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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Oct 23, 1928

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 Whm ■    '■ % ■';;'" * "A
/d*W Tlvfce We*#j) by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Vol. xl,
No. 8.
Varsity Loses
Cup Fixture
n  hi,	
The Varsity English Rugby team
*as defeated by Rowing Club 14*« In
• keenly contested game at Brockton
Pbint on Saturday, October 10.
•Uperior team work end a smooth
working sorum gave the Oarsmen the
SMisery advantage. The Collegians
lied in getting the bail out of the
•Brum and the three-quarter* were
kept busv bringing down the opposite
Ami whin they should have been
inning with the Ball.   When they
invariably tumbled
•tonally got AwtR*
, The fm mm -M
gird line sad
g olub was
ysrde oa|
d d get the ball eat of the sorum they
Irsltr kick-
i entree kick.
x.„„     j Clubbers ss
iWiee-laWSd till Row-
8^, JftJsV'afree kick about
yarda oafe^rdwlher. converted
e penalty, «vto« them a 80 lead,
Followlig Ihe lrlok-off one of the
arsily br^uint him down with a
> tackle. .Rowing Olub pressed but
ga's timely Itioit relieved the sltua-
gad Vanity o*rrlad the ball to
opponents Jo-y*rd line.   Here thi
ents got their first chanoe when
" iy were awarded a free kick on an
de.   Looke scored with a long
making the count three all.
wing Olub pressed hard and Al*
, Varsity's new lull hack Handled
era) long kick* punting well in
torn.   Tbe Clubbers scored aiejh
an Leroy went arouud  a loose
|    ehrum tor a try.   Owyther added the
two points and the half ended with
the score still S-S.
Hmvlug  Club klukud vtt and Suit
Barratt started the Varsity threes
going but a fumble ended any chahce.
Shortly after Phil Barratt broke
through the Oarsmen's defenae for
Varsity's only try. Locke missed the
convert which would have tied the
Varaity took the offensive again but
sterling work by tbe Club's full back
•topped the rush and opened up tbe
play which ended when Owyther
crossed the line for the Oarsmen's
second try.   The convert failed.
The Varsity scrum was not functioning properly, consequently the
backs were kept on the defensive.
Hard tackling held the Rowing Club
for a time but finally Underhill broke
through for the last try, Final score
Bert Barratt, Locke and Phil Barratt were the pick of Varsity while
Heray, Gwyther, Lawman and Richardson starred for the Club.
Varsity's line-uv:
Alpen, Cotterell, P. Barratt, Estabrook, Willie, Fcrd, Locke, B. Barratt,
Murray, Sparks, Mason, Farrls, Wilson, Simpson, Fraser.
"The College Paper" wtll be ths
subject ot an address by John Aldington, in Agriculture 100, Wednesday
It is understood that the speaker
Will deal with the college paper in its
relation to the university, showing
hpw suoh a paper can he used to lead
and mould university thought.
Mr. Ridington was directly associated with; the Manitoba Free Press
for seven years, rising trom the position of reporter to editorial writer
ia charge of tbe Western Canada development section. For six years he
was editor and publisher of the "Car-
berry News" in Manitoba,
All interested are Invited to attend
this lecture, and all members of the
Publication! board are urged to be
present. This is the first of a series
of lectures oh journalism to be given
under the auspices of the Publications
Miniature League
Formed by Union
At a meeting of the Debtaing Union
on Monday afternoon an interesting
decision was reached concerning the'
future formation of the association.
It wa| deolded to organise tbe
Union after the model of the League
of Nations, the assembly playing a
similar part to that which lt enacts
In the latter body. A number ot
members are to be selected as representatives of tbe different countries
and each member Will be held responsible for the presentation of his
country's views to the rest of the
A lengthy discussion followed upon
the provocative question ot the war
In connection with the debate between Varsity and the Sun Oratory
Club, to be held at Wesley Church
on October S3, Mr. Charles Brazier
was chosen as the malo representative
tor the students. Mr. Brazier has had
considerable experience ln forensic
contests, having represented the university ln Inter-collegiate debates during his sophomore year.
The selection of the woman representative was left to the discretion of
the executive.
Respects Are Paid
Late President
By Seniors
Placing a wreath on the grave of
the late Dr. Frank Kalrchlld Wesbrook, Denis Murphy, president Arts
'3D, paid tribute to the memory of the
first president of the University of
British Columbia, on behalf of tho
senior class, when members of the
class attended the ceremony at Mountain View Cemetery, Saturday afternoon.
Prof. F. 0. C, Wood, honorary president of the class, gave a brief address, outlining tbe work and ambitions ot the late Dr. Wesbrook. He
told of the difficulties under which Dr.
Wesbrook had labored and how the
War and all Its effects had combined
to hinder the work of the first president, contributing to the cause of hlB
Untimely death.
Dr. Wesbrook died October 20, 1918.
The annual practice ot commemorating the anniversary of the death of
the late president was inaugurated in
1835 by the class ot Arts '25.
Coming Events
Address by Or. Colbourna of
the Qeerge Bernard Shaw Play*
ere, Arte 100, noon.
Leoture, "The College Paper,"
J. Aldington, Esq., 12:08 p. m.
Agrlc  100.    Arts 32  Elections,
Auditorium, noon.
Scientist Discovers
life In Ancient Rock
The first meeting ot the Philosophy
Club was held last week at the home
of Dr. PUcher. The Informal gathering was addressed by Dr. Coleman on
the "Philosophy of Leisure," a subject
Which he enlarged by an extremely
clever "Platonic Dialogue." After
the serving of refreshments the mem-
bare were further entertained when
Dr. Coleman recited some of his verses. Tbe whole meeting was characterised by a delightful informality
WBich promises well for future meet-
The main business of the evening
waa the election of new members, tho
following students being accepted:
Margaret Logan, Gertrude Savage,
Dorothy Downing, Kthel McDowell,
Lylian Jackson, Veronica Mcintosh,
Vema Stlnson, Jean McDonald, Marlon Langrldge, Joseph Morsh, James
Dunn, Gordon Rae, Wm. Qrifflths,
Frank Morloy, Harold Sotham, Arthur Wilson.
