of Potatoes."
An ornamental base for the new flag pole, is receiving favorable consideration from the graduating executives as a Valedictory Gift. Unfortunately the aesthetic zeal of our class leaders
has exceeded their knowledge of facts. An ornamental base for
has exceeded their knowledge of facts. An ornamental base
which will cost several thousand dollars, is, according to information from the Land Department, to be presented by the company
which is so generously donating the flag pole.
This leaves the subject of the Valedictory Gift open to further
discussion. Surely the graduating classess of '29 will leave
something of real use to the University and its coming generations of students. It is impossible to compare the gifts of the
last two graduating years—the memorial bench in front of the
Library given by '28 and the equipment of the Health Centre,
presented by '27—without hoping that '29 will leave behind a
memorial as useful as that of '27. We do not wish to disparage
the gift of '28 but we feel that our University is still extremely
youthful and in need of so much improvement that a useful gift
is more commendable than a purely ornamental one.
Our criticism would, of course, be worthless if we could not
bring forth some constructive suggestions. We would advise,
therefore, that members of the graduating year consider gifts
such as:—certain specific equipment for the new gymnasium,
a donation of money for the expenses of a campaign necessary
to procure equipment, or supplemental funds for new books In
each department.
In an attempt to promote thought, criticism, and co-operation on a controversial subject which directly concerns University students and those interested in University life, the Ubyssey
proposes to interview various people on the campus for their
views on fraternities.
We feel we are justified in taking this action because either
for better or worse fraternities are growing on this campus.
Soon fraternity houses will be added to the present number of
buildings around U. B. C, and established fraternity houses
will come greater fraternity influence.
Questions asked of those interviewed will include: "What is
you opinion of fraternities in general?" "Do you think U. B. C.
would be better with or without fraternities?" "Why?" "What
is your experience with fraternities or lack of fraternities in other
universities?" "In what way do fraternities benefit or harm a
university?" "If fraternities are to continue to be recognized at U
B.C. what regulations, if any, would you suggest?" "If so, in what
way?" "Should fraternities be allowed to place new fraternities
on probation because of their youth, or should all fraternities be
treated as equal until their actions warrant probation?" "Hnve
you any further ideas on the subject?"
We ask our readers to co-operate and answer questions
with the spirit in which they are asked,—namely for the good of
U. B. C.
La Canadlenne
On Tuesday evening; February 19
the inn ni ho rn of Ln Cnnadlonne met
nt the home of Miss llarhara Lang,
The time wiih pleasantly spent In the
playing of gumes und acting charades.
The first general lecture of tho
corps will be given by Col. II. T. Logan on Monday, February 85, In Ap.
Sc. 100 at 12 o'clock. The subject will
be "Discipline aud Leadership."
On Tuesday, February 26, a muster
parade will be held lu Ap. Sc. 100 at
noon. As the pay rool will bo signed
at this parade every cadet must turn
out. On tho following Monday, November 4, Capt. Flnlay will give an Illustrated lecture on the "Battle of
Cambral," In Ap. Sc. 100 at noon.
Themes, essays, examinations havo to be
written and a freely
flowing may help
thoughts to flow as
A fountain pen won't
make you write like
Macaulay but the act*
tual writing will be
Our fountain pen
counter is just inside
the door.
TRY   US for your naxt
Drug wants and not* the
of Western Canada
Stationers • Printers
VtMsewr1! l**t\»» awlMM OrMtf*
Night School four nights each
Students may enroll at any Urns
422 Riohards St.   at Hastings
Phone, 8ey, 91SB
International Club
That Communism Is the order of
the day among the tribes of Manchuria was stressed by Mr. Sopatln
In his lecture on Manchuria at the
International Club meeting held at
the home of Gladys Pendray, 3751
Oranvllle Street on Tuesday evening.
Previous to the lecture a business
meeting ot the olub was held at
which It was decided that a banquet
would be held In the near future for
which tickets will be sold to the
members of the club and those other
students Interested ln International
affairs. Announcement of the International Ball to be held to-night at
the Hotel Vancouver was made.
When the business of the evening
was completed, Mr. Sopatln, the
speaker of the evening, gave a most
instructive lecture which was Illustrated with many slides.
