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The Ubyssey Feb 2, 1926

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/asueci Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume VIII.
VANCOUVER, B.C., FEBRUARY 2nd, 1926
No. 24.
New Course of
Arts '20 Relay
Full^Outlined
Raee to Start and Finish at
Present Site
After careful consideration, the
Executive ot the Track Club has de-
finitely deolded on the new course
ol the Arts '30 Relay. The actual
course Is the same as that recently
ont|lned In the Ubyssey, but for the
benefit ot those Interested, the following gives the various laps and the
length of each: The start Is to be
made st the Aerial Tramway on
Marine Drive, thence along this road
tor a distance ot one mile to a railway on the right hand side of the
road. The second lap continual along
Marine Drive to the corner of Im-
SrlAl Street, a distance ot 1.1 miles,
ic next man will run down Imperial
Street lor .» miles. This is followed
by the) shortest, but hardest lap ot
the race—one-half mile to the corner
ol 19th Avenue snd Imperial Street.
Thii Is an uphill lap and is said to
he the moat difficult on the new
ctjurie. The fifth top continues on
Imperial Street for one mile to the
Sreer of lith Avenue. The next Is
the same length, following 12th
Avenue for three blocks, then down
TOUnie Street to tbe Bui line and
•long Unlveralty Boulevard to the
rock marked "Eternity Where?"
The seventh lap continues along the
Boulevard to the new Apartment
Home, • distance ot one mile. The
eighth and last lap extends from this
point to the finishing post on the
Mall In front of the Administration
Building.
Interest in this annual event is
rapidly   approaching   the   climactic
Sint, and each day sees many men
una for the construction shacks
with grip in hand, while supporters
of each clasa are already waxing eloquent on the merits of their respective teams. It is expected that there
will be nine teams, enterued,—four
In Arts, three in Science, and one
each from Education and Agriculture.
Arts '27, Arts 29, and Education are
all conceded excellent chances, while
It is known that Arts '26 are making
one last desperate attempt before departing from these halls of learning.
All ia all, everything points to tho
best race yet.
There has been an alteration In the
date of the Track Meet with the
Tacoma Loggers, of College of Puget
Sound. The date decided upon Is
March 20th. The later date is due to
the fact that their Track season does
not commence until somewhat later
than ours. Our men are looking forward to this opportunity to avenge
the defeats sustained in football and
basketball.
Women Will Again
Revel In Fairview
""Girls! what is it yon most want
to be, sheik or pirate, clown or princess? You may gratify your wish on
February 13th at High Jinks, when
the walk) of the old Auditorium in
Fairview will again echo to the
sounds ot feminine revelry. For the
benefit ot Freshies It may be explained that on one night of the year,
seniors lose their harassed expressions and Sophettes doff their lofty
and Intelligent demeanour, Joining
with their more youthful sisters In
an evening of hilarious abandon.
Those of a facetious turn of mind
come forth In mirth provoking garments while others with un aesthetic
sense appear In more artistic creations ; —and —do you like to keep tho
freshing ot your cuke until the lust?
Here it Is—NO MEN ALLOWED.
F. Q. T. LUCAS TO 8PIAK
Ths first of a series of non-
teohnloal leoturei by members
of the Board of Trade will bo
given In Room 110-A, at 4 p.m.,
Thursday. Mr. F. Q, T. Luoas
will speak on "The Water Carriage of Goods."
TWO VARSITY PROFESSORS
RECEIVE SIGNAL HONORS
Prof. Wilfred Sadler Awarded Large Travelling Fellowship.
Dr. H. F. G. Utson Gets T. Bernard Hall Premium
and Certificate).
Word has recently been reoeived from the International Education
Board of New York City that Mr. Wilfrid Sadler, Professor ot Dairying In
the Unlveralty of British Columbia, has been awarded a fellowship of
$2,000.00, expenses to and from a port In Europe, and tuition and laboratory
fees while studying in Europe.
burins the peat few years Professor Sadler has devoted a large proportion ot his time to the itudy ot a pure milk supply, to tho preparation
and manufacture ot certain varieties of cheese and other matters pertaining
to milk and milk product!. Two varieties ot cheese, the Kingston—first
made at the Midlands Agricultural College, England—and the Camosun,
have been evolved snd perfected for British Columbia by Professor Sadler
and hii staff snd are now on tbe market In Vancouver. Professor Sadler la
now seeking an explanation of the relation between the bacterial flora of
milk aad the maturing of certain varieties ot cheese.
Professor Sadler's work has been
recognised internationally and It is
now part ot his plan to work, for
three or four month! in the laboratories of each ot three or four ot
the leading men of Europe In this
particular work. Arrangements have
already been partially completed with
Professor Orla Jensen of Copenhagen, Denmark, with Professor Char.
Barthel of Stockholm, Sweden, and
with Professor Oorlnl of Milan, Italy.
Some time will also be spent In two
or three of the leading laboratories
of Oreat Britain, including the National Institute for Dairy Research,
Reading, and the Ministry of Agriculture and the Ministry ot Health, London.
The International Education Board
was incorporated in 1923 and was
established by Mr. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., for the purpose ot co-operating with foreign institutions and
agencies engaged In the conduct and
promotion of deucation. Tho Board
has decided to concentrate its efforts
in two fields, selected because of
their fundamental, social and educational importance: first, the advancement of scientific research; second,
the promotion of agricultural science
and practice.
Professor Sadler, no far as Is
known, is the first man whose work
has been recognized by this Board
in any Institution In Canada,
Profeasor Sadler plans to leave In
May on one year's leave ot absence.
Assistance and experience gained In
Europe should be Invaluable to the
progress of the dairy Industry ot British Columbia.
DR. LETSON
The mantle of Fame has again descended on the University of B. C,
this time with the announcement
that one of her professorial staff, Dr.
H. F. Q. Letson, M.C., B.Sc, Ph.D.,
has been awarded one o£ the coveted
T. Bernard Hall premiums and certificates Dr. Letson, who is assistant
professor of mechanical and electric
al engineering at the University, has
received this reward of merit from
the Council of the Institution of
Mechanical Bnglnoers of London in
recognition ot his contribution to
science in his treatise on "Distribution and Thermal Stresses in Diesal
Engine Liners."
The T. Bernard Hall premium Is
awarded annually for the most outstanding treatise on invention, design
or research In the realm of mechanical engineering, published In the proceedings of the  Institution.
Dr. Letson, a native of Vancouver,
is h product of the local public
schools and university. He entered
Varsity here when It was still called
MeUtll College, hut before he had
proceeded far with his course, war
broke out snd he rospoudnd to the
call, During the battle of Vlmy
Ridge he wax wounded and Invalided Inline -carrying with him, however, the budge of gallantry in the
shape of the Military Cross.
He completed his studies here on
his return, graduating with his B.Sc.
degree, He then took up study In
tho London University whore he took
his Ph.D. for specialization In mechanical nnd eloctrlcal engineering.
