UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 22, 1929

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 Sty? Ihpaprj
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students* Publications Board of The University of British Columbia,
No. 22
Re-Organized Team
Loses to Huskies
Varsity's re-made Senior "A" basketball team loot out to the New Westminster "Y" Huskies, at the V. A. C,
flym on Saturday night by a 36-17
More. It waa a very alow affair, with
neither team showing anything spectacular.
Varsity's decision to keep a team
In tho Senior "A" league came as a
surarlse to baaketball followers.
_Wlth Mayers, Horton, McEwen and
Kent gone, the team wai pretty well
dis-orlnnUed. The league executive,
however asked the team to continue
and the remaining boys decided to
keen on even if they, didn't win an*
other game. Arnold Henderson haa
moved to centre and with Ed Paul-
Ion and Norm. MacDonald will try to
Wild the net men Into a baaketball
Saturday's game started off slowly
and neither squad got going very
moon.   For the flrst ten minutes Var-
J Ity held their own and there waa
ery little scoring. Late In the second half the boys from the Fraser
Jot going and from then on Varsity
idn't haye a chanoe.
Henderson, MacDonald and Ed.
Paulson, ftte only three of the old
guard pat, strove valiantly, but the
Huskies' forward Mae was lust too
good. Paulson netted nine points and
Is going, great thla year, MacDonald
llayed hla usual steady game and
netted four point*. Root, Chapman,
Nicholson and JPlommer have been
promoted from the Senior "B" ranks,
and with a little more competition
under their belt theae new men ahould
cause considerable worry for the rest
of the league this year, Morning practices will be the order for the next
law weeks and with a season's ex-
Eerlence to their credit, Vawity will
ave a real team again next fall. Hen-
and will be oat for a couple of games
derson gave hla ankle a bad twlet
at least, which doesn't help the team's
chances much. To-night the boys
take on the Adanacs and ahould make
a much better showing.
After a couple of seasons of rather
Hike-warm teams In tho lower division, Varsity has ut last turned out
an Intermediate Canadian Rugby
team which shown a wealth of promise. On Saturday afternoon u squad
with no less than two or three days
practice behind them, held tho Uod-
ekas, who have been playlnK together
for at least three years, to eighteen
points. It Is no exaggeration to say
that three and possibly four of the
men on this line-up will be seen In
Big Four battles next year.
During the opening ten minutes of
the game the play was In favor of
Varsity but then their lack of understanding of defensive tacMcs told on
them and the Dodekas got several
end runs around for scores. But the
line was holding tho opposing bucks
like the well-known Horatliis, thanks
to Oliver Cammozzl's Insistent drilling on this phase of the game. In
the last quarter U.B.C. made conslst-
tent yards but failed hy narrow margins to score. In spite of the comparative verdency of the recruits, Varsity
out-tackled the Dodekas, champions
of the pre-Chrlstmaa Junior league.
The Intermediate lenguo now being
played Is distinct from the lust, being
re-organised with a new schedule.
The University team sustained ono
casualty; Oeorge Allen, end, who will
be out of the game for a week with a
cut over one eyo, Bill l.ut lit, well-
known soccer star who never before
participated In any brand of malty,
showed up to good advantage, being
endowed with natural ability, foot
hall sense and a certain amount of
Innate Intelligence, Paulson, llonnld
son nnd Latta comprised a very power
ful back Hold wltlh lots of speed, Next
Saturday wiien Varsity plays their
old friends, the Meralomas. Kd Johnson of last year's team, will be In uniform. It is also understood that Rill
Haggerty will slough his presidential
dlgnltv sufficiently to demonstrate
how the fullback position should he
Establishment of a home economics
couree at the University of Britiah
Columbia is a queation to be settled
by the board of governors of the Institution and not the government, Hon.
Johun Hinohllffe, minister of education, Indicated after he had given the
matter consideration.
"In effect," he aald, "tbe government
Is asked to guarantee to advance sufficient money to pay for the maintenance ot the proposed home economics
oourse. How the government can do
this I oan not see, as we have no
power toi bind any other government
for the future. The board of governors ot the University and not the
government has oomplete control of
the courses oonduoted.
"The University submits Its estimates of cost to the government and
government grants the money necessary with the approval ot the Legislature In a lump sum, if it sees fit to
do so. We do not grant a sum tor
any individual course, except for the
summer teachers' course, which is a
matter apart and conducted for the
government by the University authorities.
"If the board of governors decides
to establish a home economics course,
the appropriation for It would be voted in the usual way as part of the
total grant to the Institution. It would
be for the government and the Legislature to consider whether the grant
asked ahould be granted, just ae this
grant la considered every year.
r "In other Words," the minister said,
"the government has no control over
the Unlveralty except that it holds
the purse strings and can handle them
as It sees fit. In so doing, however,
it can not guarantee that a certain-
sized grant will be allowed In the
On the other hand Dr. McKechnie
says that governmenttai approval ls
necessary before asking for money as
otherwise government grants to departments of the university which
have received money from the government in the past and which are a part
of the university life may be Jeopardized.
Establishment of tbe home economics course is estimated to cost
$80,01)0. It has been approved by both
the hoard of governors and university
Another Scalp Added
To Belt of Footballers
Continuing their winning ways
again on Saturday, Varsity Soccer-
men surprised Christ Church and
rang up a 5-2 victory, Tho whole
game was featured by the phenomenal shooting of Chalmers who notched
all five Varsity goals.
The U.B.C. team opened with unexpected dash and vigour, Before
their opponents had settled down Chalmers scored a goal, which to many
appeared to be offside. Two minutes
later the dashing centre-forward again
bulged the net with a spectacular shot.
Then the Church team woke up and
chalked up two goals lu quick succession.
With  the gamo  tied, the  Blue and
Oold squad pulled themselves together
and   Chalmers  could   not  he   denied,
| scoring  twice   before  half-time  after
| superb  combination   among   the   for-
| wards.   Half time score i'i.
With the opening of the next cmilo.
Allen h knee gave out hut he pliicklly
continued, The feature of this session
was iindonbiedly the brilliant defensive work of Roberts, who with his
partner Injured, excelled himself lu
keeping out thu tricky Church forwards who ntivor gave up hope Ohnl
mars again found the net for Varsity,
mid Kngland came close to tagging on
another point, the ball missing (be
goal by Inches.