Toronto Investigations To Be Held
(Continued from Page 1)
the board of governors does not seem
likely to terminate very soon. The
only appearance at present of a better understanding ls the likelihood
of Sir Robert Falconer presenting a
petition to the board of governors
for an Investigation. This Is Jthe
stand taken by Ryan and his adherents and they are prepared to take
the matter up before the hlgheBt University court, They hope to effect
this course through the presentation
of the petition by Sir Robert Falconer.
An entirely new angle of the case,
showing the strength of student
opinion behind Ryan, Is the decision
of R. C. Mitchell, editor pro tern, to
discontinue his leadership. No applications, as yet, have been mado
for the post of editor-ln-chlef.
The view taken Is that It ts not
the "petting editorial" which Is the
true cnusa of the trouble, but the
mora vital issue over the validity of
student self government tn Toronto
University. BMItor Ryan's declamation against the board ot governors.
Is that not being able to effect his
dismissal through the student executive they employed the arbitrary tactics of muscling his press and peremptorily dismissing him. This Is
the supreme Issue on which he ls now
taking his stand.
From the outside every Canadian
university newspaper venturing to
dlscuae the situation has apparantly
(Continued from Page 1)
ins  voice, won her considerable applause.
Later Miss Blnns and, Miss McEwen combined us a duet and with
the good qualities of both It was a
pleasure to hear them sing "The
World Is Waiting for the Sunrise" by
Salts and "The Harden of My Heart"
by  Ball,  both old favourites.
Irene Bell played MacDowell's
piano composition "Hungarian Dance"
and Jim Hedley sang Charles Spross'
"Yesterday and Today" and "Hor
Rose" by Coombs. The audience desired encores trom both artists but
owing to lack of time this was Impossible.
.Schubert's "Ave Mario," a great
favourite for violinists, was Dorothy
Tennant's flrst number. She played
with certain grace and abandon "The
Humming Bird" by Drdln proved
popular as an encore.
This Is the last of these recitals
hefore the Musical Society presents
Its Orand Concert on March i. and 2,
and hy the continually large audiences In attendance have proved
themselves  exceedingly  popular.
LOST—Polyphase Slide Rule.
to Bookstore,.
given Its whole-hearted moral support
to the cause of the Toronto Varsity.
Chief among these are the McOlll
Dally, Queen's Journal, The Gateway,
and the Sheaf.
Unfortunately a number of Jovial
smiles have been dampened by this
news of queer people who do not (or
have not) "played the game" at
class parties. Sometimes I wonder
why theae things have to happen,
nnd the pages of the Ubyssey point
accusingly at the miscreants.
What cheeful rascals! They do not
puy their class fees but behold! On
the day of the party, by divers ways
and methods, they enter the ballroom
with a girl who has had the Rood
fortune to draw a blank. I hate making puns, but the Rlrls who do this
sort of thiugs little realize what
'blanks' they have drawn!
*    »    «    *
There ts a certain air of secrecy
amongst the co-eds at this moment. It
Is difficult to understand, but I presume It ls owing to the Co-ed Ball.
For once In a way women will be
allowed to take charge of everything;
as usual, they will command, but they
will ask our wishes not to be asked;
Ihey will escort, not be escorted.
How happy will man be this night!
He will wear "plus fours," he will be
void of troubles,
His lot will be a happy one	
I hope that of the women will also be
Young Men's
A blue serge suit is a necessary part of
every man's wardrobe. These suits are
made of finest pure wool botany serges—
guaranteed fast dye. Finely hand-tailored
single and double breasted models, alio
shown with the double breasted vest. Types
for short, stout, tall and regular figures.
82T.50 - S30 - 83$
Hastings, at Homer
University Colors
The easiest way to sport your
Varsity colors
On  sale   at   Curator's
Auditorium Building.
Prioe $1.50
Office,   301
Get Yours Now!
Very Special Prices
A. G. Spalding & Bros.
424 Eastings Street, W,
even Euclid
couldn't have
done it !      <?
It's more
'HAT'S a tough proposition, you'll say.
than that.   IT JUST CAN'T BE DONE.