Later he returned to his homo city
(Continued on Page 2)
PROF. W. SADLER
VARSITY QUALIFIES
FOR TISDALL CUP
Varsity won their place in the Tlsdall Cup flnulu on Saturday afternoon, by a splendid 19-3 victory over
WandererB. The team meets Ex-King
George next Saturday for the cup.
This will be one of the season's finest games, and It Is expected that
all students will be there to give
their support. Those who saw the
game on Saturday will vouch for the
excellence of the play.
Varsity outstarred Wanderers altogether in the first half of the game,
scoring 16 points. Tommy Louden
started the college men off with a
bang by scoring at the very beginning after a stirring quarter-Meld run.
Eaton followed this up Immediately
afterwards with another, assisted In
■■ fine run by Entou, Kelly, Gustafson
nnd Willis. Wanderers did their best
to equalise, but were not strong
enough to overcome Varsity's defense.
Aberne'.*iy excelled In his position at
fullback. Willi* got his hands on
the ball now and passed to Louden,
who made unoU.er try for the students, Kuly converted this successfully, shortly afterwards Eaton passed
to Gusialson, who nlso dashed In for
I'liiitliii trv, vlilrli Kelly again con-
v«riti!   making ll.r srore 180.
Wanderers rallied In th" wecond
half, mining a di:<|inrsU effort and
keeping Varsity on the defence. After
making a change In lheir lineup,
Curie rushed throus'li for their only
'ry. t-ustafsoii, however, offret thl*i
with another and final try for Ihe
college, making Ihe total lfl-3.
Throughout the entire game there
v as sunn- fine running and fast play-
I ig, and with a little support Varsity
I-i In fiooil condition to knock Ex-
KliiC (i'lrne out of 'he serW i, n*>xt
Salurda;.
T"U«i~- White, Hatch, McQupnle,
Million, Davidson, Price, Bain, Sluiw,
Tupper, Kelly, Louden, Oustafson,
Willis,   Eaton,   Abernethy.
New Yells Needed
By Rooters' Club
Varsity Yell Kings Discouraged
by Legarthy ef Students
Due to the lack of response on the
part of the student body, the closing
date of the yell competition has been
postponed till Monday, February 8th.
Among the present yells are two excellent onea, namely "Kltsllano" and
"Hold  'Em, Varsity" but more good
ones are needed.  For best rooting the
yells should be short and snappy. Following are samples of yells of other
colleges:
U. of California!
C-A-L-I-F-OR-NIA
California
California
O-A-L-I-F-O-R-N-I-A !
U. of California, Southern Bnnoh:
Oo! Oriasliea, Oo!
Oo! Orisslles, Oo!
Rip end Tear,
Oriisly Bear,
Oo! Orisslles, Oo!
U. of Washington!       ir"
Oo get 'em, Huskte! go get 'em.
Oo get 'em, Huskle! go get 'em.
OO GET 'EM. HUSKIES! GO
OET 'BM.
These are just  three of the many
type yells.  "Skyrocket" Is an  excellent "novelty" yell.   None of U.B.C.'s
yells make   use   of   the colors, blue
and  gold,  nor of the  name,  British
Columbia.   Oood yells are the foundation of a good yell system, so that a
better response Is hoped for after this
second appeal.
Little Theatre Gives
Reduction
By special arrangement with
the Vancouver Little Theatre
Association, students ot the
University will be admitted in
future at a reduced price, a concession which applies to first
night performances only. It Is
hoped that a large number of
students will take advantage of
this opportunity to become better acquainted with contemporary work In the theatre, and
the Association expects to dispose of tickets to the number
of at least 150. Commencing
Wednesday, February 10, the
feature play during a run of
four days will be "The Connoisseur," the prize play In a
Canada-wide competition, and
the work of a Vancouver playwright, Miss Marjorie Reynolds. University students at
this performance will have the
double privilege of being "first-
nighters" and also of enjoying
o specially reduced price. Tickets for the performance, good
first night only, will be on sale
In the foyer of the Auditorium
this coming Friday, between
the hours of 10 and 2.
Canadian Ruggers
Trounce St. Marks
In the first game of the Juniors
Canadian Rugby series, the Varsity
team whitewashed St. Mark's Bruins
to the tune of 6-1. As the score Indicates the game was close and Interesting, the lone score being chalked
up by Doug. McNeil after a thrilling
25-yard run. Other notable performances In Varsity ranks were Chamber*
who starred with his runs and bucks,
and Helmet- who In fine as a kicker.
Plnkey Stewart mnnoouvercd the
team well from the qusrl'-r back position, Though the team has had no
practice, they play <d the "huddle"
system, ond by aggrfiilrn and good
team work won the day over the
more practiced Bruins. The losers
obtained their point In a range, With
a little practice the squad should
hnve n good chance to capture i.'
cup.
Burley   and   Tod dproved efficient.
Ti'iii'i—-Ttlcli, Mustrap, Young, Cameron, Koss, Ma-Uuws, Stewart, Fo,;t'o,
Leach, Helmer. Chambers, McNeil
Duckerlng.
GUTTERSNIPE IS
CHIEF FIGURE
ON STAGE
"Pygmalion" Premises te he
Banntr Performance
A ragged little Cockney flower-girl,
dragged from the gutters of London
Blums and placed In the midst ot
society's elite, is the heroine of
Bernard Shaw'i comedy, "Pygmalion,"
to be produced ai thli year7! spring
play by the University Players' Club.
A professor of phonetics is boasting
of his abilities to teach different pronunciations, and Indicates ths flower-
girl, Lisa, as an example, saying thnt
In six months' time he could "mike
a duchess of this draggle-tailed guttersnipe." Lisa overhears him and
comes to his Studio to ask for lessons. She "wants to be a lldy In a
flawr shop." but to be one she mast
learn to "talk more genteeL" The
professor, from treating the matter
as a joke, finally becomes interested.
and makes a wager with his frlSfld
that In a specified time he will produce her at a garden party sad pass
her off aa a duchess. Re li ittoceii-
ful as far as her pronunciation Is concerned, but he forgets that her aspirations, and her ideals and ideas
remain those ot a little street gamin
and obtrude themselves into her conversation. "Are you walking across
the park, Miss Doollttle?" asks a
gentleman after an At Home given
by the professor's mother. And Lisa
answers proudly, "Not bloody likely I
I'm going in a taxi!"
The more serious side of the play
^eals with the problem of Lisa, who,
like Galatea In the Greek myth from
which the play derives its title, has
been brought to life by her Pygmalion, and cannot endure the thought
of returning to the slums now that
the "experiment" is over. The tragedy In several of the scenes li in
sharp contrast to the general comedy, and gives great scope for
dramatic abilities.