Students Please Note
Students who havo not already done
SO should report to tha Registrar's
Office at once their Vancouver addressee and telephone numbers,
Under Ideal conditions of weather
and water, the University Boat Club
held its first practice on Saturday
afternoon. Some thirty men were present, most of whom were new. From
now on turn-outs will be held on Wednesdays and Saturdays. Johnny Oliver has kindly consented to coach
crews on Wednesdays.
Under the final arrangements with
the Vancouver Rowing Club, the University will have the use of two lap-
streak "fours" to supplement Its own
equipment ot two "eights." Thus it
will be able to handle twenty-four
men at one time.
A moeting of the Club was held
last Friday, at which the election of
officers took place. They are as follows: Honorary Presidents, Prof. H, F.
0. LetBon, and Prof. W. T. Logan,
President Walter V. McDouald; Vice-
President, Kenneth T. Thurston; Secretary, W. Arthur Madeley, and Trea-
suer, William Curry.
Science Men Plan Annual
The Annual Science Banquet, one
ol Ihe major science funrlliuiH of Ihe
yi'ar. will take place ou the evening
ol' November H, lOSN, In the dining
hall ol (he Georgia Hotel. Thu 8. M.
l>. 8, executive are makliiK intensive
arrangfrnenta In order thai the forthcoming even! will bo a record success.
The program for the evening will
Include several speakers of note, also
a very excellent line of musical entertainment,
Tickets for the banquet aro on sale
now, and nitty be obtained from the
various science class presidents or
members of the 8 M. U, S. executive.
The presence of dormant living organisms ln solid rock more than 225,
000,000 years old, organisms different
trom any usually found In soils and
capable of withstanding temperatures
of 212 degrees Fahrenheit for a half
hour, has just been reported by Dean
Charles B. Lipman, professor of plant
physiology at the University of California, in the latest issue of "Science."
Dean Lipman states that he found
the organisms within rocks of the Pll-
ecene epoch, more than 5,000,000
years old, taken out of tunnels several
hundred feet underground, and within
rooks of the Pre-Cambrlan epoch,
more than 225,000,000 years old,
The Pliocene material was obtained
from the Lafayette tunnel of the
Mokelumne water projects now under
construction, and the pre-Cambrlan
material was obtained from Canada
and from the Grand Canyon of the
Before examining the Interior of
the rock specimens they were subjected to a drastic sterilization of
mercuric chloride followed by immersion in alchohol and burning. But
even after these precautions, when
the rocks were cracked open, pulverized, aud Inoculated into media, tbe
microscope revealed strange rod-
shaped bacteria probably of unknown
The report says: "While soma of
the organisms which appeared in the
cultures are doubtless derived from
the free air which had momentary
access to the rock ln the process of
the technique employed, certain organisms were found which occur in
every plate culture made with the
rocks examined and which are of a
strikingly different type from any
which are usually found In plates
made with soils or rocks. These organisms make a very sparse growth
on media which support excellent
growth ot other organisms and seem
to belong to the Interior of tho rocks
The studies which led to this discovery have been under way for eight
cen mouths, and Dean Lipman Is continuing the work to determine definitely how the organisms came to bo
In the rock.
Varsity Scores Over Victoria
In Keenly-Fought League Game
Victoria's fast-running, hard-playing Canadian Rugby team waa edged
out of a keenly contested victory by Varsity's Big Four gladiators on Saturday at the Royal Athletic grounds, Victoria, in a game Which more than
satisfied the excited spectators. After two overwhelming victories the U.B.O.
boys were somewhat taken aback at the opposition put up by the Island
men. They did not seem to nnd their feet and lacked the grim determination and clean-cut playing which characterised their home games.
First Soccer Loses
To Speedy Team
At Powell Street grounds on Saturday Varsity's flrst soccer team lost to
the fast Westminster G. W. V. A. team
by the score ot 2-0. The Held and
weather were Ideal, and fairly good
soccer was displayed.
For the Blue and Gold, Allen thu
big fullback, proved himself adapt at
kicking from all angles with either
foot. The half-backs, particularly
Hyndman, were good, while Todd did
excellent work on the forward lino.
Varsity kicked off against the sun
and wind, carrying the ball iImwh the
field. The War Veterans came right
back and shot over the goal. Play
ranged in mld-fleld neither team having much advantage.
Varsity pressed strongly, forcing
two corners, both ot which failed.
Todd in a fine solo effort carried the
ball more than half-way down the
field. Westminster rushed and Ferguson saved a hard one, conceding a
corner. t Purina the mix up In front
oTthe goal WesTmihTter scorettT      "
The Blue and Gold now pressed
hard, missing some good chances to
score. Ferguson again saved a hard
one but a monent later Westminster
scored a second time. Halt-time
came with Varsity two down.
In the second half the Students excelled the Veterans but they had oue
fatal weakness—the inability to score
when ln front of the goal. Time and
again the forwards swept down the
field only to fall miserably In front
of the goal. Varsity kept up the
bombardment until the final whistle,
allowing Westminster only occasionally to get pant the half -way line
where they were quickly chocked by
the Blue and (lold fullbacks.
Varsity's team showed the lack of
practice, particularly In kicking corners and In play near the opponent's
goal. When these defects are remedied the toam should be equal to the
best in the league and comparable
with the teams ot a few years ago.
The Auditorium has been reserved
every Tuesday and Thursday between
the hours of 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. for rehearsal of Theatre Night skits. All
classes wishing to participate In the
program must have at least one rehearsal by Thursday, November 1,
The 'Student Christian Movement
held its first retreat for the term last
week-end at West Buy where two cottages, each boasting an open tiro-
place, were rented. The twenty-flvo
members and visitors who turned out
found that by participating heartily
In this real camp life they were entirely successful in forgetting, for a
time, their campus cares. The Saturday night discussion, held in the
glow of a cheerful lire, was based on
the vital problem of "World Peace,"
and proved Intensely interesting to
all. On Sunday morning the camp
was divided into two groups to discuss fully "The attitude of a Christ-
Ian towards war."
It was felt that it had been altogether a most successful retreat aud
It has been decided to hold the noxt
sometime In November.
At the open meeting of the Student
Christian Movement today at 12:15
p.m. ln Ag 100 Mlas O'Brien will give
an address ou tho work of "The
League of the Red Cross In Europe."
Miss O'Brien was Sanitation Inspector in England during the war and
after Armistice was active as a Red
Cross and Social Science Worker in
Poland, Czechoslovakia and other
countries of Central Europe, and wilt,
therefore, be able to give us a very
interesting account of her work there.