You can wiggle your dividers as much as you like—
you cart let A equal Hastings Street and B equal a
given amount of traffic, but you cannot increase, by
one jot, the amount of traffic that street will hold—let
alone multiply it by ten.
Yet that's what people are trying to do. Vancouver ii
growing eo fast that it will soon be ten times the sisa
it was 25 years ago. More and more people make the
daily trip to and from the city as time goes on. The
distance is too far to walk—they must have transportation. But the streets are no wider; there is a
definite limit to the amount ol vehicular traffic they
will hold.
What is the solution to this problem?
Easy I It's the street car. One street car wlU carry
as many people into the city as 38 automobiles—carry
them safely and without bother, Congested streets
are the Invariable remit of misuse of automobilei in
Ihe downtown part of the city, And congestion hinders
Leave tbe city streets to tbe street ear
S>W'_f**V.J»3_<_TS&'-}K»^ ,,"\J>1-
ft®B#ABt_#, 1^9.
We ihumbly apologise to our
readers for letting the Literary
Supplement appear Instead of
the Muok Page.
For the first time down In
Hollywood they're listening to
sound adviee.
A shipment of the
new season's top
coats just to hand;
smartly styled In
dressy looking
tweeds, velours etc.
$17.50 up
Corner of
Hastings and Homer Sts.
Just a Minute!
Don't Forget
or rout
Nruis of the HJorlit
Mexican Statement
To Pacify World
Casaba, Mexico, N.A., Feb. 8S—
Following the lead of U. S. A„ Pres*
Ident Gala MItty has deolded to out*
law war. "Why should the States
be the only nation having the privilege to outlaw wart" asked Pres.
Mltty, "Since It Is so easily done,
Mexico will do It too." The President
later Issued an order stating that all
covered Tamales would be treated as
concealed weapons ln this new prop*
osal to condemn war.
(Further details on page one)
;; Litany Laughs ;;
KttcMUhed lite
Phone, Sey. MS
e%>* ii sn
Brighest Store on
Oranvllle Street
We  feature Lunches,  Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Cstttrin. to Balls and Banquet*
a Specialty.
We make our own Candy and
Pastry from the beet Ingredients
722 Granville Street
One price only, buys all the
style and comfort a young
man needs. At the National Clothes Shops.
Clothes Shops
Oer. Gamble aad Hastings Ma.
Satisfaction   Guaranteed
Who cries that we have grieved him
over much?
I'll bite? How muoh? A coat of loam
and mire
Of fitful hearful phrases thwarts desire
To understand. But that's the genius'
He has esoaped intelligence's clutch
And understands his sonnet all alone;
Word whitewash with fantastic
phrases sown
Has covered it,—receive it then as
Until the glimmering dawn hao lit
the east
Conjecture racked my poor old head
ln vain;
Ye gods, I'll seek and slay the specious beast
And with his pome beat out his banal
If he who wrote the most and thought
the least
Had anything to tell, he'd make it
Out of the darkness
Redolent of gas and antl-freeze
And misty with the bitter smoke of
Out of the darkness
Into the glare of the lamp-light,
Come the Stags, gaily crashing.
And they exult, feet flapping-
Exult ln the jazz-hounds
That, hooting melodiously,
Are hearts of syncopation.
The Stags dance and whirl
Tuning themselves to the rhythm of
the Drag
And boldly cutting ln.
Wilder la the tempo-
Whirling,  darting,  dancing,—
Till tho Stags turn to see the
And the bitter smoke of the backfires
Drifts  wraithlike,—the   shroud  of
their passing.
Yesterday the way to Varsity
Seemed very far.
I clanked along the road
Swiftly, and the eyes of traffic cops
Peered at me through the sharp
spear grass
And strange dlsorted men from
stumps and shrubs
Scowled their warnings as I passed.
The wind sighed wearily like a
Matnook child
Crying for a quorum in a crowded caf.
I sped and often skidded
And the way was long.—But today
The woods are still
I love the lisping leaves
And  soft pillowed violets,  etc.,  etc.,
For Sitting Bull Is gone.
What People
Are Saying
"Bull" Haggerty—Now speaking
of Canadian Rugby—
Prof. Davidson—You tell me
that twenty years from
Oeorge Davldaon*—Any buyers
for my alee, gold and
blue ties on sale at bargain rates?