Isobel Barton, Arts '26, ll to be
Liza Doollttle, the flower-girl, playing opposite Peter Price, grad., who
represents the eccentric young professor, Henry Hlgglns. The flapper
Clara is played by Avis Pumphrey,
Arts '27, and her effeminate brother
by Wllloughby Matthews, Agrlc. '26.
Darcy Marsh, Arts '26, Is Mr. Doollttle. Liza's comical father—one of
the "undeserving poor"; Honor Kldd,
Arts '26. Is the decorous housekeeper: Harry Warren, Science '26, Is
Colonel Pickering, the friend of Hlgglns; and Owen Musgrave, Arts 119,
and Grace Hone. Arts '27. act as the
mothers of Hlgglns and Clara respectively. Understudies for the play,
some of whom also take major or
minor parts, are Avis Pumphrey, Joan
Meredith, May Christlson, Doris
Crompton, Wllloughby Matthews, Leslie Howlett and Jack Nash.
U. B. C. SWIMMERS '
TO GCTTO BANFF
At a special meeting last Friday
noon the Students' Council went on
record as sanctioning the sending of
a team of five members of the Men's
Swimming Club to the Winter Car
nival at Banff.
Eric Heustls was present, and out'
lined the proposed scheme. This
year (here Is prospect ot intercollegiate competition only with Alberta,
but next yenr Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Washington and Idaho might
also take part. A cup will be put
up for the winning team by the promoters of the Carnival. The proposed meet will take place on Friday,
February 12,
A tag day will probably be held to
help finance the trip, and a tea dance
may possibly be held outside the University precincts.
The co-eds at Den-'er University in
the sociology department agreed that
a man must have an Income of at
least   $2200  In  order  lo get  married.
—•EX. W7WW;2S7'7
TR      "^T,'»*.»
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THE   TJBYBSBY
February 2nd, 1926
(5bf llbpary
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Preaa Association).
Ifesued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of the
Unlveralty of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Varsity 1484
Mall Subscriptions rate: 18. per year.   Advertising ratw on application.
Editorial Staff
BDITOR-IN-OHIBF—A. Barle Birney.
Senior Bditora—Mlaa Sadie Boylea and W. Murphy.
Associate IMItors—David Warden, Miss Marion Smith, Don Calvert and
Min Kathleen Baird.
Feature Editors—Eric Dunn, E. Morrison and 0. Vincent.
Assistant Editors—Miss Florence Cassidy, Miss Alloc Weaver.
P. I. P. A. Editor—George Davidson.
Business Staff
Buiineii Manager—Harold 0. McWIIIIams.
Advertising Manager—J. Stanley Allen.
Circulation Manager—Dlgby Leigh
tdltors-for-ths-lesuii
Senior, Sadie Boyles: Associate, Don Calvert; Assistant, Alice Weaver.
SsaaaaasaaaBfaMBaaasaaaassaaaBanBs^
i Class and Club Notes
K
kr,
hi'
ARE YOU AWAKE ?
Many moons ago the University of British Columbia was housed
ia a few brown, shingle shacks in a district called Fairview. The
buildings were inadequate, to say the least; thoy lacked everything
from space to a dignified environment. But buildings do not make
ths college, and in those old buildings there lived a true University,
Where the students loved and worked for their Alma Mater. They
Worked so hard that a miracle happened; the brown, shingle shacks
Sscame splendid buildings, worthy of the U. B. C.    Then the stu-
ants sat baok and folded thoir hands and said, "We're here.   We
have worked for the University, now let it work'for us."
'.. To those few who are still willing to work, this seems to be the
attitude of the student body as a whole; and they are almost ready
to pronounce the wonderful old U. B. G. spirit dead.
TJ. B. C. students, are you asleep? Have you no energyf Or
Worse still, don't you care?
Calls have been sent out for an Aim Mater song, for U. B. C.
.yells, for a name for our annual, and thero has been little or no response. Bo the students realize that this is the only college on the
Pacific of any size that has no songs and yells of its ownt
It is not that the students have lost the power of speech, they
,SAn still wage wordy battles over vigilance committees and American
Itogby. They have lost the power of deciding and acting. They
naVe become iconoclasts, and have forgotten that criticism, to be of
value, ttiust be constructive.
The Ubyssey, for instance, would appreciate some helpful criticisms, rather than tho aimless slamming that goes on outside its
office.   Help by contributing to the Literary column or Muck page.
But by all moans do something! Contribute gome&ing! Make
U. B. 0. in some way a part of yourself. The old U. B. C. spirit is
dying, can't you revive itf  In the words of a former editorial:
"Arise, awake, or be forever damned."
THE ETERNAL PROBLEM
Such a hackneyed subject as one of prompt attendance at lectures should not need to be brought to the attention of University
Students. Yet, judging from the number of people who scamper
aoross the campus just after the second bell, the necessity for rehashing the subject seem imperative.
Why not get to lectures on time? Offences of this type havo
been doubling and tripling themselves of late. Some urge that because this is Point Grey and the various buildings aro so scattered,
leniency should be shown to offenders against this particular rule.
But the excuse cannot be justified. A full five minutes is given between lectures, and no stretch of imagination will insist upon more
than five minutes as the time necessary to get from the Arts to the
Science building.
The only explanation lies in the thoughtless and careless attitude of the students. Such an attitude is neither fnir nor sportsmanlike. Some consideration should he shown to the professors. It
is extremely irritating tn have some tardy student perpetually disturbing the lecture. .Some respect should also he shown to the other
students: they are interested in their work, and prepared to start on
the hour.
A habit of lackadaisical attendance on lectures will not help to
raise the standard, or increase the efficiency of the student body.
NOT BEFORE THE CHILDREN,
ALBERT!
Mr. Meek gased In alarm at the
supper table. Surely something extraordinary had happened to Alice.
Never before had he been expeoted
after a hard day's work to sustain
himself wtth a bowl of bread and
milk and a plate of predigested biscuits. Where was the roast beef?
Where were the picklesT Where,
oh where, was his bottle of beer?
"Woman," he said to Alice, In
gentle protest, " 1 must be nourished."
"Not before the children, Albert,"
responded his wife. "Is It fair 'that
you should eat and drink what is
forbidden to them? Is It right that
you should carelessly enjoy a privilege which they have been denied?"
"But it isn't a privilege," protested
Albert, "After all, Albertlne. and
Alec are several years younger.
Surely what la good for me need not
necessarily be good for them,"
"A word to the wise Is sufficient,"
said Alice, who was not original. Mr.
Meek stretched out his hand for his
portion of broad and milk. "Can one
argue with such a mind?" his eyebrows Inquired. But as he realised
that he had been handed a paper
plate he again became articulate.
"Alice, what does this demonstration mean? You know my opinion of
paper plates. Give me a China one,
instantly." "Not before the children,
Albert. You know I am always
afraid that they will chip the dishes
or throw them about, but it would
not be fair to submit them to a system ot discipline, however expedient,
if It were unpopular. Of course you
have learned not to throw dishes
about carelessly, but you must use a
paper plate so that thoy will regard
the discipline the more favorably."