For Varsity, Chalmers led the front
Hue In tine style. He was best sup
ported by Kngland who played his best
football of the season. Of the defense.
ltobarta was outstanding, and was well
aided by the crippled Allen. Newall
wan the best  halfback on  the field.
The University of British Columbia claimed an even share in the
honors of the Western Universities Debating League's annual contest, whan
Its debaters defeated the University of Alberta in EJdmonton and lost to
the University of Manitoba here last Friday. Both decisions were unanimous.
Denis Murphy and Orevllle Rowland represented the U.B.C. In Alberta
while Bernard Tobin and Charles Brazier formed tbe home team. The
question debated was , "Resolved that Canada should adopt a quota system
as an Immigration policy. "In each case the home team took the side of the
In the local contest, the University
of Manitoba was represented by Hugh
Saunderson and B. Richardson, a
strong combination. Mr. Saunderson
especially proved himself a speaker
of the highest order and was well supported by his colleague. Nevertheless the debate was closely contested
and the result came as a surprise to
many present, His Worship Mayor
W. H. Malktn was in the chair, The
Judges were Mr. Leonard Millar, Mr,
Claude MacAlplne and Justice D. A.
B. Tobin, first speaker tor the affirmative defined the term "quota system" as "a system calculated to pre*
serve the national character of tho
population as It is to-day," He went
on to show that by keeping Immigration from Southern Europe In a certain ratio to British and American
immigration, Canada's character as a
British nation would be preserved.
This ratio would be determined by
the present proportion of tbe races in
Canada. Many eminent authorities
have approved this plan and as the
people ot Canada seemed to desire It
Mr. Tobln urged that it should be
Speaking for the negative, Hugh
Saunderson agreed that Canada ought
to remain largely British and French
but maintained that the quota system was not the best method of ensuring this. He quoted authorities to
show that the quota system was not
working satisfactorily in the United
States. Its chief drawbacks are that
it Is not flexible and ls built on a
numerical rather than selective basis.
He thought that we should not let in
a fixed number of people merely because they happened to belong to a
certain race but should admit all those
who were personally of a type calculated to make good Canadian citizens.
Charles Brazier next spoke for the
affirmative. He dealt largely with
the charge of "Inflexibility." Under
the quota system immigration from
Oreat Britain, and ns the latter supply
varied with the demand for labor In
Canada, perfect flexibility was guaranteed. In conclusion, Mr. Brazier
gavo numerous examples showing the
difficulty of assimilating undesirable
The last speaker, B. Richardson of
Manitoba, stated that immigration
cannot be measured by mere numbers
and that a selective policy was needed.
The quota system could not be ad-
Justed to changing social and economic needs. It had not worked satisfactorily in the U.S.A. where priority of
application seemed to be the only
thing considered tn admitting Immigrants. Moral, political and aesthetic
consideration should not be neglected.
in a five-minute rebuttal, each
speaker summed up his case aud
pointed out flaws in hia opponents'
arguments. In tha most forceful
speech of the evening Mr. Saunderson showed very convincingly that
under the quota system. Canada would
be forced to admit more undesirable
Into the country merely because a
certain number were already here.
The Judges decided unanimously In
favor of the visitors.
Next Thursday's Noon Hour Recital given undor the auspices of the
Musical Society promises to be a
rare treat for those attending. It
emphasizes the classical school of
music, opening with a Trio in C. Minor for Violin, Cello, and Piano from
Beethoven's Opus 1, No. 3. In the
pianoforte numbers by Miss Campbell will be Godowsky's arrangement
of two numbers of Rameau an early
French composer and the third number an arrangement ot Scarlatti's
"Concerto Allegro." Scarlatti and
Vital! (the composer of tho violin
selection played by Mr. Shaw) are
both of the early Italian school. In
regard to this violin number "Choc-
onno" it Is Interesting to know that
thla "Vital!" number was brought forward by Charlier and reed I ted by
Auer with whoni Mr. Shaw studied
for a short time.
The vocal numbers on the program
will consist of a group of songs by
Mr. Allan Watson, who possesses a
baritone voice of rich quality and ts
an artist of great demand on the concert stage.
The type of program given bespeaks
a crowded auditorium next Thursday
noon. In view of Us length we can
not over emphasise the importance of
those desiring to attend to be on hand
early as the recital should commence
promptly at 12:10.
As In the past this recital will bo
given free of charge ns the generosity of those assisting has made it
possible for the Musical Society to arrange those programs In the endeavor
to encourage nnd foster good music
at thi! University
The complete program, to be j-lven
In our Auditorium, next Thursday
noon i.January 211 It as follows:
1. Instrumental   Trio
it*  Minor)  Opus  1, No. .'!---Beethoven.
Allegro  con   brio
Andante cautahlle con Varlazonl
Mrs. Margaret McCraney PVrgusson's
2. Songs--Selected—
At   the  Piano--Isabel  F.   Campbell.
II. Chnconne—
At the  Piano—Ira Swartz
I.  (a) Mnssette en Hondo—Rameau-
(b) Tamboiirln—      Itameau-Ond-
|c) Concert   Allegro   —Scarlatti-
Annual Concert of Society
To Be Ambitious Undertaking
On the nights or Man h l and 2 the
Musical .Society will present their an
iiiiiiI Concert under Hie direction of
Mr. ('. Ilaydou William* This con
cert, which Includes many ambitious
Items, Is one of the best the Society
has presented, according to reports
Among Ihe well-chosen Items there
will he choral ex true Is from several
famous npwrna, some lively orchestral
numbers and Instrument*) solos The
orchestra, will also accompany the
choir In their numbers.
Tickets for the concert may be obtained one week before the opening
date, at the J W. Kelly Piano Co, Ltd.
on Oranvllle St., and during this week
from any member of the Musical Society. The admission Ih 60 cents',
75 cents and $1.00; all seats reserved.
Vaudeville Staged
At Riotous Meeting
Bag-pipe solos, dances and songs
featured a Pep Meeting in the auditorium on Friday, January 18 at 12:16
o'clock. This meeting was organised
to arouse Interest in the debate between the University of Manitoba and
U.B.C. held In the Women's Building
Friday night.
The meeting opened with a few
yells, which were rather feeble probably owing to the fact that the students had Just finished their midday meal.
