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The Ubyssey Oct 10, 1930

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Sttwiet.  4fP vitations Board of The University 0/ Britisn Columbia.
VOL. XIII.
VANCOUVER, B.C., OCTOBER 10th. 1980
No. 5
Editorial
Opportunity Knocks
To-day at the Alma Mater meeting a proportion will be
made by the Students' Council that, if It la supported, should
secure a stadium for the University of British Columbia. A
•tadlum must be built in Vancouver for the Olympic trials In
1932, and the plan ls to tret student authority for an offer of
$10,000 towards the expense of construction, if the university is
chosen aa the site.
The university needs a stadium, and the time to make a
bid for It la now. If .this opportunity Is lost, there Is no likelihood that another will occur for many years. No selfish or local*
lied Interest should be allowed to obstruct such an important
need, lite university has suffered before from a diffident silence
—tht stakes are too high to permit it this time.
Mayor Malkln made some hopeful remarks a little more
than a week ago which brightened U.B.C. prospects considerably. As an alternative to the Indian Reserve (which apparently Is not being considered further), he was quoted as favoring
thla campus as a stadium site. 'The University has to have a
itadtum some day," was the way he expressed it. Now, out of
A clear sky, sudden and very powerful pressure has been exerted
/ In favor or Little Mountain, and indiciations are that this counterattack may win the day, unless there is some opposition.
This latest development, the "Ubyssey" belives, is shortsighted policy designed for the benefit of a minority group. It
ia true we are not altogether disinterested ourselves in pressing
for a university stadium, but, in all sincerity, Vancouver as a
whole would benefit aa much as we. The competition of inter-
colleglate and international teams in Vancouver will bring gains
to the city In advertising and prestige, as well as in dollars and
cents, which cannot accrue If the university has no*campus athletic home.
The students of this province have found that if they want
things they must work for them. Doting governments and
philanthropic millionaires are but myths in this f_rSr*land. The
present buildings on the campus were erected following a great
atudent campaign, and the gymnasium was financed by the
Alma Mater Society. Once again the students must act if they
are to get what they want. A great effort must be made to secure the stadium, and every individual must support that effort.
The Council's plan to raise $10,000 should be endorsed.
Co-eds to Sponsor
Fall Fashion Show
The policy of the year 1930-31 was
outlined and discussed at tbe semiannual meeting of the Women's Undergrad held in the Auditorium Wednesday noon. The executive for the
year was also introduced.
Tbe main point of difference between the policy of last year and
that of this, is that instead of the
usual fall Bridge to raise funds for
the Women's Union Building, the
Women's Undergrad is sponsoring a
Fashion Show, at Hudson's Bay. The
date has been set for November 1,
and the tickets, limited to 450, are to
be 76c. Tea, as well as the costumes
used, will be supplied by Hudson's
Bay.
The new form of initiation used this
year has proved so successful that It
has been decided to recommend it to
the new executive. It was also decided
to carry on the Senior-Freshette Idea
and the Big Sister teas. No admission will be charged for High Jinks
this year.
Four out-of-town teas have been
planned by the executive of each of
the classes. These are for the purpose
of making the out-of-town girls
acquainted with others in their own
class. The executive will also give a
tea for the Faculty Women's Club.
'32 To Hold Joint Meeting
A combined meeting of Arts, Science
and Agriculture M'i will be held al r.oon !
on   Monday,  October   IH,  in   Arts   MXI.
All memlterM should be present. i
At Ihe meeting reports will be received
announcing the three suggestions for a
gift, from which one will lie chosen.
I'ollowing this the meeting will elect
a permanent valedictory committee to
ho in charge of all arrangements concerned with the linal choice
Coming Events
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 15—
General Women's Athletic
meeting,  12.10,  Arts  100.
TODAY—
A.M.S. meeting,  Auditorium,
noon.
Arts Ml meeting, Arts 100,
noon.
Art Club meeting,  Arts 202,
noon.
Frosh  Reception,   Auditorium
(Georgia Street), H p.m.
Student Campaign
To Raise Funds
For Stadium
For the purpose of discussing the
Stadium project, a special Council
meeting was held on Tuesday. It was
decided that the Students' Council ap*
nroach the Alma Mater Society, ask*
Ing them to pledge themselves to
raise the sum of $10,000 towards the
initial unit of a stadium to be built
on the campus.
The semi-annual Alma Mater meeting is to be held on Friday, October
10, and the pep meeting scheduled for
that day is to be held on Saturday,
October 11.