Mr. Meek sprang to his feet, Hia
mouth opened and words—many
words—issued forth. "Albert, Albert," cried Alice In horror," "Not
before the children."
—S. M.
*■„>-....■, ,.»....»-«,,,.l.a-a..^.„.a.. ■-..,
Correspondence
■
r
Utopias We Read
About
Upperclassmen at Yale will no
longer be required to attend classes,
Under a revision of the educational
policy of that university, emphasis
tl to be placed upon independent
•tudy and original research and attendance at lectures will be made
optional. The plan has already taken effect tn the reorganization of the
Tale Schools of Medicine and Divinity
The sponsors of the new policy
claim that it will be equally beneficial for the brilliant student and the
man who acquires knowledge more
•lowly. Each person, In independent
■tudy, will be capable of advancing
according to his ability, free from tbe
competitive restrictions of the class
system.
Suoh a move may or may not bi
the solution of the problem ot too
large classes and too stereotyped
learning, In any case, Yale's new
policy offers the Avoerlcan undergraduate opportunities tor Individual
■tudy which have always existed In
European universities.
-I. J.
—Callfornlan.
ARTS '20 RELAY
The preliminary trials for the Arts
'88 Relay team will bo held on Friday at 12.00 noon over the mile,
CULPRITS CONVICTED
BY COUNCIL COURT
Three wrong-doers were up before
tho Council Court on Friday. E. R.
Ballard and Miss Justine Healey were
found guilty of giving themselves undue publicity on classroom desks.
Both were let off with a warning, on
condition that their names be speedily erased.
D. N. Matheson was charged with
not properly fulfilling a previous sentence on the Council rock-pile. Sentence was reserved In his case until
the next meeting of the Council. Another freshman, who Is probably destined to help Matheson In his labors
on the rock pile, failed to put in nn
appearance.
ARTS '28
There will be a meeting of women
of Arts '28, In Agriculture 100, on
Wednesday noon at 12.00 sharp. Every woman must turn out.
Tickets to the class party will be
given out to the women of the class
tn the Auditorium at 12.30 on Wednesday noon. If any woman has not
yet boon approached by her "man"
nt that time, Bhe will be free to Invite whom she will, Other classes
are assured that unless they have received invites from one of the girls
who have drawn byes or are on one
of tho Invited executives they will
bo refused admission. This announcement is being made especially for
the benefit of those who may be
thinking of crashing the gates.
Editor Ubyssey,
The students of the University of
B. C. have probably noticed on the
"Weak Wit Page" of the college pa
per several attacks on the change In
the course of the Arts '20 Relay
There are many of the Undergradu
ate body to whom "Kippers and Ketchup" have little or no appeal, but 1
would like to explain to those who
might be misled by such articles as
to the intentions ot the Track Club.
The writer says that "the Relay
will positively not be seen next
month." Ho is right—when the race
is run that Wednesday afternoon It
will only be "seen" by the near-
-sighted. The Arts '20 Relay Is a
thing which Is felt, not seen; It Is a
tradition which makes a man light
every stop of the way tor his class.
If an automobile crowds him off the
road, if the air is full of gaa and
smoke, If he Isn't given a square deal
ho Is letting down his class.
I do not want the men and women
of the college to feel that the Arts
'20 Relay Is a discarded jaunt from
Point Grey to Fairview, championed
by a few humorists, but that it is the
traditional annual display of genuine class spirit. It is a thoroughbred
loyalty and confidence which a class
places in its team of eight men representing them on that day.
Now I want you to consider the
so-called "audacious magnificent ignorance" of the Track Club. As many
know the Interclass Track Meet and
College of Pugent Sound Meet take
place In March. Ignorant as the
Track Club may be they are deliberately using the Relay to condition
their men for these subsequent
events. In so training them It is de
pending entirely on class spirit to get
them to turn out and show up new
material. The course which they
have arranged Is not based on sentiment, hut on efficiency, and an attempt to give each man and each
class an equal opportunity. In doing
this the Track Club feels that Is
giving Its men a better chance to represent their Alma Mater this year
at Tacoma on March 20.
Those who Intend to reverently attend the ousouiilos of a splendid
race" on February 24 will bring wits
them, I hope, their class spirit and
establish a tradition of efficiency.
CHARLES McS. MOTTLEY,
President Track Club.
 ,*»	
LOST
Black loose leaf note book («" x 9")
containing valuable notes. Finder
please return to H. Purdoy.
LA CAUSERIE
A meeting of La Causerie will be
held to-morrow evening at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. Clark, 6037 Maple
Street. An Important feature of this
evening will be a paper on "Paris"
to be given by Miss Orelg. As this
Is certain to prove a most interesting and instructive address all members aro urged to attend. To be on
time take the Interurban, which leaves town at 7:30.
LA CANADIINN8
The members of La Canadlcnno will
meet nt the home of Miss Winifred
Hoyes, 17S6 Nelson Street, on Thursday evening at n o'clock. Mr. Wela-
vault, who will speak on "French
Poetry" will take examples from several poems, to contrast with which,
Miss Doyos will read selections from
some well-known English poems.
8. 0. M.
The Lit. and Scientific plans for
closer co-operation between U. B. C.
aud other Canadian universities.
For those who are interested in
this matter we would say that a
means for keeping In touch with all
the universities ot Canada already
exists in "The Canadian Student," a
magazine published monthly by the
Student. Christian Movement of Canada. This provides news of the various universities as well as a meant
of expression for student thought.
In recent numbers, articles have appeared by Sylvia Thrupp and Margaret Gordon, students at U. B. C.
This magazlno may be seen in tbe
Library, and subscriptions (only 11.00
a year) may be had ot Miss Clare
McQuarrie, Arts '27.
SENIOR TEA
On Friday, January 29, some sixty
seniors, representing all faculties,
gathered in tho cafeteria. Refreshments and Introductions were the order of the day, and under conditions
very favorable to good-will, the united senior class came into being as a
social unit.
LIVESTOCK CLUB
A meeting of the Livestock Club
was held at 8 p.m. on Wednesday,
January 27, In Room 100 In the Aggie
building. Tommy Wilkinson gave a
talk on the Portland stock judging
teams, followed by Mr. Gross, of the
Mainland Transfer Co., who depicted
the relative positions of horses and
motor trucks In present day city
hauling. Mr. McCowan, an ardent
naturalist, finished the evening with
a most fascinating lecture on wild
life around Banff. He Illustrated his
lecture with beautiful lantern slides
of Rocky Mountain scenery. The meeting was one of the best ever put on
hy   the   club.
VARSITY COLORS
Is rssl Irish poplin neekwiar.
Made la Dublin, Inland.
$1.75
Wear a Bias snd Sold Tls.
TURPIN "BROS., LTD.