The famous "stone wall" felt tbe
unfortunate absence of Wllf Hall and
Vio Odium, although the latter .did
play a tew minutes in spite ot a broken nose received in tbe game against
Vanoouver. The change ih tbe line
consisted of Cliffe and Pearoe filling
the Inside positions while ©liver
Camozzi took the plaoe of the missing
The' severe blow which their self*
confidence suffered when tbe Col*
leglans realised that this game would
be no walk-over, numbed their facul*
ties and Varsity'* meagre advantage
on the score board Oan be credited
to pure luck rather than to any die*
play of good football. Their methods
of attack were neither well-chosen nor •
well-executed and Vlotdrla's simple
cross-bucks aha end nine consistently
gained yards through a seemingly '
disorganised line. Shield's speotacu*
lar drop-kick ot 45 yards for a field
goal and a 46 yard run for a touchdown by Don Newell oi Victoria were
the features of the game.
The team which tbe Island City
fielded on Saturday waa a remarkable
Improvement over the squad which
went down before Vancouver's onslaught in the first game ot the
season. In spite of their evident
ignorance of the rules and lack of
experience they proved conclusively
that they can light alld Mb» OU llglll-
Ing, even against a team with a reputation such as Varsity bad when the}/
arrived in Victoria.
Varsity won the toss, and Smith
kicked off to the west. Two bgbka
and a right eid run saw Victoria ten
yards ahead. Two more line plunges
failed to register and Forbes kicked
on the third down. Berto ran the
ball back 16 yards and returned.
Failing to gain through the line, Victoria again booted on the third down.
Grauer kicked on Varsity's first play
but the home team fumbled and Smith
covered the ball. Two bajeks from
Grauer and a sneak by Berto made
the necessary yards. Wentworth made
four and five yards in succession
around left end and Grauer piurtgetl
past the yard sticks. After a play
through right middle by Dickson,
Grauer went across the line for the
first score. Berto failed to convert.
Several downs later the whistle blew
with the ball two yards from the
visitors line, due to Forbes kicking.
Seoond Quarter
The three hicks by Victoria which
opened the second quarter advanced
the ball only one yard and Shields
relieved with a kick into left touch,
A play through right middle was
thrown for a loss and Coleman broke
through to smear the end run which
followed. Forbes scored a rouge tor
Victoria by kicking to Shields who
was forced off the right touch line
In tbe goal. After two gains of one
and four yards each,' Shields kicked
to the enemy's ten-yard line. An on-
side kick, four bttcks and an end run
gained fifty yards for Viotorla but
Jackson stopped the advance by snaring an onslde kick on his own 86-
yard line. Shields kicked 46 yards
and Coleman did not give the receiver
a chance. Victoria went through tor
nine yards but a poor pass from Nun*
nlngs tost It again. The play worked
back toward centre and then Shields
cut loose with his bullet like drop-
kick which crossed the bar with feet
to spare. At half time Varsity led 8-1.
Third Quarter
When the third quarter was well-
started Berto fumbled a Victoria ktok
ou the 10-yard line and Forbes dribbled the ball across the line where he
dropped on it. He tailed to convert
Five mtnutoa later Wentworth received a nice lateral paas from Berto at
centre and waa stopped only three
yards from the Victoria line. He
immediately followed up with a play
through right middle which put him
across. Smith tailed to convert. Half-
a-dozen downs found the ball on the
(Continued on Page 4) '£^H-f*^r>-3
October, 23, 1928,
®he Mbpanj
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of tbe
University of British Columbia, West Point Grey.
Phonel Point Orey 14S4
Mall Subscriptions rate: 93. per year.   Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
BDITOR-IN-OHIEF—Maurice DesBrlsay
Senior Bdltors—May Chrlstlson and Margaret Grant
News Manager—Roderick A. Pllkington
Associate Editors—Bruce Carrick, Phyllis Freeman and Jean Woodworth
Assistant Editors—Bessie Robertson, Maxtne Smith
Feature Editor—Hlmle Koshevoy
Literary Bdltor—Laurence Meredith
Sport Bdltor—Temple Keeling
Exchange Bdltor—Victoria Rendell
■uslnees Staff
Business Manager—Ralph Brown
Advertising Manager—Alan Chandler
Circulation Manager—John Leeky
Business Assistants—Byron Edwards and Monty Wood
Senior:   Margaret Grant Assistant: Bessie Robertson
Associates: Bruce Carrick, Jean Woodworth
In accordance with a clause Inserted last year in the constitution of the Publications Board, it Is now the custom of the
Ubyssey staff to publish semi-annually a literary supplement,
composed solely of original contributions submitted by the students or by members of the faculty. Since the supplement for
this term is scheduled to appear shortly, it is felt that a preliminary explanation of its object will perhaps arouse a slight gleam
of Interest in its publication.
Although the Ubyssey is primarily a college newspaper, and
as such aims chiefly to record news items which are fondly believed to be of interest to the student body, it is also the only
medium on the campus through which the budding novelists
or aspiring poets in our midst can express their profound reflections. In former years, it was the custom of the literary
muse to visit the university precincts regularly once a week, and
the columns of the paper were filled with the spontaneous outbursts of youthful minds.
Of late, however, it seems that the lady has ceased to function, or that the youthful minds have ceased to partake eagerly
the past have degenerated into a semi-annual expression
Of her bountiful gifts. At all events, the prolific productions of
which is extorted only by the most violent expedients on the part
of the literary editor.
The purpose of the literary supplement ls to foster and encourage the talent which is sincerely believed to be still at work
in the odd corner of the campus. The satisfaction of self-expression, once it has been discovered, Is a joy which will bear constant repetition, and the literary suplement affords a distinctly
Worth-while opportunity for both the preliminary trial and the
continued success of student efforts.
It is the hope of the more optimistic jnembejre of the^inj-
V«r«liy Who are watching for a oevelopmenToI student talent
that this year's supplement will unearth some of the latent ability on the campus, and will help to re-awaken the keen interest
in literary movements which was felt by our predecessors.