Deo Sedgewlok—Bah!
R. A. Pllkington—I'd like about
300 words on that article.
War Wreaks Havoc
In Balkan States
By special wire to Boutheastham
Press Inc. Ltd.
Preturla, Balkans, lurepe, Feb. 28—
report by a Literary Sdlter. War has
been declared between Preturla and
Malaria, two small Balkan States that
nestle high up in the mountains
where the mountain goats roam, the
wild eagles come home to rest, and
tbe casual traveller passes over the
rocky roads to other countries of
larger extent since he cannot appreciate thu beauty in the true, simple
life of the average Malarian or Pe-
trurlan who spends most of his ex*
istenoe cultivating a barren plot of
ground or hunting the wild animals
which abound in this land where apparently there is no life on the sur*
face but in truth the eyes of the
forest are many for not only do they
live here in peace, but lt Is seldom
that anyone disturbes them in their
tranquil everyday destinies. The
League of Nations will try arbitration to settle the dispute.
Smugglers Vanquished
By Customs Officers
Lulu Island, Southern Canada-
Same date as above—Crates of eggs
with an estimated value 100,000 dollars were seised by customs officials
and coastguardsmen here early today.
The culprits were apprehended
when they attempted to smuggle the
goods accroBs the line Into Vancouver. An unforeseen cackle from one
of the eggs revealed the deep laid
plot. Advancing under a fusillade of
eggs, the officers finally managed to
drive away the smugglers and to ob
tain possession of tho henfruit.
(Continued on page 6)
McHooch'8 New Novel
Razzes Russian Reds
Slsklsky, Russia, Europe and Asia
—Russian peasants of Slsklsky, Russia
are up in arms at the age of three.
From then on they learn to walk,
says Prof. Gargle McHooch, eminent
statistics expert. At the age of five,
nlnty-flve per cent, of the children
learn the "Volga Boatman" song from
Mr. McHootch has recently made an
economic survey of Europe and in
his new book "Russia's Outlook"
gives several Interesting articles on
the Scandinavian sardine industry.
Vodka is not a drink, he states,
since that name can hardly describe
the wonderful pictures made by this
creative fluid. "One gulp and your
mind lets go the brakes with wonderful movietone effects," is one of
the "bon mots" he uses.
(Continued on page 10)
C 8 H H K
0 N J 0 0
D P_8_a G
Hong Kong, China, Asia, February
22,1028—A terrible outbreak of cold
weather has swept the city. The
Street-cleaning department benefited
enormously by this cheap clean-up.
The freezing of the Yangtze-Oho
will supply the surrounding country
with enough crushed Ice for the summer. Rising easterly winds with
barometric Implications Is the final
report from Hong Kong's Weather
Malcolm: "Would you accept a pet
Marjory; "Oh! Darling, thin Is so
sudden! You will have to ask father!"
• *   •   •
"Hy, Clayton!   Is   that  your   best
"Nope.   Necks beat tho!"
• »   •   *
There are two classes of girls
those who are pretty and those who
Just don't care tor boys.
House of Lords Listens
To Inaugural Address
Point Qrey, Vanoouver, Canada!
date ditto—One of the most Important gatherings of its kind in the
history of the British Empire took
place recently when the quorumless
Alma Mater meeting endorsed the
Finance Manger system at a recent
Parliamentary session. Earl Tolmie
addressed the House of Lords
and advised the members as to the
pitfalls of the new Bill. Lord Haggerty gave a brief review of the
situation of the forces in Insurance.
Lady Watts was the only woman
member taking part in the official
ceremonies and the old tradition of
"tbe passing of the buck."
• »♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦»♦*♦♦»♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦;;
j| Litany Coroner ii
After a rest
For three Issues
Financial managers;
And non-petting
Articles and editorials;
Masses of letters
To and from
The Editor;
Alma Mater Meetings
Where virtues of this and that
Were extolled
For the benefit ot
The unintelligent
And Seniors
By the Rt. Hon. Mr. Tolmie,
Passed by quickly;
The indolent
Have returned to
Muck to tho
Relief of the
Weary, etc.,
Who rival only
The Profo.