Men's Outfitters
629 GRANVILLE 3T.
BADMINTON   f
SUPPLIES
Nsw sbJsftMit ef Rsesjets lust
arrlvsd.
Bad nlste* ass TimIi Rsssset
Riitrlnslni a spttlalty.
George Sparling
Say. 4S9S    718 MII0N ST.
J
I,a.'a"..f>"i'Hiln I I a »mi . niiannnn nia-iitnaiSj
eomiodort Cafe
Dslloless masts. Csirrtsous Ssrvlci.
•!•   OANCIN0  •:•
872 Granville Street
ilHHi I  11.1*111.Kf.l.iHiitM Hi «Hi'»»l'
msmmmssmsatmastanmsmsmism
Church s Famous
English Shoes
Are Exceptional in Quality,
Style and WerkmasisMp
Ingledew Shoe Co.
623 GRANVILLE STREET
EXCLUSIVE AOCNTS
UNIVERSITY TAXI CO.
TAXI AT CITY RATES
BUSES FOR PARTIES
CART ACE AND EXPRESS
PHONES i PT. GREY 288-R aad 188
U.B.C. Professors
Signally Honored
(Continued from Page 1)
to become assistant professor In the
university  of  his  youth,  the  University  of  British   Columbia.   Congratulations, Dr. Letson!
A HOME
A NEW B0ARDIN8 RESIDENCE
EXCLUSIVELY FOR U.B.C. BOYS
Q000 EATS AND BEOS.
All Convsnleneis.    Bus Firs Osty.
Rates: $28.00, $30.00, $38.00,
Phone, Point Grey 128-L
4454 2nd Ave., West
Royal Transfer Ltd.
Baggage Delivered
Furniture Removal*
SEYMOUR - SIX
FRASER VALLEY DAIRY
MILK, CREAMO and ICE CREAM
ARE ON SALE AT
—YOUR GRILL—
NOTE.-A PRIZE WINNING COMPETITION)
SAVE ALL PICTURE CARDS
you find in Chocolate Ice Cream Glacier Bars and
Ice Cream Bricks.
FIRST PRIZE
A Week's Cruise for Two People, including Berths
and Meals, on the Union Steamship Co's
T.SS. "Cardena."
Many Other Good Prises	
Save
Save
PRWyCER$iASSQCiATi()N February 2nd, 1926
fff*   ' i V ! ^     i * > '    "      ' * ■* '''" V"'. 1" * ^ ' ' ' "*■        > ■ *,
THE   UBYSSEY
JUST m ORE
A-
THING ii AFTCR
Ramambar
St. Valentine's Day
February Uth In ths first gala day
of early spring, and, as usual, we
have a wonderful display of cards
and decorations to choose from, lu
a section eapei tally prepared for
the showing1 of Valentine suggestions. Dennison's Gala Book with
suggestions for St, Valentine's
Day, St. Patrick's Day and Easter,
may prove a great help to vou in
planning your dance or supper
party and will aUo help in your
decorations for table or home.
Dennlson Crepe in folds.    Otkgs
Bach    . - «Wi
Dennlson Streamers.
Bach «..'.•
Dennlson Table Covers.
Bach    .     •
Dennlson Table Napkins.
per dot. •      •      •
Dennlson Cut-Outs and     1 tkgs
Seals-Per box   - *VVt
Dennlson Gala Book.
Bach      •      •
We have received a large quantity
of St. Valentine's Cards. Each
card has been marked at a special
price which we know will give
satisfaction.
—Rear Main Floor
10c.
35c.
10c.
15c.
David Spencer
LIMITIO
BBSaaQatSraSBSBSBBSSBSSan
Ianassawassaaassg
Best Productions direct from
New York at the
Strand Theatre
W
I
Excellent features and artists
that cup be seen or heard
nowhere else in Vancouver.
■A. A. A. .1. at aSalJaatf XAsaatats
*f* TTTTTtt ▼▼▼▼
v Cabaret Belmont
DANCING and ENTERTAINMENT
o 	
;; Granville and Nelson Sts.
«i*-
Youi Graduation Picture
will be skilfully made.
s
Bridgman's
Studio
413 Granville
Mur U«l»«rtHy iIv4«hIs ■«»• (aaaa,
m4 ate mew fiWIna, tkat • tralaiat la
•■• af ih* smsmw sawsas la the
PROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
I
— or —
0OMMIRO1 and TIUOiAPHY
IS BSAUV WORTN WWII.
Ws stand rsidy te assist all who assd
assistance.
Otr Ssorstarial Coarss Is one which
espials te UaJviralty studsnts
If Intirssted, ilvi us ■ oall at any of
ear THREE BRANCHE8;
334 HASTINGS ST.. W.   • {§£' W^
TOWBR BUILDING   •  •      S.-r. 7481
MAIN aad TENTH -  .      •   Fi.li-. 41
SALMON AND
SAUTERNE
DEFIANCE
"Student opinion," aald the
sweetest editor, "la fairly unanimous by this time that this
column Is no longer tunny—If,
indeed, id over was." This
statement so startled me that I
put the hot end of a oigarette
between my lips, and when 1
spoke my words were heated.
"Student opinion," I snarled,
"is invariably wrong; but in
this case, it has come to the
correct conclusion from erroneous premises." The sweetest
editor shook her black curls.
"You will And," she laid with
decision, "that the proof of the
pudding Is in the digesting
rather than the eating. If the
students read your column, expecting fun, and finding only
dullness—" She did not utter
the obvious, but my wrath waa
now provoked. "All right, I
laid, "I'll defy student opinion."
The policy ot this column
is not to pander to the demand
made by morons for low comedy and rubber-stamp witticisms (sic) after the style of
"So's your old man." Thoie
periodical! successfully meeting this demand are to be obtained, appropriately labelled,
at any newstand, and tend, In
their effect!, only toward! the
popularity ot sidewalk smartness, whioh passes for wit and
is paid for as such. This column does not aspire to competition, either by original composition or by a re-hash of the
contents of such publications.
It is the responsibility ot this
column to make comments, preferably in a lighter vein, but
always with serious intention,
on student activities, and circumstances affecting student
life. If this aim meet not with
the approval ot the students,
let them prove by their future
expressions of opinion that the
column is no longer necessary,
With this ultimatum, I will say
good-bye.   Good-bye.
t nSHi Mill |i |iiaaa»a»aaaaeaSae> ,
Litany Coroner
i «■> I I t liiSiiSnliiim « i>ii«nl ii|ii|ii|iHi a iaii»ii|iS-i I
YELLS FROM OTHER
COLLEGES
By George Davidson
Cooking College Yell
Pat a cake, pat a cake, baker's man,
Bake a cake, hake a cake, fast as
you can,
If you can't bake It eat It raw,
Cooking  college,  cooking  college,
Rah, Rah, Rah.