Students may attend this university from many causes,
either because they wish to have the advantage of a B. A. degree, because they enjoy the social pleasure of daily contact with
congenial people or because of a combination of these and
other reasons; but surely the majority of the students attending the university whose primary concern is to further knowledge, attend because their intention is to learn. And why should
a student have that intention if he has not some liking for the
pursuit of learning
This may be so, students may have a passion for study, but
why, in that case, should they adopt such precautions to hide
their passion? As far as we can see, a general attitude towards
work is one of distaste. Judging from the student conversation,
writing an essay Is a most intolerable discomfort, and a course
which requires much extra reading is mentioned with positive
fear. At a university- one would expect some enthusiasm for
study to be apparent.
Should there not, we mention this trembling at our tre-
pldity in uttering such an iconoclastic idea, should there not be
some joy in studying? We do not know if it is felt or not, we
only know that, judging from the strained faces in the library,
seldom lighted by even a passing smile, this joy is neither experienced nor seen.
Class and Club Notes
For the benefit of those holding tho
more Important executive positions ln
the University, a letter rack hao
been placed upon the wall In the
L.S.D. room (Auditorium 303), and is
now ready for use. It ls boped that
the use of this may do away with
many inconveniences arising In executive work, and that notes and letters
may be exchanged, thus eliminating
the,trouble of personally conducting
business with other executive officers.
The flrst closed meeting of tho
Chemistry Society will take place at
8:00 o'clock at the home of Dr, B.
H. Archibald, 2046-13tH Ave., W. Tho
speaker will hy Mr, Dick Fleming,
who haa taken as his subject, "Biochemistry and its Development."
A meeting of the International Club
will be held at the home ot Mr. 8.
Anderson, 2187-49th Ave., W., on Friday, October 28, at 8 o'clock.
All membera are requested to attend
as there is important business to be
discussed. Those wishing to Join the
club can get in touch either with the
executive or some member. The
speaker for the evening will be an*
nounced later.
There will be a meeting of the German Club, "Der Deutsche Verein"
next Thursday, October 26, at 7:45,
at the home of Dr. Maclnnes, 2545
Third Ave. West. Take car No. 4 and
get off at Larch.
Every member Is urged to be present.
A meeting will be held In Applied
Science 100 on Wednesday, October
24, at noon.
H. B. Muckleston will speak on
"Anolent Irrigation."
The flrst meeting of the Institute
was held on October 10. The honorary president, Prof. W. E. Duckerlng
gave a talk. Dill Blankenbach was
elected vice-president.
Forty-six ex-members, active members, nnd prospective members visited the V. O. C. cabin on Sunday. In
spite of the snow-storm that raged all
afternoon a great deal of work was
accomplished on the new cabin. The
party left the cabin about seven
News and Views From Other U's
Preparatory to actual flight training a lecture course in aviation will
be offered this fall as a University
course by the United States naval
reserve. The course will be open to
upper division students and graduates
In the college of engineering between
the ages of 18 and 27 years.
William Taylor, personnel officer,
reports a large number of men transferring to the engineering college In
order to enroll.
Tho course to bo offered will serve
as a foundation for further training In
actual flying1, and following the completion of th« winter work three classes of 26 students each will be selected
for 45 days primary flight training at
the Sand Point station, followed by
60 days final training at Pensacola,
Fla. The government pays all expenses and furnishes all equipment
during this period.
Classes will start November 6 and
continue until April.
(PIP)- The three political clubs on
the campus have taken advantage of
The Stanford Daily's offer to admit
them t > Its columns for the dissemination of their views. In every Issue of
the paper until election day, spokesmen from the clubs will alternate In
submitting articles explaining why
their respective candidates should be
elected president.
The Hoover -Republican, Smith-
Democratic, anil Thomas—-Socialist,
are the three student political or-
KunlzHtlpns at the University.
U. C. I.. A., Los Angeles, Calif,,
Oct. (I'll') At Ihe second meeting
of tho semester of the Inlerl'iaternlty
council, a resolution was passed to the
effect that all social fraternities on
the campus would be required to post
a bond of twenty-flve dollars to cover
any fines or levies with which they
might be asseseed during the ensuing year,
The Handicap Knock-out Tournament of the University Chess Club Is
well under wnv,
Already two or Ihrec upsets have
Jarred the prophetic optimism of the
iloponti'i'K. Last yi'iii'A winner, J.
Morsh, suci uuibed in the llrst round,
while two "A" class players, Plant
anil nisi.'hoff have been eliminated.
Tho tournament is progressing more
rapidly than last year anil ought to be
concluded by next week. Entrants
whose games are still to be played
should endeavor to play them off as
soon as possible,
The Musical Society's program for
Home-Coming will be as follows:
Orch.—Hamlin  Rifles.    March.
Choral (a) Comrades In Arms.
(b) Miller's Wooing.
Orch.—Wee McGregor Patrol.
The next meeting of tho Social
Science Cluh Is to be held on Wednesday, October 24, at the home of Robert Keyserllng, "Tho Hermitage,''
47th Avenue West and McCleery St.
Miss Helen Smith will give a paper on
the subject, "The Family as a Socializing Force."
Members will find notices of this
meeting In the Letter Rucks and all
are requested to attend.
There will bo a meeting of the class
literary representatives In A 202 on
Tuesday, October 23, at 12:15,
Important business to he discussed.
LOST—Gamma  Phi  Beta  Pledge Pin
—Gold Creacont on Brown Shield.
Finder pleats return to
Lma Tourtatlotte
Phona Kerr. 226 R.
Skating and Hockey
Skates from $1.00 Up
Boots from $3.95 a Pair
Everything for the
Hockey Player
George Sparling
TRY  US fer  your  next
Drug wanta and nets ths
DRUQ 00., LTD.
of Western Canada
Dr.W.E. Alexander
Dr. W. E. Alexander wishes to
announce that he will be available
to the Students of the U.B.O. for
dental work at his evening offloe
at the corner of Tenth Avenue and
Sasamat, above the Vanoouver
Drug Store. This should prove of
great convenience to the, students.
Dr. Alexander will be at his offloe
late afternoons and evenings. He
also wishes to say that his work is
guaranteed and that he is prepared
to offer very special rates to Uni-
versity students. Remember! Just
at the end of the bus line.
Phone, Point Orey, 808 X.
The most trp*to*4*te
Typewriter oa fee
a Watch.