The latest move in the stadium
question li taken as a result of the
action of the City Council in practically deciding on Little Mountain as
the site of the 1032 Canadian Olympic
trials. Hopes were held that this
stadium might be erected on the
campus, but the idea was not approved by the City Council,
Charles Schultz, President of the
Men's Athletic is strongly in favor of
a student campaign. He believes
that $10,000 could be raised by the
students themselves to form the nucleus of a fund to be collected among
friends of the University In Vancouver. The matter will be discussed at
the Alma Mater meeting today.
U.B.C. To Stage
Crucial Match
Raffle to Finance Prairie Trip
With an opportunity to take a
strangle hold on the key position in
the Big Four League, the Varsity
Canadian Rugby team is preparing
for a tough game with the Meralomas on Saturday at Athletic Park.
The orange and black squad showed
plenty of fight to beat the Westminster Wildcats and in the opinion of
the student moguls is the outfit to
beat in order to win the LIpton Cup.
An added attraction at the game
will be the raffle of a "Million Dollar"
car, which will go to the holder of
the winning number st half-time. The
general idea is as follows; tickets for
the game are being sold on the campus at fifty cents, half a dollar or
what-have-you and entitle the holder
to see the struggle and a chance en
the "car," the total proceeds to be
used in financing the Canadian Rugby
trip to the prairies. For the benefit
of the Frosh, let it be known that the
Hardy Cup, emblematic of the Intercollegiate Grid Championship of
Western Canada is at present reposing peacefully in the Trophy case in
the Library. The journey east will
constitute the endeavour of U.B.C. to
retain the coveted "mug" for another
season.
The students will send as strong
an aggregation against the Clubbers
as has been seen in these parts for
some time. Captain Robert Hamilton
(Sandy) Smith will be functioning at
snap with Jim Winters, Ernie Peden
and Roger IIager at inside. Harold
Cliffe, Larry Jack and Bill Willis-
croft will use their avoirdupois to
smear opposing middles while Dick
Larrington, Cam Duncan and Lyle
Jestiey will again alternate at wing.
Dick Moore and Don Lycemon are the
flying wings.
Tho backfleld will probably be the
same as last week. (Javin Dirom will,
ns usual be the mainstay of tbe halves,
with Bill LatU, the smooth line-
plunglrig artist working beside him.
Fred Bolton has been going well this
year and will give the funs plenty
of thrills with his tricky broken field
work, while Jack Wulmsley, Jnck
Steele, Louis Chodat and Kd. Johnson
are all dependable ball handlers.
Cordon Root and Scotty Mclnnes will
cull   signals.
Three Student Plays To
Be Produced At Christmas
ENGLISH RUGGERS
TO FACE X-K-G'S
Four English teams will be in action on Saturday. The Senior and
* Senior "B" teams have
had three practices this
week and tne Intermediates and Frosh have had
two.
The Senior team will
engage with Ex-King
George at Brockton Oval
at 8.16 In the featjre
game of the day. The
line up will be unchanged: Cleveland; B. Barratt; Ellis: Mercer, Estabrook, P, Barratt; Mason, Murray,
Mitchell, Ledingham, logers, Martin,
Macconaiche, Mason,   j
The Senior "B" teim, in a little
better condition than last week, will
meet    a    strong    North
Vancouver ttam at Memorial Park at 2.45.   The
team is Tye;  Henderson,
Gwyre,   Young,   Nesbltt;
Cleveland     (C),    Mercer
(K), Burns,  Brown   (R),
Ruttan, Davidson, Symons,
Brown (B), Shiels, Spare
McQuarrie.
The  Intermediates  will  play Normal at Renfrew at 2.46.   The team is
posted.
The Frosh and Rowing Club will
meet at Lower Brockton at 2.16. The
line-up is: Hnnbury* Teale; Calland;
Brown (D), Owen, Taylor, Stuart;
Playfair, Holms, Hudson, Worthing-
ton, Kennedy, McKedi* Pierson, Osborne.
Oaul
STAR PLUNGER
rt^f #*"*•»*[»*   y Vi v&
BILL LATTA
Prizes   Offered
For Literary
Efforts
The League of Western Writers
has offered prizes for the best
work appearing in the next
Literary Supplement. Five dollars will be awarded for the
best poem, five dollars for the
best "short—short story" or literary essay. The contest Is
open to all undergraduates of
the University except the staff
nf the Literary Supplement.
Three plays, written by students,
reached this year n high enough
standard to be produced at the annual
Christmas performance of tho University Players' Club. This event It
unique in the history of U.B.C. considers Professor F. G. C. Wood. Never
before since the Players' Club started
offering an annual prise for an original drama has the standard both in
quantity and quality been as high aa
this year.