Freshman Class Yell
]vla, Ma, Ma,
Pa, Pa, Pa,
Rah, Rah, Rah,
Milk! ! !
Freshies.
Hemphill Auto College
Marmalade  magnates,  kokonut
kings,
Soda water siphons, piston rings,
Crank shafts, gear shifts, sis boom
bah,
Hemphill, Hemphill, Rah, Rah, Rah.
Columbus Collage Yell
Eureka! Ahoy!
Ahoy!  Eureka!
Columbus, Columbus,
Rah, Rah, Rah.
Timbuotoo College Hymn
Peacorn, popnuts, chewing water,
soda gum, etc.
(Editor's Note)—This is the kind of
yell not to hand In.
MY LAST PLAOIARISM
At the noon day In the clamor of the
lunch time,
When you set your fancies free,
Will they pass  to  where,  by thirty
cents, fools think, Imprisoned.
Are the meals that once ao loved
you, that you loved so
—Foolish thee.
Oh to live so, love one's food, be so
mistaken,
What on earth have you to do
With the raw meat, overcooked meat,
veal en frlcaaee.
Like the aimless, helpless, hopeless,
does It dribble,
—Irish Stew.
You who never turn your backs but
march breast forward,
Never   doubt   whence   came   the
steak;
Never dream, when you are thirsty,
that  the  coffee's made  of mud,
Never fear, the food is far from being prehistoric
—It is Jake.
Yes, at noon day in the clamor of the
lunch time,
Greet the unseen with a cheer,
Go you forward, breast and back aa
either should be.
"Eat and thrive!" cry "Speed." Fight
on "Fare" ever.
—Cheapest here.
THE FIRST FLY
The first fly of spring's
An excitable thing,
And a sign that the weather is
warmer
Ha! Ha!
And a sign that the weather Is
warmer
It settles on meat
With Its cute little feet,
And lays little eggs In the larder;
Ha! Ha!
And lays little eggs in the larder
And after it's done
It stands in the sun,
And looks at its eggs
And stretches its legs,
For the first fly of spring's
A conceited young thing,
And the herald of millions of fiyleta,
Ha! Ha!
And the herald of millions of flyleti.
—a. f.
Prof,-—What color are blackberries
when they're green.
Bright Student—Red, of course!
MURRAY HUNTAH
HYS COLYUM
(Not.- The Ubyssey takes no responsibility for anything occurring In
this column. Neither does Mr. Hunter).
Hear Mr, Hunter,—It Is about the
matter of class draws, I have drawn
a young lady called J, Jones. Now I
find there are two J. Jones In our
year. What should 1 do? I am only
a freshman and I  want to do right.
Ans,—This Is exceedingly simple.
See each J. Jones, tell them you are
going, by letter, and have them get
their tickets to the party. Then come
and see me, personally, and I will
try to solve your problem.
SCIENCE OF THE TIMES
You mustn't smoke,
You mustn't swear
Nor in the corridors
Wildly Tear
Or the vlgllanteo will get you
If you don't watch out.
And you must always
Very quiet be
If seated in
Tho library
Or the vigilantes will get you
If you don't watch out.
But you can make
A heap of cash
Without being
Really rash
And the vigilantes won't got you
So don't watch out.
Five  dollars  cash
For a pasteboard disc
And you're not taking
Any risk
And the vigilantes won't get you,
So don't watch out.
(Explanatory note.—Although Science dance tickets are being openly
scalped for sums averaging five dollars, In direct contravention of the
University By-laws, so far the Vigilance committee has not taken any
action).
THE SHINE OF WESTERN
MOONS
By f.LP.
Chapter II.—The Ranch
Beam after beam of molten glory
struck the aides of the towering
buttei, transmuting them at a touch
Into living bronse, vermllllon and
purple. The prairie gran below
ihone freshman green while the deep
asure aenlth grow flecked with golden
shreds of cloud. Over all hung a
mist 'of delicate Zane Grey.
Rodolph Speedy reluctantly turned
his back on the glorious scene with
his mind still dwelling on English 2
themes. There before him was a
ranch-house nestled In a valley, the
H. bar L. outfit which he was seeking. The tenderfoot made his way
along the rough road and soon arrived at his goal. He made his way
to the door and knocked. It was
opened by a short stout man with a
bristling white beard.
"Good morning sir," said our hero.
"I seek employment."
"Mawnln'," replied the man. "What
d'yer know?"
"History 2, Physios, Philosophy,
Euglish 2," said Speedy.
"Poppycock!" Interjected the
rancher.
"—Latin, Economics, Trigonometry."
"Guess yer need that last here with
those six-shooters about. What about
cattle?"
"I could sling the bull better than
anyone else in my University," said
Rodolph   with   justifiable pride.
"Thought so," said the rancher.
(Continued on Page 4)
The University
BookStore
Open from StSO a. nt, to 13 noon.
1 p. tn. to 4 p. m-
Saturdays, 8.80 a. m. to 12 noon,
Loess-liaf Note BsSRS*
Exeretsi Bssks age lerHWer*
At Rsdsoss Men
Also, flrapele snd Esslssn*iss Piter,
Btelegy psper- Uoss-Usf Riftils
Fesstsls pte Mt
Pisoils sad OrawkMJ IMtruatssts
AIL YOUR S00K SUfPUtS teM Sere
. w
i
I
Rffibo
A Gift always appreciated—
Your Photograph.
McKenzie Studio
619 Granville St.
Phone, Sey. 3103
ft
High-class work at moderate prices
MUCK
Believe me, brother,
From now on,
I'm through with women.
That little minx
Ivamay
Was down at tea yesterday
Not with me,
But with Rrlff Clown,
Who had forgotten
AH about
The littlest editor.
If I hadn't sworn
Not to kill anybody
This month
I'd have put
Arsenic
In their toast
But anyway,
Believe me, brother,
I'm through with women.
DOMINION MMtKIT
Jackson Bros., Ltd.
niinssv oasos
MEAT, FISH, POULTRY
Phone, Bay. 1111
4th Ave., Weet, at Yew St
SI0. W. MSRSSN, Manager
Damon—
"Whnt was the mime of that pencil
Professor Williams was recom-
mending this morning?"
Pythias—
"Eldorndo— my boy, Kldorsdol
Just think of a fabled land of
en«c nnd liipplnoss—where no one
flunks—where pencils »ro the innglc
stick* of achievement. Then you
can never forget It."
/f=
Lewis Wharton. ..a., llm,
Tuition Slvsa Is UsJverilty Subjects
  AT	
Room 326, Shelly BslhUng,
119 Pender Strut, Wist
AND
487S 7th Ave., W* Wilt Point Srsy
INDIVIDUAL ATTKNTION
TIAMS  MODKRATK
■k-tv.a-a/'DAV  • •  SiYMOU" 0711
PHO'"\NIOMT -   laAYViaW 307-1.