Ih their
Interest In tbe
With apologies to Chuck Sandburg,
this affront to Intelligence ls offered.
The street canyons roar at the night
Teameos, harness-bulls, taxis, truck-
bozos and white-wings raise the
voice of the streets,—
"We work because we have to and
you can't make us quit.
We are the cat's pajamas.
We are IT.
We begin in the morning and we lay
off a while at night, but we always are on the job again ln the
We are the big noise on this little
old globe,
We work because we want to and you
can't make us quit."
"Nix, nix," Is the spiel of the skyscrapers, shrouding their heads
ln star-born night-mist.
"What about the moon-riders?
What of the blue horizons that only
we can see?
What of the red-gold of sun-rise over
the railway yards?
What ot the golden cloud-dust over
the prairies?"
But the street-canyons never lay off.
Their foghorn roar goes splitting past
the Sky-scrapers.
"We work because we have to and
you can't make us quit."
Beauty Is not new but there are
many new ways of assisting you In
your beauty needs. Everyone knows
that the Hollywood Beauty Shop, 825
Oranvllle St, is the most efficiently
staffed shop In town. Call Sey. 4588
for your next appointment and prove
It to yourself.
Sights You See
On a Rainy Day
Hr»v« you ever etertad out
to a tea with legs Unr
r, Chlitoi
Fen,, and
latsl* elad In Chiffon, ami
mi arriving dltecvered the
peeks of your stoekliun
looking llli* a bed dose of
■portettea are the happy
•ndlns tothattrteedyand
a snappy one too. While
on, they're •mart looking
and snug. Onee et four
destination, there's so little
of tbem, they easily to In
your ooat pocket
Hosiery and Lingerie
443 Hastings Street, West
716 Oranvllle Street
— OK —
4 in number in ▼aaeouYer \
and \
81a British Columbia    J
ay srsvltf Mwlr
asstelesM ts mm usher*
•Ity Srtdt. sr UsfcrsrUt.
Mst saly 4* tksy trele fsr
ths kwiMM wetit, let tksy
•Its il«s siesrt Cetrtlse to
ttsss an* ***i tsslrtsM
li  their  Uslvsrsny stMHss,
They have Just recently opened a
New School of Avlatton.
// you need such services
and You'll Never Regret It.
n. J. SPROTT, B.A., Preeldent
PHONES:   SEYMOUR  1810  - 71M
it-It A ijl lllA sfcste -th mt. A JssfcAsi* r«"*-AA--AA -_L-t.A
Tho Finest in Canada—18 Chairs
Special Attention to Varsity Students
ik v»jfl__fei-fe»i«,Mi #
We feel confident
in saying that
Manfields will exceed your expectation of shoe service and they look
aa they wear.
Febkijaev 22,1929.
soccer mm to face
Tomorrow the all-conquering Varsity Soccerites will swing ln action
against the league leading Burnaby
This will be the add test for the
college team whioh has not lost a
game since Christmas. A stiff workout waa held yesterday and all the
boys appeared to be In good shape.
The Oold and Blue representatives
will Una up as follows: McGregor,
Roberts, Smith; King, Newall, Miles;
Wright, Partridge, Chalmers, McKellar and England.
At an evidence of linearity all letters mart btar th* tigaoturt of th* writer, though pin
Homtt may bt tubmitttd for publication, Th* Ubyttey unmet no rctpontibility for tentimtntt
tspriuid in tM* column.  Letter* thould not ixctti SOO viordt in length.
Second Canadiin Rugby
Tean To Hay Richmond
On Saturday at 1.00 the Inter
mediate Canadian Rugby team plays
Richmond on the Varsity oval. The
players have been out every morning in the past week and promise a
good fast game.
The present team ts probably the
most promising Varsity has turned
out in recent years. At the beginning of the season there were many
green men but under the able coach*
ing ot Dr. Burke and Oliver Cam*
mossl a flrstolass squad has been
The line Is exceedingly strong and
Includes such men as Wrlneh and
Nichols, both of whom tip the scales
at a hundred and eighty, while the
rest of the men are right behind.
In the backfleld there is a set of
fast men who are hard to stop and
they promise the spectators lots of
Engineers Hear Four Papers
(Continued from Page 1)
not be escaped by anyone.