The winner of the contest Is Sydney
Risk who submitted a tragedy entitled
"Fog." The following received honorable mention—names not in order of
merit—Sally Carter, Byron Edwards,
Alice Neil, and Alfred Evans. Besides Sydney Risk's play, "Trees" by
Sally Carter and "Finesse" by Byron
Edwards will be staged at Christmas.
The fourth play Is "The Florist Girl,"
a revival of one of the most famous
Players' Club Christmas productions.
At a meeting on Thursday noon,
new members were officially welcomed
and old ones greeted by the president,
Win Shllvock. He urged co-operation
and described the functions of the
Club.
Thirty-four new members have been
admitted to the Players' Club after
vigorous try-outs, as well as two members to care for the technical end of
dramatic work. The new members
are: Kathleen McFarlane, Sally
Carter, Nancy Symes. Eleanor Turn-
bull, Hilda Bone, Ruth Bostock, Dorothy Colledge, Helen Lundy, Betty
Jack, Drusilla Davis, Cecilia Long,
Maudeen Farquar, Joy Meeker, Marjory Ellis, Lorraine Farquar. Marjorie
Patterson, Irvine Keenleyside, Arnold
Cliff, Jack Emerson, Paul Wolf, Eric
Brooks, R. I. Knight, C. I. Taylor,
Jack Rutton, Mark Collins, Maurice
Clement, Frank Hale, Don McTavlsh,
Frank Miller, William Cameron, Alan
Campbell, John Carstairs, Jack
Sargent, Tom Groves.
Technical members: Jean Jamieson,
William Haggerty.
This years executive is composed
of Winston Shllvock, president; Eileen
Griffin, vice-president; Alice Morrow,
secretary; James Gibson, treasurer;
Dorothy Barrow, St. John Madeley,
Archie Dick, committee.
FRESHIES TO FROLIC
WITH FRESHETTES
AT FROSH
The Frosh Reception, the flrst social
event of the year, will be held at the
Auditorium tonight at 8 o'clock. According to custom this dance will be
strictly informal and groups of students will attend together. As the
Frosh marks the close of the Initiation it will be necessary for freshmen
and freshettes to wear their berets
and placards, the door keeper being instructed to refuse admittance
to any Frosh not wearing his beret
and placard. During the course of
the evening these will be discarded
and Frosh will emerge as full undergraduates.
A departure from previous years
will be made this year in that there
will be an admittance fee for the first
time in the history of the University.
The Frosh only will be exempt from
this charge
The Frosh, one of the oldest traditions of the University, was introduced primarly to make the Upper
years acquainted with the First.
Introductions are not necessary.
ARTS Ml
A meeting will be held today in Arts
KM) at noon. A lull attendance is required at important matter* such as
class-party and fees, have to lie discussed.
Any    xtudent*    wishing    to   order CLASS FKKS
gowns are asked to leave their nnmes Arts   III   class fees are  now  due  and
al Room .103, Auditorium lluildlng, as must  be paid in before the class-party,
a supply will be sen! for in the ne*l (lei in touch will Hill Solders or any of
few days. the collectors,
Alma Mater Meeting Today Noon, Auditorium THE   UBYSSEY
October 10, 1930
W\)t Hijps&ep
(Member of Pacific Inter-Cnlltglste Press Association)
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Beard of the
University of British Columbia, Weat Point Qrey.
Phons, Point Grey 1484
Mall Subscriptions rate: 18 per year.   Advertising rates on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Ronald Grantham
Editorial Staff
Senior Editors: Bessie Robertson and Edgar Brown
Associate Kditors: Marg.ret Creelman, Doris Barton and Nick Mussallem
Assistant Editors: Malrl Dingwall, Kay Murray, J. Wilfred Lee, Molly Jordan
Feature Editor: Bunny Pound Exchange Editort Kay Murray
-    u£K!w'r  Edl'or<  Frances Lucas Literaly  Assistant:  Michael  Freeman
Sport Editor: Malcolm F. McGregor. Assistant Sport Editors: Cecilia Lor., Gordon Root
Reportorlal Staff
Newu Manager) Hlmle Koshevoy
.   .  .   „ Reporters:  Phil.  Gelln,  Art.  Mo Ken tie and Cecil  Brennan
Guthrie Hamlin, Bunny Pound, Dick Locke, Olive Selfe, Don Davidson, Rosemary Wlnslow,
R. C. Price, R. L. Malkln, R. Harcourt, Day Washington, B. Jackson, Morton Wilson,
J. I, McDougall, Kay Greenwood, Idele Wilson, Jeanne Butorae, J. Millar
Btulnwt Staff
Business Manager) John Fox
Advertising Manager: Gordon Bennett        Circulation Manager: A. C. Lake
Busineas Assistant i Jack Turvey
IMiters-fer-the.lssae
Senior i Edgar Brown
Associate: Doris Barton Assistants! Malrl Dingwall and Gordon Root
SINISTER DESIGNS
An Alma Mater meeting is to be held to-day. Information haa reached
tht "Uby-aey" that * small jrroup of atudenta intend to make a motion, at
that meeting, censuring the StudentH* Council for ita stand nn Initiation. If
tht motion Is passed it will practically entail the resignation of Council,
Tha facts are these: at an A.M.S. meeting in March the students voted
to repeat thla fall tha Initiation program held laat year. The faculty Com*
mlttea had advised the retiring Council not to include this In Its recom*
mtndatlons to the new Council The new Council decided that it would
be inadvisable to have an official Snake Parade, knowing that the A.M.S.