SBSB
f
•**■
BOOKS
ALL KINDS
Half Prioe and Less
LANG'S
1184 Granville Street
Phooa, Seymour 1013
Evans & Hastings
•:-    PIONEER    •:•
BETTER QUALITY PRINTERS
Prists Right
V
a   la-tla*   SIMCISSSUl   SUSINSSS   CASUS
IN   VaNeeilVIB   MOV IS   CONCIUSIVSIV
THAT  WS ASS  SAVOSSO  MOSS  TNAN
OTNSSS S» THI HACTIM fUSlie
WNIN  THIT   BSSISS  THUS
■ONIV'S WCSTM.
Ws make a specialty ej
MsgsihMs, Assssls,
Oases ProfraatMta, LsssJ ******
and
Bsaeral Cowansrolal Prls-aae
See a* be/are ordering eteswhere,
Phani, Say. 188      878 SeyMeer St, 4
w
THE   UBYBSJOY
February 2nd, 1926
WWUUi
*e>
We Guarantee To Teach You To Play In
PRIVATE  5Q PRIVATE
LESSONS
LESSONS
.sens
Yes. we do t.aoh plane playing In twenty
i.   iaoh loosen a pleasure.   No eeai.s to l<
les-
•ami
»>' .  M,
i \i   U '**•*«« '■>
.Si »•*»-•■* ■»
■•V?  1.1,   * ■
Think, la three
star musle. ear
Here is naihing
piHIeuisrs.
ho anger ex.roli.s to dot no drudgery whatever.
Vou get aotual reeults with eaoh lesson. No trlok
muslo by eharts or numbere. We t.aoh aotual
notes, harmony, ol.v.r breaks, apaoe ailing, eto.
THS RIX SCHOOL SMOSITIVSLY QUARAN,
Tits your suooiss. Semi of our pupils tall
us ihey learn more In one of our private lessons   <
than they learned \n ton isssons, from correspond-   •
enoe sohoels or by other methods. <
We' have  taught hundr.de to play.     Many   •
never knew a note. <|
I months' time-by our system, you are •stually allying
frtainlni your friends. The Nix iehool guarsAtati this.
Tiki our method for thoroughness.  Call Tn for further
Rex School of Popular Music
I   488 RICHARDS ST., Cat. HASTINGS
Phone* Seymour 8TSS  [
»ae»e»e»»*»«iiii<ii.iMiit i.«iii i n in >*}
Nit toy 134     W« Deliver
Wookier'i Grocery
TlttB its TriMMt
ruu linc or groceries
AND PROVISIONS
lento
Oflsllty
|#>a»aiia>»ea»ai»li|i'eii|ii|M. im lll-ll Im mim  I
■8*
HIGHEST GRADE
MEATS
FRESH DATLY
Veer Patronage Solioited
POItrTGRBY
MEAT MARKET
■■ id in
Phone, Point Orey 14
Ity Lunches -
•AiAMAT ILIOTRIO IAKIRY
Near 'Bus Tonnlnal
ft*** Petal Orey SOT
Phone. Bay. S152
-roil-
YOUR DRUG WANTS
MagaalMS, Stationary, Films,
Ckooolatae, ate.
PROMPT DELIVERY
I Lamey's Drug Store
A     Cor. Broadway & Alma
VSaSaeeVBaVSattSSaXaBa^
Leader Beauty Parlor
4447 Tenth Avenue, West
Phono, Point Gray 618
HAIR CUTTING and MARCHING
I'm' iniif
B. Ca E, R.
1 WAITING ROOM
And Tkket Office
CANDIES, CIGARETTES,
SOFT DRINKS,
GLACIER BARS, Etc
ON SALE HERE
ALL FRESH STOCK
For Yowr Convenience
*em*me0e~e*e-e».
■*♦
The Shine ot Western
Moons
(Continued from Pats I)
"Well git to work.   Oo and see the
foreman over there."
Rodolph Speedy walked toward the
man indicated, who was leaning
against a eorral. "Oood day," said
Rodolph.  "May I Introduce myself?"
The man turned and stared in
blank amassment He was none
other than Ratthsnake Ike I
The foreman's evil face was creased In a leer. "Olt to work, tenderfoot," be snarled. "Ride that bronk
over thar.   He's a man-killer."
Rodolph Speedy for once felt that
hla education had been neglected. He
had never ridden a horse In his lite.
Rattlesnake Ike burst into, a guffaw. "Hey fellers," he yelled. "Come
and see the fun." A score of cow-
punohera raced to the corral, and
seated themselves on* the rails.
In tha ventre of the enclosure was
a tall black horse, which was nervously pawing the ground. His eyes
flashed Are as he proudly tossed his
head.   "Man-Wller" was right
Rodolph Speedy, whs had even
gassd upon Latin Composition examinations unmoved, trembled in spite
of himself. Then with a courage
born of despair, he vaulted lightly
over the stockade and approached
the man-killer.
Rattlesnake Ike'a grin grew broader
than ever aa he visualised a mangled
corpse being carried out of the
corral.
(To Be Continued)
BADMINTON
The women's lnter-class badminton
tournament waa played on Saturday
at the Drill Hall. The standard ot
play this year was much above that
of previous years, each class being
represented by a strong team. Arts
"28 won eventually but not without a
tight struggle against Arts '27 In the
finals.
Doubles
Arts   '27   beat Arts '28;   Arts   '28
beat Arts '29;  Arts '28 beat Arts '27.
Singles
Arts '2(5 beat Arts '29; Arts '28
beat Arts '27;  Arts '28 beat Arts '26.
►»	
Salesman-"And what kind of horn
would you like, sir? Do you care for
a good loud blast?"
Haughty Customer--"No; I want
something that just sneers."
—Punch.
11< i ii m i i n > i i iii ."tn. i ii .n. . m.'*
BUCK'S DRY GOODS
Men's Wear
SPECIAL-
LADIES' SILK HOSE
Point Heol, 8 Shad*.
Per Pair   •    •   $1,00
I Oth AT TRIMBLE
Phoaa, Point Gray 884
4*«
' <********1f**********^^*******4*****************4>ir**'»
ANATOMICAL BOOT-MAKING and REPAIRING
4388 TENTH AVENUE, WEST
PHONR: POINT QTtEY 604
T. WIGGLESWORTH
ORDERS CAU.BD FOR  AND DXMVBRKD
tssxsasawsaetssssmstmssmvxsaxsasase^BSBsa^
THE   AMBASSADOR
610 Seymour Street
 Headquarter* for Service 	
Club Luncheons, Dinners and Banquets
Privata Dining Hook,* tor Private Partio*.
Suitable for Meeting* and Soeialt. Fraternity Banquet, a Specialty.
LUNCHEON, Served Daily, 45c.