Mr. Fraser had first-hand Information about the great Trail Smelter
and managed to make plain to all the
intricate processes used in refining
slno. There are four steps in tbe
process, according to Mr. Fraser,—
roasting, leaching, electrolysis and
melting for shipment. The ore was
traoed through the smelter from the
raw ore till when the pure metal ls
poured out into moulds. When Mr.
Fraser worked In the smelter two
years ago the capacity waa fifteen to
sixteen thousand tons of ore per day
but this summer it is expected that
about twenty-four thousand tons will
be bandied daily. This difference is
due to the vast increase in production
of the Sullivan mine.
In the last paper Mr. Macdonald
presented in an extremely Interesting
manner a matter which was new to
practically all. The Conowlngo Hydro-
Electric Development utilizes the
power of the Susquoh River ln Maryland. Mr. Macdonald overhelmed his
hearers with a succession of vast dimensions. The impression which remained was that this engineering
feat was comparable to the Panama
Canal as a triumph in harnessing the
forces of Nature. Mr. Macdonald explained a complicated diagram which
showed a thorough understanding of
this great structure which will save
Philadelphia ueveu-hundred and fifty
thousand tons of coal annually. A
number of slides made the working
parts clear to all,
The meeting closed with a number
of Sonlor members expressing admiration and appreciation of the papers
given by the students.
Will the person who took the wrong
pair of rubbers by mistake at the
Letters' Club dance please exchange
same with L. Meredith, Publications
On Saturday, Dean Bollert will entertain the members of the Pan-
Hellenic Council at a luncheon.
Saintshlp Is the exclusive possession of those who have either worn
out or never had the capacity to sin.
—Ex. J. L.
Editor's Noto
The editor wls'nesito acknowledge the
receipt of a second letter from "Two
Optimists" and thank them for their
explanation, and Interest In the
"Ubyssey," Evidently we had ml*-
understood the two optimists, so wo
owe them an explanation. They have
pot misconstrued our attitude when
they think It Is the mutual ambition
of the Publications board to Improve
Its publications, nor are we nt all
dissatisfied with our lot, We appreciate criticism from all reader* and
realise the value of criticism In
publishing a college newspaper, but
We ask readers to remember in thetr
criticism certain practical difficulties,
{ltnllar  to  those  of  other  organlia-
Ions,  under which  the  Publications
board must work.
Editor of the "Ubyssey",
Dear Sir:
Owing to the great amount of space
given to the support of the Manager
Plan in last Ubyssey and considering the Influence wielded by your
somewhat lengthy editorial, we feel
that the other side of tbe question
should be more fully presented.
The Manager Plan is a new Idea.
The proponents of the plan declare
they want only an opportunity to
demonstrate its utility. They claim
much good may be gained and in their
opinion, no harm result from the
adoption of such a plan. But the
same plea may be made for the plan
which the Students' Council put into
effect last Fall. This Is the flrst year
it has ever been tried; the Finance
Committee found absolutely no fnult
with it and so fat* It has proved Itself
te be very efficient. There Is every
reason why this plan should be el veil
an opportunity to develop and perfect
Itself next year.
Little is to be gained by laying a destructive attack upon the proposed
Manager Plan. In ail fairness both
sides must admit that the plan containing an undergraduato manager has
never been submitted to the test of
actual operation. Assertions ranging
all the way from dire failure to greatest success can be made about the
plan and all lacking in the truth gained only by experience. But there is
something about which we can all
talk and with proper assurance, that
ts, the system ln operation at present.
In starting the Curator system with
its departure from old methods and
with its new difficulties to be encountered the Council saw fit to pay the
curator 260 dollars. Under this system we bave unified buying, selling
and distributing of equipment. The
curator is solely responsible to Council. This year alone it is a demonstrated fact that the curator will save
at least his salary. Now that the
work is well established it is reasonably safe to say that a great reduction can be made in the salary which
It is necessary to pay the curator. If
the Curator System has accomplished
so much ln its first year why not let
It continue to Improve In efficiency
and to profit by the valuable suggestions contained in the report ot the
Financial Committee?