The flrst Item of interest was a
"wee bit o' Scotch" In the form of
a Bag-piper and another, somewhat
novel, type of this Instrument (bagpipe a la chair.) Judging from the
applause, freely given, the Scotch
were well represented at thla meeting-
After a short pause, the curtains
parted again, this time revealing an
abbreviation of the "Russian Symphonic Choir" In a song hit. The Russians, having the majority of their
number made up of Arts '31, received
the merited applause.
Next came Earl Vance with his banjo lu a unique request act. The appreciation of the audience was shown
when they Joined in the choruses of
the various songs, which included the
"Prune Song." During the following
Intermission the students gave a few
more yells with a somewhat Increased
This strenuous effort of the audience was rewarded by the next act,
a very clever Rccentrlc dance. This
net received a great applause and as
an encore, II. Koshevoy, the famous
Thoth Mallet dancer did n dance "u
hi chaise," tlie monotony of which
wns relieved hy his frequent trips
around  the elvvlr.
Then, we were confronted with bits
of the latest dance hit "Doiu' the Racoon."
At this point in the program. Mr.
Paul Murphy introduced tlie Manitoba
debating team. Both of Its members
Mr. Richardson and Mr. Saunderson,
gave samples of Manitoba wit. Then
Mr. Murphy Introduced the U.B.C.
speakers, Mr. B. Tobin and Mr. C.
Brazier. Both speakers endeavored to
encourage us along intellectual lines.
However Mr. Murphy assured us that
all debaters were not merely studious
and Intellectual but that some of
them actually found enjoyment in a
"Fanchon and Marco Innovation."
Dr. Harvey, bead of the history department will glvo the second lecture
of the course lu public speaking which
the Women's Literary Society Is holding, when ut .'1 o'clock ou Wednesday,
January I'll, lie speaks In Arts loo mi
Dr. Harvey rnnio lo U. B. (' laU
fall from the University of Manitoba,
where he was for some yeurs prominently Identified with debating. His lee
hire will therefore posses a practical
value for bis hearers,
In response to the requests of a
number of men students the W.I..S.
has decided to open this course of
lectures to the men as well aa the
women. All men Interested In public
speaking are Invited to attend, and
the remaining three lectures of the
series will be held In Arts 100. As
was previously announced tea will be
served in the Women's Upper Common room after the lecture.
Coming Events
Prof. W.E. Duekerlng speaks
on "What le Theosophy 7"
Ag. 100. Noon.
Or. Harvty will speak on "Debating."   Women's  Common
Room.   S p.m.
Musioal     Society's     Recital.
Auditorium.   Noon.
Arts '30 Class Party.   Willow
January 22, 1929.
(Member of Pacific Inter-Colleglato Prose Association).
Issued   every   Tuesday   and   Friday   by   the   Student   Publications   Board   of   the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
. Phone: Point Orey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: |3 per year.    Advertising rates on application.
EDITim-lN-CHIEF—Maurlco  DesBrlsay
Editorial 8taff
Senior Editors—May Chrlstlson and Margaret Orant
AMoclata Editors:  Phyllis Kruetnan, Briu;t> Carrick und  Malcolm  Pretty
Assistant Editor: .Maxine Smith
Feature Editor—Hlmlo Koshevoy.    Literary Editor-Laurence  Meredith
Sport Editor: Temple Keeling Exuhange Editor:  Marjorie McKay
Reportorlal Staff
News Manager—Roderick A.  Pllkington
Boris Darton, Edgar Brown, Margaret Creelmun, Mairl Dingwall, Charles Gillespie,
Itonald Grantham, Milton Harrell, Fred Hemsworth, H. A. King, UuhhoI Klnnln-
niont, Margaret Lyle, W. A. Madeley, Mamie Moloney, M. F. McUregor, John Morris,
Krthloen Murray, Nlch Mussalletn, Olive T, Bulfe, W. Shllvock, Vernon van Hlcklo,
Edith Sturdy, Mills Wlnrtim.
Butlnttt Staff
Business Manager—Ralph Brown
Advertising Manager—Alan Chandler.    Circulation  Managor—John  Lecky
Business Assistants— Byron Edwards ami Victoria ltnmKill
Senior: Margaret Ornnt. Associate: Bruco Currlek.
The perennial question of a valedictory gift has again arisen
to torment the perplexed brains of the unfortunate seniors. We
must confess that, contrary to the approved practice of editorial
writers, we can offer no definite suggestion as to the nature of
a fitting presentation to our Alma Mater. The problem has been
suitably circumvented ln the past, and we can only hope that lt
will be met ln like manner this year.
, , In the meantime, however, we would suggest that two Important points be taken into consideration In selecting the
valedictory gift. In the flrst place it is an undeniable faot that
the senior class will be remembered as a unit in the life of the
university largely by the memorial which it establishes for itself,
Secondly, since it is one of the main objects of a graduation gift
to be of some benefit to the university, it is obviously advisable
to select something which will satisfy one of the various pressing
needs of a young institution.
We would suggest, therefore, that a problem of such vital
interest to every member of the graduating class should be given
serious attention, and that the memory of the class of '29 should
be perpetuatod in a gift which is of intrinsic value to the University. —M.G.
For the past two years the ' 'Ubyssey" haB been Issuing two
Literary Supplements a year, and the time approaches when
another supplement should be compiled. But the Editor does not
feel so sure that it will be printed, since so far no contributions
have been received.
Now out of 1600 students attending the University there
should be at the very least a half dozen who are writing creative
work. It 1b characteristic of these people to hide their "literary
lights" under a bushel, to the detriment of the Literary Supplement. By the very nature of its work, the Supplement cannot exist without the support of these people. It is not a
newspaper whose columns can be filled by editors and reporters,
but is a magazine ln little which exists solely through contributions.
To those students In the University who can write, the Editor makes this urgent appeal. You will never get anywhere by
sitting and dreaming of the work you will do when you leave
the University. NOW is the time, right now, to test your capabilities. It is only by continually writing that you will ever get
anywhere, and this Supplement is your golden opportunity. Do
your bit and make the Literary Supplement something of which
the University can be Justly proud. Tuum Est. —L.M.
It Is unfortunately necessary ugain to remind the readers of
the Ubyssey of a comparatively uninteresting but nevertheless
essential part of the paper. The advertisements which appear
in each issue are inserted for tlie definite purpose of securing
business for various firms. The advertisers who consider it
profitable to pay for space in a college paper naturally expect a
certain return from the college students.