Senior "B" Loses
Chancejw Cups
Varsity Senior 11 team went down
to the Rowing Club C's on Saturday
night, 20-19. It was a heartbreaking
game to lose but It waa a glorious defeat. The team realised that defeat
at the hands of the Clubmen meant
passing out of the Senior B race and
they fought In a manner that did
credit to the Blue and Oold. All season these teams have stood above
the other teams In the league and on
Saturday night a win for Vanity
meant a swing at the championship;
but fate ordained otherwise.
To aay that any man atarred would
not be fair to the team aa every man
played well and only the hardest kind
of luck prevented the team from tying the score. The game waa fait
and furious and due to the brilliant
work of Vanity forwards and the
air-tight defonse of the guards they
trotted off the floor at half time with
the score 1<M in their fsvor. Bill
Oray, Rass Robinson, Braky Gibson
on the forward line, and Norman McDonald and Ornluf Aune on the defense, played like Trojans during the
game. Only the superb defeme of
the Clubmen in the first half prevented a bigger lead for Varsity.
At the beginning of the second
half the Rowers surprised the home
squad with a quick break same un
der the basket that netted them three
baskets in a row. A free throw gave
the Clubbers a one point lead and
from then on the teami battled with
a point separating them. The last
two minutes were hectic for Varsity
but the Rowers' defense held until
the final whistle.  The teams were:-—
Varsity—Oray (7), Aune (8), Olb-
Bon (6), McDonald (3), King, Swanson, Thomson, Mahon.
Rowing Club—L. Buckley (4), Mc-
Kencie (2), Vollana (3), M. Buckley
(81, Dixon (4), Abercrombie (2).
Roberts.
Women's Basketball
The series of victories won by the
women's basketball teams came to an
end last Saturday, when Senior A
lost to Westminster "Y" girls, 7-8 In
a game that was replete with thrills
to us. Points for Varsity were made
by Doris Shorney and Gay Swenciski. Senior A team has speed and
good combination, facts which are not
generally realised about the college,
as the numbers of rooters at their
games have never reached very encouraging proportions.
Next Thursday a game Is sched
uled to come off between Senior It
nnd   Ex-North  Vancouver.    Might   we
SUlgRPSt ?
ORATORICAL CONTEST
The peraeverence of the M. L. S.
was rewarded by a rather better
turn out at the Men's Oratorical tryouts on Friday. Those successful
were Messrs. Gordon Telford, Sted-
man, Paul Murphy, Denis Murphy,
Walter Turnbull and H. Leslie
Brown.
The Oratorical Contest will be held
on February 10, at 8.15 p.m. In the
University Auditorium.
n
MUSIC and DANCING Mi^TO.,
During January and
February you can get
$50.00
Navy Serges
FOR
$40.00
Up-to-date Tailor
mm**eMMmSJSUSMS*Wm*mmS*MWSMmms*mmS^
D.S. BEACH
10th Ave., at Trimble
Phone, Pi. Grey 131
Also, Dry Cleaning and
Pressing.
INTER-CLASS CUP
COMPETITION KEEN
Inter class competition for the Governor's *?up promises to be very keen
this term. The two upper and the
two lower years of applied science
have comblnod, Agriculture Is entered as a Faculty, and all the Arts years
are separate, The Tug-of-War snd
Badminton have been run off, while
swimming and track are, si 111 to come.
Science 88-29, Is leading so far with
Arts '27, last year's wlunern, close
behind. The standing In point! 1*
aa follows;
Science '28'29  ,    7
Arts   'V -    8
Arts '28     8
Science  '2«-'27     t
Arts  '26    1
Arts  '29   - -    1
Agriculture    0
SENIOR "A" WINS-
BUTLER STARS
Varaity'a Senior A Caaaba towers
boosted their league average at the
expense of the Rowing Club on Saturday night at Y.M.C.A. gym to the
tune, ot 89-28. The tall Blue and Oold
team ran off the floor at half time
with the score 18-12, due to the fine
shooting of BuUer. At the beginning
of the second half Varsity went on a
shooting bee and before the half bad
ended they had run In 20 points to 14
for the Clubbers. Butler was high
scorer for Varsity with 16 points.
Arkley led the Clubmen with 9 points.
The lineup* were;—Varsity—-Butler (16), NesbiU («), A. Henderson
(6), H. Henderson (6), Hartley (4),
Turpin, Gordon.
Rowing Club—Purvis (6), Arkley
(9), Drost (2), Olson (3), McAdam
(2), McKay (4).
-«•»
EXTRA SOCCER BALL
Art Mercer, manager of the first
Boccer team, wishes to announce the
fact that a football may be obtained
by anyone during the noon hour or
at any other times from Jimmy Deans
of the Science Building. The ball
may be used by anyone on the field
on which goal posts have recently
been erected. The person who takes
the ball is responsible for It, but If
punctured it (the ball), will be replaced by the management of the
Boccer club. How about doing some
kicking outside as well as in the
Common Room? Art doesn't say
whether women are excluded. May
be no!
U.B.C. Debaters Commended
One of the very pleasant features
of thi' Inter-Varsity debate with the
University of British Columbia was
the sportsmanlike way the losing
team took their defeat. When spoken
to on several occasions, after the debate, the U.B.C. boys produced no
alibis. On the contrary, they accepted the decision with perfect
grace, and had a good word for their
opponents.
—GATEWAY, TJ. of A.
TRAOE
In
^   MARK
The
University
Sporting Goods
Store
Outing Sweaters
for
Men and Wesson
ia the University
solars.
Hiking Shoes
Skis
Snowslioes
Moceassins
/#£ J/iaUAny P/.Zl
■bJsbVtts*
ys^Jftt*
wn
Positively
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We positively utenut-!
tee to teeth ear stas>
eaUfood dsaetaf. taj
fast, our tepatatlea Is i
ea^tkfaetorrlletofiM.
eesset. We have no
tattareo. With the klrtd
of tsetractton we fhre,
yea are euro to leant <
teed danelai suets
fully. Bostanf esa
■tart now. Studio le open moraine*, noons
afternoon and evenings.. Benito anna-
teed. Uttle eapeaie-
VAUGHN MOORE
PRIVATE DANCE STUDIO
S18 HASTINGS STREET, WIST
opoodto Devil Soeaeer't
Ths Rssl Ohsrlistea SseolaHsts
Passe, Sey. 707 For Appslwtsi.sts
Pt. Grey Pharmacy
H. W. Warner, Druggist
Your Patronage Appreciated
Phons, Point Gray ISO
10th Avenue and Trimble Street
Phoaa, feint flray 129
Moodies'Meat Market
C. H. Hoodie, Prop.
CURED MEAT SPECIALIST
Freak Meats, Fhth, PsaHry, Better,
Iofa aad Obsess
4395 Tenth Ave., West
Precision of
Style and Tailoring
Marks Our
Clothes
The Shop Of   .    .
ST T T»Ti
■m^swV
aW™
Thos. Foster & Co., Ltd*
  ONE STORE ONLY —
608 GRANVILLE STREET

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