This year the Treasurer established
a thouroughly sound system of bookkeeping which is capable of supplying
Council with full Information on costs,
receipts, expenses of particular activities or our financial condition at
any time. This year Council is carefully filing all reports, budgets and
other reference material of use to
future Councils. Thus, with a good
bookkeeping system and a wealth of
reference material combined with the
wide experience of all Council members of student activities an exceedingly adequate financial system has
been developed. Not three people but
the whole Council guides financial
policy under the particular supervision of the President and Treasurer.
It is the opinion of practically every
one closely associated with the workings of tlie student government this
year that the system is perfectly
sound and ls only lucking In full development. Hut we have years ahead
in which to develop tho plan so that
it will fill our needs in every particular.
It must be remembered that the
Finance Committee tn no way criticized the working of the new Curator
system. Their report dealt with conditions In previous years and suggested as a remedy a totally different
plan. We strongly advise that the
present system be allowed to develop
Itself and earnestly point out the
grave danger of too readily condemning the present system and substituting one of whose practical workings
we know so little.
Youra very truly,
1).  Mac-DONALiD,  Junior Member A.M.S.
MAUY  CARTER,   FreiH.   Women B
riRKV.   ROWLAND,   I'res.   L.S.K.
R.   R.  NUNN, Trt-as.  A.M.S.
R.  W.  KKYSERUNO, Arts '-O.
K.  HRATWX OLEUO.  Nursing '30.
JAMKS lH'NN, Vre». Men's Athletics.
MARY WATTS,  flecrotary  A.M.N
MORT JAOOKR,  I'res. Men's Undorgrad
S. .1. TKRHl'NK, t'tcs. H.M.U.S.
ROOBR M.  ODI.t'M.  Pres.  A. P.S.
fi.   W.  McNl-'II.U  Pre«.  A.M.ITS.
dents as a whole.
The adoption of the Manager System is an issue of general policy; the
students have a decision to make
which is going to effect seriously the
direction in which the University ls to
develop in the future. The adoption
of Student Manager System is going
to establish the principle of paying
students tor work which they do In
their spare time for their society.
We are not the paid servants of the
Alma Mater Society; we are its members, by whose Interest and loyalty
it exists; if there is work to be done
which the Alma Mater Sooiety cannot ask of Its members voluntarily,
because of tbe amount of work which
It entails, let us employ some one
who is capable of doing tt, aud pay
him for his services. Let It not
be a member, whose privilege and responsibility It is to glvo, and upon
whose Interest and public spirit the'
society depends.
Whether the majority of the Alma
Mater Society is In favor of paying
students for work which has hitherto
been voluntary, is, however, not, the
point. The essential is that every
student shall realize the far-reaching
Issue at stake, namely whether the
University shall pay students tor
work done for the Alma Mater Society or not.
If everyone realized' the Importance of this issue, I am sure that no
meeting on the subject would have so
small an attendance as that of Wednesday.
Yours very truly,
Abolition of fraternities on the
campus of the University of Texas
has been presented in the form of a
bill to the State Legislature of Texas.
The state senator advocating the bill
believes that regulation would be
preferable providing that it would
work, but in his opinion the only
solution is abolition.'
or a
Mmrgarss Browns
The amusing book
whieh describes Paris
from the "Inside" as
seen by a journalist.
Written by a former student
of ths U.B.C.
Dlrcotor "Studlwt" Publications
»*•!• Rue Vsatare
MarstllUs, '-ease
To the  Editor,
Dear Sir:
The small size of the meeting on
Wednesday, for the discussion and
possible adoption of the Student manager system, aa recommended by the
Fnanco Commltttee. show* that either
the students are satisfied with what
Is being done ln financial affairs at
present, and are not interested In a
change, or thnt they do not realize
that In thla plan an Important principle ts at stake, which concerns the
future development of the University in all departments, not only in finance, which Is after all the business of
the   specialist   rather   than   the   stu-
Editor, Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:—-
Referring to the letters in the last
two Issues of your paper concerning
the destruction ot a certain cherished
relic of the Aggies. The first letter
claimed that a few of the first-year
Science men perpetrated" an act of
wanton destruction." However thanks
to the sportsmanship of the Aggies
one of them wrote a second letter
correcting the writers of the flrst
and pointing out that it was not "an
act of wanton destruction," on the
part of the Science men.