It is a regrettable fact that the advertisers who contribute to
a large extent to the financial welfare of the Ubyssey are not
receiving adequate support from the University. The attention
of the students has more than once been called to this situation,
and it Is only fair that they should make some effort to patronize
the firms whose advertisements form an important part of the
It is hoped that thla reminder will be sufficient to remedy
the neglect which the advertisers have suffered for some time,
and that In the future more adequate support will be given to
the advertisements which appear ln the columns of the paper.
News and Views *From Other U9s
Class and Club Notes]
La Causerie
The next meeting of the La Causerie will take place nt the home of
Miss. M. Coope, 855 West Seventh
Avo., on January 23 at 8 p.m. Take
a Fairview car to Laurel or Willow
St. All members out please!
Chemistry Society
A closed meeting of thu ChemiBtry
Society will be held on Wednesday
evening, January 23 at 8 o'clock at
the homo of Mr. Ken Orey—1339 Bar-
cluy St. Thero will be two papers
given during the evening, the speakers
being Mr. Norman Clark and Mr. Den-
Is Pierce. All members ure requested
to attend.
Radio Club
The llrst regular meeting of the
Radio Club will be held ut noon today In Applied Science 202. All members and othorc Interested are urged
to uttond as the committees In charge
will report on the Club constitution
and other Important matters.
Sketching Club
An organisation meeting of the
Sketching Club will be held tomorrow
(Wednesday) at noon in Arts 202.
All Interested are asked to be present.
Arts - Science Debate
There will be an lnter-class debate
on Friday, January 26 ln App. Be. 100,
between Arts '30 and the Science
Undergrad. The subject Is "Resolved
that the completion ot the P.O.E.
would be socially beneficial to B. C."
Engineers Visit Electric
On Saturday, January 19, the B.C.
branch of the Engineering Institute of
Canada took two interesting trips to
the B. C. Electric sub-stations, ou 6th
Avenue and on 26th Avenue.
The station on 5th Avenue has a
set of two generators driven by a
motor and ls controlled automatically.
Mr. Newcombe, who ls ln charge of
the station showed how the sequences
are followed through in starting and
stopping ihe machines automatically.
He also pointed out the different protective devices on the machines and
demonstrated the working ot the relays.
The station on 26th Avenue, although It is not automatic, Is much
larger and houses two synchronous
rotary convertprs and one motor-generator set. The transformers, which
are all water-cooled, step the voltage
down from 34,600 to 4,100 volts. Thero
are also several Induction Voltage
Regulators to control the feed voltage
and Constant Current Regulators for
the street-lighting system. In case of
a breakdown a 00-cell battery set ls
used ta har'Uo all of the controls.
At a meeting to be held at 3 p.m.,
on Wednesday, January 23, In App. SO.
100, Mr. P. Z. Caverhtll will apeak on
"Forestry ln other parts of the world."
A social evening will be held on
Wednesday evening at 7:30 p.m. at
the Old Yacht Club, Brockton Point.
OREGAN STATE DAILY BAROMETER, Jan. 10.—Findings of tho honor
system discussion group at the National Students Federation of America
convention at Columbia, Mo,, December 13, 14, 16 were of varied opinions,
according to Orant McMillan, president of Associated students.
The discussion of the honor system was held lu two divisions, In the
first division lt was found that ihe
honor system Is being used by approximately 40 per cent, of the colleges and universities In the United
States. Forty-one per cent of these
honor system Institutions are In the
south, 36 per cent, tn the north-east,
16 per cent In the north central states
and H per cent. In the west.
System Successful
Ftfty per cent, of the colleges and
universities with an honor system are
co-educational, 30 per cent are womon
colleges nnd 17 per cent, tor men. Tho
system Is used, more successfully In
college*! with an enrollment or from
200 to 1500 students, hut University
of California, with nearly 10,000 stu-
dnts was found to be an exception.
In the general discussion the honor
system was shown to havo cortaln potential values as an educational Institution, such as training studentH In
good cltlsenshlp, developing tholr
characters by placing them upon tholr
own responsibility for maintaining
honesty nnd Anally that the system
puts a soul Into thu Institution.
Der Deutsche Verein
The flrst meeting of "Der Deutsche
Verein" this term was held on Thursday evening, January 17, at the home
of Letty Hay's aunt, Mrs, A. J. Griffith. A very pleasant evening was
spent in playing games and ln sing-
lug. A game with Oertnan proverbs
and another one which required the
guessing of a number of well-known
German songs proved both Instructive and amusing.
A recent editorial on Morals of two
Ibbuos past, commented ln a plaintively sarcastic tone on the Totem
and the hopeless optimism of its editor. Those who possibly recall such
remarks might wonder at their necessity, Of course, they aren't necessary nt all; mere words and space
lu fact to ease tbe conscience of an
editorial writer. Resides editorials
aren't meant to be read aud when
the editor of the Totem publishes a
notice almost pleading (Imagine it,
pleading!) for scheduled copy, the correct procedure Is to cut It out and
throw It out of the window. This
nort of thing turns a Hour editor to a
being of uuperlshnble optimism. It
buoys up his spirits and makes blm
weep with joy. However, let's just
for once, deny ourselves hiicIi a happy
vision   and    tolerantly   hand    in   our
* *    *    «
A word on Thoth. What Ih Thoth?
It in a very exclusive body of men
and women. When you say "What la
Thoth?" It reminds one of an American poster-advertisement of "What
Ih Chang?" Hut this ts more mysterious than Chang. It holds secret
meetings and has wlerd slgna and
symbols. It practices queer customs
and Its rules and rites are almost
Masonic. Yet It is really very simple.
It la merely optimism personified. A
member of Thoth must be a cheerful
person. To him the trivialities of
life are all burlesque. He must laugh
at everything. I do not pretend to
know anything more of it. As it Is
these things are very mysterious and
a little Incomprehensible but the Idea
Is magnificent. It is a gift to be able
to laugh at life.   What is Thcth?
* e    *    *
When one enters a lecture-room, It
It a signal for loud and combative
speech. Some people cannot help It.
They turn around and converse with
their friends and enemies ln no uncertain tones. "Boys will be boys!
Now now, Johnny, If you don't keep
quiet you will go to the corner."