A very Special Price to
, Varsity Student*
Exceptionally Easy Terms*
Campus Representative:
Arts '29
Phone, Dong. 2756-R
Special school styles
and prices  at  our
The personal exchange of
photographs  with  class*
mates keeps school memories for all time.
Live Forever.
413 Granville Street
•rsV.VsS it\iie\ii*\u*\li*\,uf,r.f.\it*,\Ue\'ii»\'ii*i;; <»v
| 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
ai Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
iQi ioaoas=sas*aoaos=.,^--JOBaoi
Z wicker-Nicholson Ltd.
Make Our Store Your Down Town Heaaquarters
Phone Sey. 363 655 Granville Street. vv.
OOTOBiSR 23, 1928.
I'miiuirmniirr" '''T' n.m nmimriSga
Hr.S'S»Si'SiiS»S'iSM»iS»<iS. tiiS"SiiSi'S"SiiS'Hi|iS.SH"S'
An Investment In
Good Appearance
wanf^e*JSsat*^Ws, ^ant)
the beet Quality. Let ua
measure, you Tor one of our
'lleiefw'^^-* --*-'-
suits   of   Imported   fabric,
went is noted
Your   '-*----
snt duty to ahare.
our interests in this
...-Ater are no mere detail
to ua but. of vital Import*
a*iee, whioh we make it our
Cummin & Greelman
60S Dunsmulr St.
Maker* of oood Giothe*
Phoae, ley. SdHI
xisism iiimii initi in>.iii>
h Barber Shop
662 Dtiniintiir Street
)   (Pecifio stage Sopot)
One price only, buys all the
style and comfort a young
man needs. At the National Clothes Shops.
Clothes Shops
Oor. Gamble and Hastings Sts.
Satisfaction   Guaranteed
Spencer's Flapper
Clothes for
Misses and
Sizes 13,15 & 17
Style is of first consideration
Prices are within the reach
of young people whose
dress allowance is
Theme eong for thle leeue
featuring the Caf. and Ite supporting eaat:  "Sweet Sue—p."
Would you call thoee unfortunates In English I. who have
their noeee pulled—Yankees 1
Epistles From
Abdulla Pasha
My Father:
Greetings aa usual,
When I left our country I was told
that the West was not adventurous.
Have tbe man that told me tried for
treason, sentenced to death, beheaded,
shot, hanged and drawn and quarter
ed, then killed.   He lied.
I bought a car and have had more
adventures than enough. A salesman showed me how to drive it. All
you have to do Is to step on things on
the floor, wiggle a rod with a ball
on top of it, and steer.  Lots of thrills.
I banked out of the garage, across
tho street and Into an auto wrecking
store. When I got out, the spare tire
was missing, AU tlie cars were going along the right side of the street,
so I did lt too. I saw more men trom
the college so I asked them If they
wanted a ride. Evidently they did,
four of them, in the front seat. Then
I thought that there was more room
on the left side of the road, so I went
on that side. I made the car go fast,
one of the men said we were" hitting
sixty" but 1 felt not the slightest
jar. I did not know I had hit anybody.
It was pretty dark though and I
couldn't see very well.
Then a man on a motor cycle came
up and told me to stop, I did so. He
showed me a badge underneath his
coat, so I showed him my University
pin. He said, "I arrest you for driving on the wrong side of the road,
with no license, and no lights, and
having five persons in the front seat.
Come on and tell it to the Judge."
I asked him it I could not tell It to
the mayor because he was a friend of
mine, He gasped, "A friend of the
Mayor's I Sorry sir, I didn't mean to
stop you—keep on going."—Then he
went away.   So did I,
Next day as I was going to college,
another man with a two wheeled wagon stopped me. He said 1 was going too fast. I told htm that the Profs,
locked the doors of our 9 o'clock lectures at 8:45, so he let me go. I
think that I am popular. I left the
car and went to a lecture. When I
came out some Sclencemen had started the motor, aa I approached one
said, "Hey you, your engine's missing." I was dumbfounded, because
I knew it was there when I left home.
I must put an ad. in the Ubyssey.
I have run out ot paper, pens, ink,
and envelopes, stamps and experiences.
I remain your affectionate son and
expectant heir,
Abdulla Pasha.
Science Re-opens
Ancient Feud
Like a horde of Huns, bent on
plundering their civilised neighbors,
the myriads of the Sclencemen
swept down upon the unwary Arts-
ians last Friday. Led by "Attlla"
Plant and "Theoderlc" Simmons the
red-sweatered barbarians charged to
the assault, and swarmed into the
Arts Building.
Unexpected resistance by a new
HoratlUB In the person of Doc Sedgewick, who quelled tho attackers with
his hypnotic eye, checked the invasion for a time. Meanwhile the Arts
cohorts assembled and poured forth
their common rooms to give battle.
Despite the gallant efforts of their
leaders the Science Huns were hurled
back and all but ejected from the
Arts Building.
All noon hour! the battle raged.
Once a band of shock troops led by
Attlla himself, fought their way as
far as the Cru«ss Room (formerly tho
Mcii'n i'pper Common Room) but on
being reminded by tho Ward Boss
thai he was a chess player flrst and
a Hclenceman second, Attlla held back
his followers and left the chess
hounds tn, peace.
Still the carnage continued, Finally, a (IcHperate, daring and destructive Artists manned the lire-hose and
raked tho Invadera fore and aft.
Attlla and Theoderlc at rove manfully
but were swept away. Their followers dispersed, as did the Artsmen
leaving victory and the hose In the
hands ot ilie janitor.
Further hostilities are expected.
Mucque Masterpieces
Still Continued
The dogs of war were unleashed I
Horror ran rampant over the countryside,   This war was a violent thltig.
(o.t. Sedgwick.)
Mighty airplanes, balloons and
clouds roomed over the frightened villages dropping bombs, explosives and
more bombs, Shells exploded ln the
sky wtth movietone effects and in
their ghastly glare revealed the
broken down remalna of former haystacks.
(Description continues from both
stationary and moving points of view
until the entire situation being adequately worn out with descriptor
the story proceeds.
The hero slowly crept out of the
shell hole. He was wounded. During the preceding battle he had lost
two buttons and one knapsack
and the loss of blood from these
woundd so weakened htm that he
could only stand on two legs.
He called his faithful war-hound,
Run-Ton-Ton, to his side and then proceeded again to attack the enemy.