But even tbe second letter stands
correction since the writer claims
that the Science men entered the pre-
clnts of the Aggie common room
where they removed the work of art
in question. Such however is not the
case as the ill-fated coco's head was
hanging outside of one of the
windows of the Aggie building, put
there by persons unknown, but certainly not Science men, more or less
as a temptation to students in other
It is not our Intention to escape
any responsibility or blame for this
regrettable incident, but rather to
have an understanding. Unfortunately those who took part did not realize
how highly the Aggies prized their
relic from Fairview days. May we
then express our sincere regrets to
the Aggies for their unreplaceable
loss and hope that good sportsmanship and friendliness will continue to
exist between the two faculties.
U*e (EatHpUH
The "talkie" ls evidently here to
stay. It is very young yet, and as lt
grows It will overcome some of its
present faults. The speech and other
sound effects heighten the dramatic
possibilities of the "silver screen" and
make It more realistic, although som*1
of the long conversations "take the
move out of the movies," as one wit
has put lt.
It seems strange that the voices
cannot be better co-ordinated. The
men's voices can usually bo described
as "refined English," but there ls nothing either refined or English about the
nasal tones of the actret.ses. Purely
better attention could be paid to
this detail, especially when the plot
is laid In London, and the characters
presumably, English speaking people.
To Co-ed's Ball takes plate this
evening. It Is variously regarded as
the culmination of the emancipation
of women; an opportunity for tho
"wall flower" to show her preference;
and a ruso of the Women's Undergraduate Society tn ruiso luiitls for
lheir Women's Building.
This principle of "Women's rl.*litn"
has been carried even a step further
In some Universities, We know of
out where the third Thursday .if e*,-
uv.v mouth Is reserved f-r Women to
no their "dating."
The graduating classes have again
decided to hold their picnic at Wigwam Inn. There was a auugoHtlnn
that another dance be held, eithei In
town or at tho Grouse Mountain Chalet. Tho classes of '28, however, hud
an excellent outing at Wigwam; why
can  we not do  the same?
Marion Brown's
Corset Shop
711 Dunsmuir Street
Fine Repairs
Real terries
Varsity Service Station
OllJNa, aBBAMKCr, WAlff-VO,
Phones Point Orey 96
10th and Blaaea (Vai-slty Oale)
A Student's Tour to ISurope
costs no more than
a vacation at home.
Montreal, Boston, New York
For parthittlan apt>l*' to
TNI OUNAftD 1,1.00. LTD.
022 HAITims or., WM Vammvii, 1,0.
Expert tuition, class and private.
In all flrst year subjects.
Spatial Coaching Ut sHantUe Oirman
{Short C*ur**a,\
Soitu 112,422 tfclifrfi, Mr. if Ittthp St.
Miss H. M. McDonald
90S YOUKSHIRK ltl>l)<3.
Mt Sermon* fit***!        Telepboa* Ssjr IM
Set our exceptional
models in young men's
Snappy Suits, Overcoats and Tuxedo
Suits for Fall.
Exceptional Value*
at Moderate
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays. 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
Is Sold on Merit Only
The members of MACLEAN'S Sales Staff are hand-
picked from thousands. They must conform to the
highest standards of Canadian manhood. They must
be physically and morally fit to represent an Institutioin
whose aim is, and always will be, to render the public
the highest c'ass of reading-service it is possible to
No "sytnpathy"-appeal of any sort is allowed to be
employed by representatives of MACLEAN'S
MAGAZINE. They must sell their product as every
other business firm does—On Merit Only; and in every
way exhibit an impeccable conduct and unfailing courtesy worthy of the Prestige und Dignity of the House
The work is Congenial—Territory can be Arranged—Reasonable
Salary   and Actual  Traveling Expense* Guaranteed.
Y»« wtn raaatve traialaf la year ©wa leoaUiyi wit* a aompeSMt
OOMMJB8ION   and   SONW   oa   Production   also   PAID
rVrjte-~for  particulars a nd
MacLean's    Magazine
153 University Ave,, Toronto


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