To those who appear unaware of It,
this Is a University. A University is
an Institution, not so much of general but of Individual learning. It Is
supposed to be composed ot men and
women, not boys and girls,
Of course I know It breaks down
scholastic barriers when you throw
pellets and himiltH and other local
debris, but U.R.C. means—well, everyone knowM what It moans. Some
small boys must curb their childish
passion*.    Be tolerant!
(University Hill)
Up-to*date in every
respect with all modern conveniences.
Very reasonable rates
Phone Pt. Grey 877
Vt«»«tivs*'(  Lssdlsl  SmImss OsllSIS
Night 8ohool four nights eaoh
Students may enroll at any time
422 Biohardl St.    at Haatlnga
Phone, Sey. 9136
A rare opportunity
to buy a worthy
overcoat at a nominal price. AU coats
from our regular
stock now down to
very small numbers,
hence the little
AQOIE BALL        FES. 1
Tickets on and after Jan. 28.
To bo bored only shows that a bore
Im present—probably oneself, — E. F.
Special school styles
and  prices  at  our
The personal exchange of
photographs   with   classmates keeps school memories for all time.
Live Forever.
413 Granville Street
Double- Breasted
for the college youth !
Made of finest quality 18-ounce pure Botany
Serge—guaranteed fast dye. Decidedly smart
double-breasted model for young men. Art
silk lining and finely hand-tailored throughout.
Models for all types of figures.
Tlokstt on and after Jan. 28.
Hastings, at Homer tTANUAitY 22; 1929.
Phone, 8ey. its
-SEE -
For Yoor Nait
Etc., Etc
S*tabt<*h*o\ IMS
One price only, buys all the
style and comfort a young
man needs, At the National Clothes Shops.
Clothes Shops
Oor. Gamble and Hastings Stt.
Satisfaction  Guaranteed
Commattore Cafe
Delicto** Meal*   •:■   Covrteoue Service
Student's Gowns
Kept in Stock
We can also make up
any quantity to order.
We have already supplied many U. B. C.
Phone: Sey. 3372
, US iS Hut, Hut,  t  I 1
Highest store an
Granville Street
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Tsas and After-Toeatre Specials.
Catering to Salle an* ■anejuets
• eaeolslty.
We make our own Candy antl
Pastry from the beet Inarafleete
729 Granville Street
illllHIIII  lii».i» «i IHSH  .  SiiSnliUMnS'***'! ,
Not a few persons were making the eelebrated "slide for
life" yesterday on the toy pavements.
Aeoordlng to the erudite and
oultured Literary Editor "pas
de deux" means a father of
Litany Coroner
Dates and danoes all remind us
Women's pockets are the bunk! I
Everywhere you go you'll And us,
Loaded down with all their junk.
Powder, lipstick, rouge and flask.
"Hold this for me, oh, please do."
Little wonder that 1 ask;
"God make me a kangaroo!"
Now that the
Annual write-ups
It Is revealed to the editors
That the Seniors
Have forgotten entirely
There knowledge of Bng, I. B.
For when one hears of
Suuh things as
"Bounding by nature and
Bertram by name,"
"Matilda our merry one and
Musically inclined."
One ls tempted to go
Mad and
Write up some person
Like this:
"Byes ot blue, dainty feet,
A rather large mouth
Ain't she sweet?"
"Rosy eyes, cheeks ot blue,
Teeth so dimpled,
That's Marybelle,"
"He's a he-man,
Champion in Choss,
Tea-drinker de luxe,
Archibald Alfalfa Anyhow."
Tho Totem Editor's plea
Sane write-ups
Seems to have fallen
On deaf ears
And again a
Banal Annual
Will appear.
Ruggers Rollick
At Bridgmans
An impartial observer, entering
Brldgman's studio last Saturday afternoon would have thought he had
wandered Into a new extension ot the
famous Essondale Institute.
The place was overflowing with a
mob of brawny rugby players in their
war-paint, complete even to their hobnail boots, ami every one was again
iridulKiiiK in tlio frolics of childhood.
Who would have recognized M. /Inker,
sturdy forward who always gets IiIh
man, as tlio cherub squatting on the
floor and placidly building houses of
colored bricks. The Pub staff would
have shunned Gillespie, the agile five-
eighths, had they seen him dashing
wildly to and fro on a kiddy-car. And
there was the stalwart Brent Brown,
nursing a teddy-bear and Jack Chap-
pelle Juggling with a rattle, a woolly
ball and a doll. Cokle Shields, hard-
boiled he-man, was perusing with delight on enjoyable little book which
explained the mysteries of the alphabet and contained wise precepts such
as "Two into one won't go." And
Norm Terry and Rosco Garner were
engaged In a strenuous game of catch
witl a ball made of soft cloth so ns
not to hurt their hands.
But this is nothing unusual. It
happens every time a rugby team has
Its picture taken.
After the Dance!
The Rendez-vous
or THK
Haut- Monde
Patron tie the Library
Seniors given a discount
rate of one book on stvcry
ten taken.
The efforts of the detectives mentioned In the last Issue of the "Feature 1'age and the rest of the "Ubyssey" have been rewarded, for the
criminal lump sugar taker has beon
discovered. The news comes to an
astonished Varsity that the culprit Is
none other than the world famous
Mabel Francis McOIIlIcuddy, well-
known In U.B.C. social circles.
It waa only through the undoubted
ability and excellent sense of the
Muok Staff reporters, the thief was
brought to earth. She was finally apprehended ln the aet ot absconding
with five lumps from an unsuspecting
sugar-bowl. She was stopped by a
sleuth, whereon she broke down and
confessed that lt was an Inhibition or
some sort of complex that forced her
take these lumps that had caused her
Muok Staff Sleuth Captures Bob-
haired Bandit
However, this did not Impress the
guardian of the safety ln the Cat. and
he Immediately gave her up to the
authorities where she was examined
as to mental ability. Several prominent alienists were called In to give
their judgment on the weeping girl
and all gave her the mental rating of
a seven-year old child which Is a bit
hlghor than that of the average student.
Snapshot of Lump-sugar Dutective on
the Trail of 98 Lumps
Her knowledge of games, especially
soccer, was very scanty for she even
ventured to say that soccer team could
win three games ln a row. A well
known Physics Professor tested her
on knowledge in that subject since lt
was rumored that she had signed up
tor that course. This bit ot examin
ing is quoted ve'batlm to show clear
ly the method used to determine the
exact knowledge of our Mabel:
Prof.: "Mabel, hero is a pall of
water, can you tell me what keeps the
water In the pall?"