He was victorious. Then suddenly a
great darkness enveloped him. Night
had fallen.
The bands played blaring tunes as
the crowd vociferously welcomed back
the troops. Leading the Ninth Bat-
tallion ot Airplane Landing Ground
Clearers, our hero strode before the
clicking news cameras and was hailed
as the hero of the moment.
By-law No. 10.
This deals with the affections of the
hero aud his beloved, thus we recommend the closing scenes of any movie
which will save you the reading of
the last rive chapters.
The score stood: Ashvllle—5;
Dumpvllle College....4, and only one
hour to play!
The stadium was crowded to the
brim  with  fans, and  peauut-veudors
that cheered and sold peanuts.
"Rah! Rah! Rah!
Hully Gee!
Get that touchdown
U. D. C."
yelled the mob of people and students.
Into the game dashed Mabel Mc-
Glllicuddy's brother. He had beeu
kidnapped, tied hand and foot and
thrown Into the depths of a Illy pond
by the crooked supporters of tho opposing team, nut freeing himself ho
rushed 'nick to tho playing Held and
Into the game.
The four-eighths tossed him the ball
anil ho went down the field like a
loaded bus. After he had straight-
armed eleven men and had a wrestling
match with a twelfth, he pushed the
referee aside and scored the winning
points. He then detached an unconscious player from his leg and nonchalantly allowed the crowd to carry
him in triumph from the Held.
But the next day he forgot to prepare his Latin 3, 5, 7, 8, and 9 and so
was ostracized by all hla fellow students and even the Librarian, the
Profs, and the Janitor of the new Bus
station wouldn't speak to him.
(Note: The last paragraph was put
in us a moral, for all college stories
must have morals in order to Impress
the Freshmen.)
Sheikh Emit El Evator grandiloquently rode his nilik white steed o'er
the sandy hills of the great Sahara.
No one amongst al! tbe tribes of the
desert could ride a horse like he not*
had any one a moustache equalling his
In length aud breadth.
Ills wealth exceeded all. For did
he not own three cows aud four
wives? He had once fought fiercely,
risked his life aud horse In order to
guin another cow or a wife but now
affluence had become hla lot and he
amokbd hasheesh and haahlah In his
pi p«.
Kmll had learned the secret of success by means of a correspondence
course from a varaity. For aa students will show the Qrads the build*
inga at Homecoming he now shows
ancient ruins to tourists and collects
his three pesams a day.
Litany Coroner
He was a Freshman
And this
Warning he gives
To the wise.
"It you ever see
The Chess-room,
A room
On the upper floor
Avoid It
Dodge It
Abhor It
Walk hy
With your eyes closed tight.
Here or there
Call It
What you will
An unheeding Freshie,
My way
To the place where men
Play Chess
In the broken manner
Verse is written.
After many lectures
I'd cut
And wasted,
The total result
And thus I advise
The others
Even Stuart Lauder
Mabel McGlllicuddy
To Chuck Chess
For Checkers."
Alleged Jokes
"Ah, a loose washer," said the
plumber as he watched a window
cleaner   tall   from   the   seventeenth
• *     *
Howard  (fiercely):   "I'll show you
who's running this house."
Mra.  Howard:  "You can't.    It's her
day out."—Ex.
*   *   *
Judge (to ntudent)-You are accused
of undressing in a public place. Now,
what happened after you took off your
Student™Your Honor, 1 came to my-
• *      *
"So Itactgaiupl's going to marry
"Yeah, his wife's got three gold
1st Grad: Rah! rah! rah! Whoozls!    Whoozls!  rah!  rah!  rah!
2nd Orad: Say. fellah, who you
cheering for?
1st Grad: Dear ol' Whoozls, of
2nd Grad: Why, we played Whoozls last Saturday.
1st Grad: My gosh, I'm in the
wrong stadium.—Ex.
• *     •
"Is my face dirty or is it my imagination?"
"Your face isn't; I don't know about
your  Imagination."—Ex.
• »     •
Sonny — "Father, one of the boys
said I looked like you."
Father—"What did you say?"
Sonny—"Nothin'.   He's a lot bigger
than me."—Ex.
• *     •
Newlywed—"This meat has such a
queer taste."
Better  Half  —   "That's queer.    It
should  be good;   I burned lt a little,
b.H put vaseline ou It right away."—
S      *      •
Tough Ouy — "For two cents I'd
knock your block off."
Wlso Ouy—"Got away from me, you
dirty   professional."—Ex.
• *     •
Talkative Barber—"Sir, your hair
la gelling gray,"
lrat« Customer — "Quite possible;
please hurry a little faster."—Ex.
It took EJmil four years to construct
the ruins Instead of three, since several lessons were lost In a shipwreck.
■in s 'S.snmii i ii i t i sn me
When down town just drop
into "the little shop around
the corner"—you will And
the very latest in
AH Varsity Student! and
members of the Faculty
get the 10% DISCOUNT.
"Your Bosom Friend"
Gold's Haberdashery
"rue utile tjki» Smts Me •*•*"
' Wis«S"S"Sns.i sisisms s smn'ie*-siisiisini*,i»* im  i
Drawing Instruments
Set Squares, T Squares,
Scales, Rulers
Drawing and Tracing
Fountain Pens
Loose-Leaf Ring Books
550 seymour it. 550
Varaity Students
llNivsaatTY Hill
Phons: Point Osky 78SX
Attention !
The Advertisers in ihe
various -student publications have rendered
valuable assistance to
The Publications Board,
and, incidentally, to the
entire itudent body.
Students are therefore
urged to express their
appreciation in a practical manner by giving
the Advertisers a share
of their patronage.
iSnSi S IS I
Brigheet Store ea
Oranvllle Mieet
We feature Lunches, AfWraooa
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Caterlna le Balls anS Banqweta
a Sawtlalty.
We make eur ewn Candy and,
Pastry from the best Ingrsdlanta
73S OranvUle Street
**»iS'isisiisnsi ■■< t i iiniumi i ..,iiinimiii.< m , Kr-'-v'.
-, ;     ■%F--'i-'^^i J,
'-*     a,     '     ■   "JL"*V ':."~*y'??- '
., .„. -  »^j^^^ ^
THB)    TTflTRglV
NlU'L "Hli Illll |J»-»fM».
nmrjjiiii jsiiii. ii> >icj a if.i w■ _i,»mi. ■ y,rrna^*M!ffi)^i/ia*f)**afmmm
vsCXuSEct. (iiii xJiio.