Mabel: "Yes, sir. Oh! Yes, sir. The
bottom keeps the water tn, sir."
Prof.:  "Oh!"
Mabel: "And then there are tha
sides of the pall to help, sir."
Prof.: "Well, Mabel, once I called
you a dunderhead but l now see that
1 have over-estimated your Intelligence."
The above brief excerpt from the
court manuscript indicates to the
reader the Intelligence ot Mabel. On
tbe evidence ot this Professor she wns
allowed to go freo since no one could
convict such a charming girl with
such large feet.
Thus the Insanity plea forwarded
by the lawyers representing Mabel
was deemed correct.   So Mabel Fran-
ie taints
The annual write-up season is now
on. Rvcry Senior Is cudgelling his
bin I n to bring forth a literary gem
which will Include the following information about his pal:—
1. life history, including genoalogy,
and environment.
2. Achievements,   athletic,   executive, eto. etc.
3. Personal appearance.
4. Character.
5. Pun on hie girl's name.
All this must bewrltten on one side
of the paper only, crowded into eighty
words, and submitted to the Totem
Kdltor not later than "as soon as possible."
The resulting masterpieces are all
laboriously alike. The same "winning personalities," "blight eyes,"
"senses of humours," etc. etc. run
through them all. It is with sad disillusion that the editor compares the
photograph with the description. After reading the write-ups he (or usually, she) is elevated by the knowledge that the Seniors are bo hand*
some and of such sterling worth.
Then the photographs come, and she
Is brought to the realization that, af*
ter all, they are just humans, and
Just average humans, at that.
After being told repeatedly that the
Freshmen are treated as men and women (and we presume that others are
treated thus,) we have yet to hear
the speaker address n gathorlng of
students as "ladles and gentlemen."
The more dignified say "—er, students of the University of British Columbia," or "—er, members of the class
of 19—," others, say "fellow members
of the Alma Mater Society," or "fellers," and the latest Innovation Is
"folks." Always the studied avoidance of "ladles and gentlemen."
Alma Mater treats her children as
"men and women." but gags at calling them "ladles and gentlemen."
Not familiar enough we suppose. We
hesitate to think of the obvious reason.
Mad Muzingz In'*T
At McGiil U.
At the Jazz Tea yesterday, Izzie
Azpler onz again zhowed great form
before an admiring audienz of tea-
drinkerz and pazzerz-by in the Grill
Room of the Union, while gentle
ztralnz of hiz lnzpiring Jazmuzlc
brought back momorlez of that lazt
Friday night with zomebody in the
Long ago a poet In the pre-tea-room
dayz of McGiil prophezled In llnez
zugzinct that we should become a college ot tea-drinkers and tea-drinking
coedz. Hiz wordz were: "In little
tea-roomz we convene, we are the
Dilettanti, tum-tee-tum-tee-dum, and
zip Chiantl." But iz lt a wonder that
he zo truly prophezleu, for even then
Izzie waz upon our Campuz. All thlz
prophez'e lz true, exzept that there
Iz no Chiantl zerved, exzept of courz
Izzie produzez zubllmated Chiantl to
hiz hearerz when he beatz up hiz
throng of Whoopeeerz.
Izzie's "Gather the Roze" and hiz
other number, a tango, jar and ztim-
ulate the liver of the eater Into action
and lull him later Into motions of the
head which endz in quiet zlumber
which lz the best time for digestion.
Azk Izzie.   (Not an Advt.) — Bx.
els McOIIlIcuddy, In a brief space of
time, went through the harrowing experience of being arrested, tested mentally and going free. She Is at present at liberty and 1* iindar the tender
care of the Muck Staff.
Weoplngly she announced that no
longer will she steal sugar when anyone was looking but would try to do
It when no one could see her, And
that If she couldn't possibly do that
she would, though lt broke her heart,
spend five cents on a chocolate bar.
"I want to see the proprietor,    ts
the gentleman ln?"
"Yes, I'm In."
"Are you the proprietor?"
"No,  I'm  the gentleman;   the  proprietor Is In the back room."
*    *    •
One way to keep & wife at home:
Nail her to the floor. —Ex.
January Is a Bargain Month
718 Robeon St.
You can gat almost anything
Sporting Goods
at a big savins
George Sparling
Dong. 4181       711SOMON ■»•
McLeod's Barber Shop
MS Dunimulr Itrat
(Pacific Stage Depot)
* >««*«"siiS"S*iiisiisi»siisi»mi»isiis'Siisn s.sismns *» i
Evening Dress
Gentlemen who wish to attend meetings or "functions"
where Evening Dress is con*
sldered de rigueur can be
accommodated at the Parisian
Costumers (opposite the Uros-
venor Hotel on Howe Street)
for the modest sum of $3.80
per evening Shirts, Tlee,
and Collars extra.
Only One Address
Parisian Costumiers
841 HOWE ST.
Opposite Grosvenor Hotel
Phone, Sey. 8499
I H..|iHi.|n|.,
■ ■«  ll't'Unllll I
Saturday Evening
Lester Court
(By Invitation)
Htthlss Tss lirft— Nithlsi Tss SlMll
Atosisisdstls* and  Tirsu ts Suit All
For information, PHONE DOUG. 800
Special Clearance
High Grade English Neckwear
Regular $2.00
Special Price $1.45
This only happens in January
Turpin Bros., Ltd,
Men'* Outfitters
Listen, girls! We are going to
whisper a beauty secret. Perhaps we
are Indiscreet ln giving away such a
momentous secret but we want you
to know lt.   It Is Look as good as
you can as long as you can.   There-
Its out—think It over.
In your youth you can afford to be
neglectful and careless for nature In
her wisdom knows you wtll whether
or no and has fortified you against
the ravages of neglect. But, old
Father Time Is the hidden "Joker."
He Is the arch villain who sooner or
later exacts penalty for neglect. There
ls only one way to circumvent htm.
Take care of your youthful complexion
and beauty In your youth and you will
have it in your old age. Frantic
efforts to retrieve It once lt le gone is
a heart rending struggle.
If you will stop In at the Hollywood
Beauty Shop, 825 Granville Street,
we'll help you to defeat the old villain. Sey, 46S3 will reserve time for
you. —(Advt.) THE    UBYSSEY
I* if    ''Hh-'mm-1  i'i -'-^-nitn^niri-- -in  ~
January 22, 1029.
New Books Added To The Library
Methlei, Albert
The French Revolution.
Buschj Morltx
Pbiloblblon Society.
Robinson, John
Principles and Practioe of Poultry
•Milled Oswald
fliO Decline of the West.   Vol. 2.
Igrker, Ernest
The Crusades.
Nicholson, J. Shield
Principles of Political Economy.   5
■everldge, Albert J.
Abraham Lincoln, 1809-1868.
Woe, Francis 0,
The Mechanism of Homogeneous
Organic Reaotlpns.
Von Sehoen, Frelherr
The Memoirs of an Ambassador.
Miller, David Hunter
The Drafting ot the Covenant,   2
■erkey, Charles P.
Geology ot Mongolia.
Brown, laldee
The Library Key.
Journal of Economic Entomology.
■•man, Lamar T.
Flood Control.
Johnson, Julia
Federal and State Control of Water
Canadian Journal of Mental Hygiene,
. »run, G, H. _
Le Roman Social en France au xlx
fay, 0. r.
Great Britain From Adam Smith to
tne Present Day.
Flerre*Oulnt, Leon
Marcel Proust, sa vie, son oeuvre.
Albion, Robert C.
Forests and Sea Power
Ounokley, Henry
Lord Melbourne.
Molt, L. Immett
Food, Health and Growth.
Montegelat, Count Max
British Foreign Policy Under Sir
Edward Grey.
Smart, W. M.
The Sun, the Stars and the Universe,
teoen, Robert
Greek Philosophy Before Plato.
Wells, Margaret Elisabeth
A Project Curriculum.
Daniel*. Farrlngton
,   International Chemical Series.
Chambers, tt. W.
Sorm and Style ln Poetry,
owan, J. P.
On   Rous,   Leucotlc   and   Allied
Tumours ln the Fowl.
Barker, T. V.
Graphical and Tabular Methods in
Penned, Mary B.
How to Teach Readlug.
Lord Roaeberry
Napoleon, the Last Phase.
Wood, William P.
Buell, Raymond
The Native Problem lu Africa.
Ornateln, Martha
The Role of Scientific Societies In
the Seventeenth Century.
Needham, James
Leaf-mining Insects.
Feller, Dr. Arthur
America    Seen    ThrouKh    Oernian
Lspelletler, Edmond
Paul Verlaln, sa vie, son oeuvre.
Therlve, Andre
Essai sur Abel Hermant.
Beaunler, Andre
La jeunesse de Mme. de La Fayette.
Lejeurne, Robert
Oeuvres de Mme. de La Fayette.
Oabory, 0.
Easal sur Marcel Proust.
Arnaoutovltch, A,
Henry Beoque.
De Leslnler, Mlehel
Avec Htiysmans.
Bruce, Harno, Burgess
Parole and the Indeterminate Sentence.
Du Gard, Martin
La Belle Salson.
La Sorelllna,
Le Penltencier.
La Consultation.
Hassle, Henri
Reflexions sur l'art du roman.
Lsfevre, F.
Eutretletis avec Paul Valdry.
Saurat, D.
Green, Julian
Adrienne Mesurat.
Cohen, Q.
Hlstolre de la mlse en scftne.
Gerald, Theodore
L'art due chant en France, au xvll
Mahter, Klrtley
Old Mother Earth.
OeuloRi Maroel
Raoul Ponohon.
Bordeau, Henry
Le fant6me de la rue Mlchel-Ange,
Couion, Maroel
Au ooeur de Verlalno et de Rim*
Marlejol, Jean H.
La vie de Marguerite de Valols.
Leper, Charles
Balsac mis a nu et les dessous de
la soclete , . ,
Beaunler, Andre
L'amle de La Rochefoucauld.
Antolne, Andre
Mes souvenirs sur le theatre Antolne ....
Madame de La Fayette
La Prlncesse de Cloves.
Le Rouge, Qustave
Verlalniens et decadents.
Baker, Ray Standard
Woodrow Wilson and World Settlement.
Bremond, Henri
Hlstolre du sentiment rellgleux en
Kolb, Maoklin G.
Making the Most of Agriculture.
Valery, Paul
Charm es.
Dugae, Maroel
Comber, Norman
Scientific Study of the Soil.
Robinson, John H.
Growing   Oeese   and   Ducks   for
English Literature of the 19th and
20th Centuries.
8ourlau, Maurice
Hlstolre du romantisme en France.
8ainte-Beuve, C. A.
Lspelletler, Edmond
Paul   Verlalne.
Die Nene Itundschau.
Bagehot, Walter
The KiiKlAh ('(institution,
Atkinson, T. D.
KiiKlisdi and Welsh ('uthcdnils.
In preparation for coming events,
trial VIH's were picked last week,
and practices were held under the
guiding eye of John Oliver. There
is plenty of weight ln both boats, but
little experience. These crews are
only tentative and anyone showing
sufficient promise will ba promoted to
a seat ln the flrst boat.
The crews wero as follows:— 1st
VIII. W. Curry (bow); 2. P. Phillips,
3. N. Macey, 4. W. MacDonald, 5.
F. Buckland, fi. A. Roray, 7. R. Strain,
C. Madaen (stroke), 0. Meredith (cox)
2nd VIII—R. Haase (bow), 2. I.
Gansner, 3. O. Dawloy, 4. R. Kost-
man, 6. J. Bishop, tl. VV. Wilson, 7.
R. Beamish, I. Morrison (stroke). W.
Mathem (cox)
Senior 4B' Basketball Tsam
To Play at Powell River
Varsity'* men's Senior "II" hoopsters
will journey to Powell Klvur this week
and, where they will engage in a so-
rioe of four games, playing on Friday and Saturday evening.
Powell River is reputed to have
very fast taenia aud should give Varsity a hard fight lu every game.
The men making the trip are: Chap
man, Dunbar, Plumber, Strelght, Nicholson, Williams, Lee, Root, and one
other member not selected.
Arnold Henderson will manage the
Varsity's hard-working Hockey team
playB Ex-King Oeorge next Friday
night. The game will follow a senior match at 8:30, Two practices
have been held In preparation for this
contest and a number of the factors
resulting In the last defeat have been
eliminated. In their tlrst game of the
season Varsity drew with the Ex-
Klngs aud both teams are out for a
decision this time.