«i.t ■ii.i\i,iii,n-,firf,*it"i'irff- -1n'i*ww» ■
to Cavell
Saturday Varsity .afccOnd Soccerttes
werS thoroughly trounced by tbe
strong Catell outfit ttt * Score of 8-0.
Varsity disappointed ihd put up a
feeble exhibition meriting the Inglorious defeat meted out to them. In
4hl first ten minutes Cavell pierced
the Collegian's defense thrice and be*
tore halt time counted a fourth time.
In the seoond count the U. B. C. team
showed no improvement aud the Varsity goal was again bombarded by the
opposing sharpshooters who chalked
up «n additional four counts.
The Varsity Men had an off day and
few membera of the team played up
to form. Oray King held his wing
nan la check and was the best halfback, England was the only forward
to show any enterprise and as he had
86 support Jils efforts went (or naught
lists and Sanderson tried hard but
wire overwoighed.
Varsity—MoQregor, Smith, Irmery*
Mnderson, Mllas and King, Yolland,
IfoKellar, Hutchinsln, England and
FSllnan,        a_______
*Badminton Program
eFimd for Season
, A record crowd turned out for Bad*
Mlnton on Saturday, at the Hill Club.
Much time wis spent In selecting
players for the two League Teams.
AS a result a number have been picked and must report for try-outs at
Kltsllaho Gyro, on Wednesday.
A, Team—Esther Eddy, Margaret
LJrle, Helen Matheson, Jean Russel,
Mlc Solly, Jaok Sparks, Vncy Pernio
and Terrenes Hohnes.
, R, Team—Eleanor Gillies, Sally
Carter, Ellen Oleed, Betsy 8pohn and
Irene Ramose: Norman Oold, J.
OOuld, Bert Poole, Ken Moore, Wrinch
and Patten.
• These teams are subject to change
afterwards should it be deemed advis-
j Tea will be served, starting next
Saturday Snd will continue to be
served on Saturdays throughout the
There are many who have not yet
paid their fees ($4.00). These people
must pay them to Jack Sparks or Vic
Solly immediately.
So far only 25 people have entered
the mixed handicap tournament. We
cannot start until many more have
Vaughan, Wayland P.,
The Lure of Superiority.
Lanp, John A.,
Justice First.
Sorokln, Pit I rim,
Social Mobility,
•orokln, Pltlrlm,
Contemporary Sociological Theories.
FISk, Oeorge,
International Commercial Policies.
Wlckham, Harvay,
The Misbehavlorlyts.
Teo, 8. K. Sheldon,
The Labor Movement In Chliiu.
Tugwell,  R.  G.,
Industry's Coming of Age.
Baker, Ernaat A.,
The Uses of Libraries.
Hazard, Lucy Lockwood,
The Frontier in American Literature
•uchanart, R. E.,
Physiology and Biochemistry of Bacteria.
Lumley, Frederick Elmore,
Means of Social Control,
■one, William A.,
Flame and Combustion lu Oases.
Neman, Paul T.,
Contemporary Economic Thought.
thurter, Edwin Dubois,
Both sides of 100 Public Questions.
Canadian Rugby
(Continued from Page!)
50-yard line. Hunnlngs received a
nod pass with a clear field ahead but
Wentworth pulJed him down before
SB had gone too for. However, a dead-
ne kick followed for the last score
of the quarter. Varsity 13, Victoria 7.
Last Quarter
With Ave minutes of the last period
gone, Don Newell of the Capital City
team executed his brilliant 46-yard
run for a touch. With the score board
reading 1312, the remainder of the
game was played at fever heat, both
players and spectators being tense
With excitement. A minute later
Shields lifted the ball tor a rouge.
The play tightened up and the battle
raged until peace was declared with
the ball on the Victoria 20 yard line
ohd the score 14-12,
Varsity's Team: Smith, Watson,
Pearce, Cliffe, Camossi, Jackson, Oil-
ldm, Coleman, Duncan, Cummlngs,
Berto, Glttus, Dickson, Gillanders,
Orauer, Wentworth, Dirom, Shields,
The first league game of the Grass
Hockey season was played Saturday
afternoon by the Varsity team against
the Crusaders. The game resulted In
a draw. The score, two alt, ls a fair
indication of the game. Both teams
were fairly well matched In the first
half, but in the seoond half Varsity's
condition began to tell and it was
only the Crusader's good defense and
Varsity's Inability to shoot straight
that saved the Crusaders.
The prospect this year of Varsity's
making a creditable showing Is ex*
eeedlngly promising. Never before
has Varsity even tied a flrst game.
The team worked admirably together
and with a little further practice
Should be able to beat the other teams.
The two goals were scored by A.
(flange and F. Layton. The line-up
was as follows:— Blschoff, Lee, Richmond, Preston, Dhaml, Oraster, Desbrisay, Layton, Sanga, Semple, Clarke.
English Rugby Squad
Lose to Ex-Kin js
After waiting half-ato-hour beyond
scheduled time, Varsity's Intermediate English Rugby squad were able
to race Ex-King Oeorge at Renfrew
Park on Saturday, with twelve men
only. Under the circumstances the
resulting game was disappointing and
Varaity was severely beaten by a
score of 84-5. From the start, play
was mostly in the Varsity 25-line.
Drummond ran across In the first ten
minutes and Williams converted, A
few minutes later Pope scored again
from a 26 line-out, and despite a hard-
struggle by Varsity, Drummond ran
across after a short three-quarter
run, repeating his play just before
half-time. Williams converted all the
trys.   The Bcore was then 18-0.
Starting the second half, Varsity
attempted a rally and after good forward play, Mellon scored and con-
Verted. But Varsity could not keep
Up the pace, Ex-Kings bringing the
score up by three trya before full time.
Varsity Hockeyists
Vanquish Kitsilano
Varsity women's grass hockey team
featured in a spectacular victory over
Kitsilano High School in the League
game on Saturday morning at Con-
naught Park. It was a thrilling match
between two strong teams both out
to win. Ab Varsity is still without a
coach, the team did splendidly ln winning over one of the strongest teams
in the league.