All the team's regulars are ready
for the battle and manager Selders reports that he will have a number of
substitutes to jump into the gamo at
a moment's notice.
Students should remember that
hockey is considered tlie fastest
kuiih) known, and an evening spent
at tho Arena will give thein enough
thrills to hint them for a long tlmo,
outside of the fact that the team
needs their support.
The team will be made up of the
following men: Willis, goal; Callan
and Rhodes, defence; Smith, Cars-
well, Mathews, forwards; pike. Anderson, and Simmons, substitutes.
Women's Grass Hockey
A practice will be held on Wednesday afternoon at Connaught Park for
both teams,    Everyone out.
Indecision Is the assassin of oppor
tunitjv—Ex.. J.L,
Nurses Participate
In Annual Jamboree
On Saturday evening the Undergraduate Nurses' Society ot the University held its annual Cinderella Ball
at the home of Mrs. Hilton which was
very generously lent for the occasion.
Among the celebrated guests present were Miss Bill* and Kins Oeorge,
Miss Gray and Antony, Cleopatra and
Dean Brock, Mrs. Brook ana Douglas
Fairbanks. Queen Mary was also
there and from the spoken snatches
which struck the tympanic membrane
between the tusllades of the traps It
was gathered that she and Cleopatra
were showing amaslng adaptability in
their new profession,
When caffoln and carbohydrates had
accelerated the revelry many coloured
cans made a kaleidoscopic scene
halted there and there by tne sombre
black ot a ribald mortar board on the
head of a nurse .... for scrubbers
may be scholars I
Ah the magic hour of midnight drew
near balloons were torn from the
walls, shots rang out and the house
rocked to the stamp of tbe Varsity
The clock struck twelve, the night*
Ingale fled into the night, leaving but
a sjpper and the delicate perfume ot
ether in her wake.
To the Inoredulous it may occur that
King George And Queen Mary Were in
no fit condition to travel To these
it must be explained that they and
others arrived by proxy in a game ln
which the names ot celebrated persons were pinned upon the backs of
less celebrated guests.
Vancouver Hotel Scene
Of Jolly Sophomore Party
The Oak Room of the Hotel Van*
couver formed an attractive setting
for the annual class mix-up of the
Sophomores on Saturday evening.
To the tune of melodious music
provided by the Kolltjeans the members of Arts '31 and the usual quota
of non-members strutted their knowledge ot the latest dance steps.
The tempo of the dance waxed faster and faster until even Dr. Sage was
seen trying his hand. The climax of
the evening came In with the refreshments, that of the wild dash and hunt
for chuirs and tuoles on which to
give laudable service to the dainty
After the hectic rally on refreshments the dance resumed its calm
course and proceeded to the successful close planned by the hard-working
Washington News
Complying with requests made by
several men students for a course ln
cooking, Dean Florence Harrison has
announced that a course, "Principles
ln Cooking and Food Study," will be
offered next, semester by the college
of home economics for men only.
Twenty men have already signed up
lor the course, according to Dean Harrison, nnd she expects the enrollment
lo he double that number wlieu the
course nets under way. It is designed
I'or Hoy Scout leaders, fores fry rangers ami others who will be compelled
to prepare their own food, she says.
Quality Without
English Quality given
without stint in leather and workmanship
make Church's the
leading shoe for men.
Kxcluetue Agent*
Cat and Parrot
Gabies Tea Rooms
Under New Management
Hot Lunohson, 12 to 2,
Light Lunohes, 26c.
Tom, 2!3o. tip.
Dlnntn, by arrangement.
Room for Rent for
Iventng; Parties, Bto.
Badminton Stars Enter
Championship Events
Many Varsity Badminton players
took advantage of the B. C. Championships held last week-end at the new
Vancouver Lawn Tennis and Badminton Club. Varaity players entered
three finals:— Solly and Sparks won
the men's handicap doubles from
Booth and Booth, 11-15, 15-13, 15-11.
Jean Russell entered the finals of the
singles handicap. Other Varsity players who entered were Esther Bddy,
Helen Matheson, Margaret Lyle,
Wrlnch, Gould, Holmes and  Fernie.
nam conditions inteikk
wtim sempbta ma
The two rugby games scheduled for
last Saturday, both against the Seaforths, were postponed on account of
the condition of Brockton Point. The
Seniors, In hot pursuit of the Tlsdall
Cup, were out for their fourth straight
win; while the intermediates, with
eight victories in a row to their credit were also disappointed.
The most Up-to-date
fyptwrlter on tbe
Market—Compact as
a Watob,
A very Special Price to
Varsity StudenU
Exceptionally Easy Terms.
Campus Bapresontatl-e:
Arts '80
Phone, Doug. 8756-B
Drawing Instruments
Set Squares, T Squares,
Scales, Rulers
Drawing tad Tracing
Fountain Pent
Loose-Leaf Ring Boob
550 eif hour it. 55Q
sssssmaassstamsamB^xsaastrnxeeis '
Ideal for Dances
and Parties
Prompt Delivsry  ,
Van Mjtqs.
was Com mere ta l Dr.
PhomHi*%h, 90   ,
Eldorado pencil is
an outstanding
Strength, responsiveness and true-
ness are always at
your finger tips in
to Master dhwtypeitdr
Norte:    Eldorado    Pencils
are carried in stock by the
University of British Columbia Book Store.
Fine Repairs teal Servlof
Varsity Service Station
inr il Aim.n
Phone: Point Orey 96
loth o_4 Blonea (Varsity Gate)
— or —
4 la number ln Vanoouver 1
and >
81n British Colombia    j
Are entry Ssy sr»vlsi ttwlr
UMfulssii te isms Uslvtr-
illy Qrsfs. er Uftdsriradi.
Not snly U ttuy trsls (ir
ths builssti wsrld, but th»y
•lit live ««»,rt Cotthlnt t«
ttoM wM ns*H tMlttsitti
Is   thtlr   Unlvinlty   atudlt*.
They have Just recently opened a
New School of Aviation.
// you need such services
and You'll Never Regret lt.
R. J, 8PROTT, B.A., President
PHONBSs   8SYMOUR  1810 • 71M
She Nrm ©rphrum €n(t
We feature a NOON-DAT LUNCH for 50c. that ls hoed to equal.
Private Banquet Boom for Parties from 15 to 126.
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 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.


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