Varsity opened the game by rushing
their Kitsilano goal. The High
School half backs prevented the ball
going Into the shooting: circle and
took it up to the centre line. Gladys
Idlena received the ball on a pass
from Angela Van Vooght, centre half,
anil playliiR a marveiouM gamo took
the ball down by herself to shoot Varsity's first goal. A few moments later
Muriel Harvie repeated the performance scoring again. In tlie second
half Kitsilano challenged the fullbacks but were repelled continually.
Bad luck in shooting prevented another goal by Muriel Harvie,
Of the forwards Evelyn Cruise, captain, Muriel Harvie and Gladys Idiens
played splendidly. They were ably
supported by Angela Van Vooght at
centre half, Jean Salter as left fullback played effectively. The next
league game is against Britannia on
November 3 at Connaught Park.
First Stude—"Gee, that's a pretty
tie.   Buy lt?"
Second Stude (gloomily) — "Nope.
It's a Christmas present."
First Stude—"Ugly, Isn't it?"
Students Gowns
Kept in Stock
We can also make up
any quantity to order,
We have already sup*
plied many U. B. C.
Phone: Sey. 8872
Frosh Frustrated
By Intermediates
Initiation scenes were repeated at
oval Saturday when the first Intermediate Rugby team humiliated the
Frosh by a 28-0 score. Fine weather
conditions made the game a battle of
speed between the rival three-quarter
lines. Varsity's greater experience
and superior combination eclipsed the
efforts ot the Frosh who were on the
defensive the greater part of tho game.
Both sides fielded only fourteen men.
For the flrst twenty minutes the
Frosh more than held their own but
afterwards wilted. Gaul, Hums and
Chappell scored in succession for
Varsity, making the half-time score
The second period was one-sided.
Varsity pll*"*: up 19 more points due
to tries by Gaul, Chappell, Burns,
Ackery and Groves. Ackerly converted twice.
Capital City Downs
College Hoopsters
On Saturday night Varsity Senior
A Basketball squad lost a hard-fought
battle against Victoria at Victoria
High School to a score of 8*10.
It was a close battle all the way
and hard checking was the order of
the day. Varsity had moat of .the
play but lost out owing to poor often*
sive work. The college sharpshooters were completely off the mark
and never showed the form which
brought the Western Canadian
Championship to the U. B. C.
The whole team were out of condition and must improve to make
any showing ln the league this year,
Victoria on the other hand took their
opportunities and so won deservedly.
Varsity:—McEwen, Paulson, McDonald, Henderson, Mayers, Straight.
l.   i s*'***»*»*»A—i»t»
She Nrui ©rpheum Ctffe
We feature a NOON DAY LUNCH for 60c. that Is hard to equal.
Private Banquet Boom foi* Parties from 16 to 126.
—can*t do better than
glace yourself in our
ands when you want
anything in men's wear-
ing; apparel. We specialize in style and quality,
also prioe—it's not too
Turpin Bros.! Ltd.
Men's Outfitters
619 OftAlfmLl ST,
Mr. Newly wed: This blueberry pie
tastes queer, dear.
Mrs, N. W.: Oh, honor, perhaps I
put too much blueing in It.—Six.
4*    ■     ■   "■ '  "'   ■■    "     ■     H   isii'in     ii     ii
ffiommafrort Cafe
telieiou* Meal*   -.-•   Courteou* SerHt
II  i i II      IS—******>»—  >
fine Repairs
Real Service
Varsity Service Station
Phone: Point Grey 26
10th and Blanca (Varaity Gate)
Saturday Evening:
Lester Court
(By Invitation)
Nsttilsi Tss Lsrit-Ntthlsi Tm SsmII
AMSMmttotls. ind Tirmt to Suit All
Fsr iBfamstiM), PKaME DOW. 8M
VssNuvsr'i Isss'lns Buclstit Cslliss
Night School four nights each
Students may enroll at any time
422 Riohsrds Bt.    at Haetlngs
Phone, Sey. S1SS
Meals and Lunches
(fakes, Cookies and Candy
872 Oraavillt Street
Utanharfn &hop
810 HOWE 8T.
; Shop Here For
We Carry a full Line of
; ♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦'
Inoledew'e Have a
Group of Shoes for
Vanity Men
Th«M tr. mad. In Hi-gland.
Bplsndldly atylad and durable,
Cat and Parrot
Gables Tea Rooms
Under New Management
Hot Luncheon, 12 to 2.
Light Lunches, 20c.
Teas, 26c. up.
Dinners, by arrangement.
Boom for Bent for
Evening Parties, Eto,
,.h.,siis.i».-is |i*ns iii t I I snmiiHiifiiiiYiii
Is Coming;!
Why not reserve that
Costume itnmedistely.
Only One Address
Parisian Costumiers
641 HOWE ST.
Opposite GtosYtnor Hotel
' Phone, Sey. 8499
in sniiHiiim Unil rlii (ssi uml i «i4utte*a**M**aa.
— Qfr.«
( 4 ln nnmber ln Vancouver 1
I    81n British Columbia
Ar* wtry Sty wwlat fatlr
MM.M* n am wm.
tlty  Unit,  ar  Uaaatarat*.
% &%£&!$&
W9  WIIMM   ill Iff   Ml JPSf
They have Just:
yew school of A*
// you need* such services
end You'll Never Regret It.
n. j. SPROTT, S.A., l»ra»ld.nt
PHONSti   SaVMOUR 1610 • 71M
At all
dozen |
Superlative Ia , ,.
the world-famous
give best eervioe and
lonjreet wear.
IOc. each
A^*tk*Ttaaeu Co., H0B0KRM* "•>>■
„ „      MakartofUNIQl
CatttadPemeil*-     '
Cable's Beauty Salon
Expert Hair Dressers in Attendance
Make your appointments between lectures or during the noon hour.
We cater specially to Varaity Student* Phone PL O, 43
For the Smart
College Man
Corded and jancy
silk Deal, single
or double-
$5 to $9.50
NOW that the "season" has started, of course
you'll need a Tux. In this Store for MEN
you will find Tuxedos that Mt a new standard
of swagger for College men—models that emphasize the "manner of the moment." Faultlessly
tailored; rick silk facings; trousers have satin
stripe, of course. Models for all types—shorts.
tails, stouts, as well as regular figures. Smart,
perfect fitting  Tuxedos at—
Hastings, at Homer


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