funda art fully needed to finance student activities, and feeling that no
risks of heavy lawsuits arising out of Snake Parades should be run. Last
year several suits were threatened, and one, settled out of Court, cost the
A.M.S. hundreds of dollars.
A new Council is not obliged to take all recommendations made by Its
predecessors. The student government should carry out the wishes of the
Alma Mater Society, but It must be allowed to exercise initiative and discretion of Its own. In this matter of an official Snake Parade the "Ubyssey"
believes that the Council acted wisely and In the best Interests of the Society.
The passing of a motion of censure would be almost certain to mean
the resignation of the Students' Council, a body that has so far shown itself
conscientious, capable, broad-minded, and, in short, as good a Council as
the University has ever had. No short-sighted policy advanced by high-
pressure speakers should be allowed to Interfere with It. Affairs now demand the close attentions of those who understand them and are experienced
In office. The Council deserves the support of the students and the "Ubyssey"
believes that this will be forthcoming.
THE FROSH RECEPTION
". . . introductions are not necessary," we read concerning
the Frosh reception. Since the dance signalizes the end of
Initiation and the transformation of the Freshmen into full-
fledged University men and women the prospect of an informal
mingling of students of all years is a delightful one. Unfortunately, however, this is one of those theories which "do not work
out in practice."
Year after year the Freshmen are exorted to dance with
whom they please. The Senior utters grand and fatherly advice
in this line only to clothe himself in the most frigid dignity himself. No one but a ventursome Sophomore dares to approach a
timid Freshette, turn her around and get her name, introduce himself and dance.
This is a pity because if such informality is not to be found
in a co-educational university where can one expect it? Since
no revolutionary remedy presents itself, even to the editorial
mind, we can only hope that Arts '34, being a superior lot generally, will do their part to make the Reception enjoyable.
Lengthy Program
Planned by I.R.C.
REV. G. 0. FALLIS TO SPEAK
Nine undergraduates were elected to
membership in the International llelu-
lions Club at a well-attended meeting
held Wednesday evening in the S.C.M.
Room. This brings tlie active membership ol' the Club to UO.
A very interesting evening of discussion centred around reviews of books
which have been presented to the Club
by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. Miss Helen Barr discussed "Soviet Training in Soviet Russia" by Samuel N. Harper, stressing the
great amount of militant educational
propogunda which is circulated, and the
ultra-modern tendencies in government
and organization. "Where the East Begins," « series of articles bv Hamilton
Fish Armstrong, was the subject of the
review by Miss Freda Lasser. This
treats with the advances of western civilisation into the Balkans, and many of
the problems of domination by outride
nations ns well as internal changes. An
interesting insight into Wwin's "Labor
and Internationalism" was given by
Miss Margaret Black, who made s'lectid
reference lo the conneetions between
International Labor Organizations and
the n nest ion of International IVace.
Stimulating discussion followed each review. These three books, as well ns
several others, are available to every
student of Ihe I'niversity through the
I. It. C  Reserve Sheif
The next, tegular meeting will take
the form of a sup'ier meeting in I'ninn
College, Wednesday, October '22, at
u.IU) p.m. The speaker will be Rev. (1.
O. Fallis of Canadian Memorial Chapel,
wbo will address Ihe Club on "Imptcs-
sions of Kinope." Mr. I'ldlis has recently returned from a tour of Kurope, and
his first-hand opinions should be of exceptional intcicMl. Tbe charge for the
»upi>er will be fifty rents Those wishing lo attend are asked to sign their namcc
on lists which will lie posted on the Quad
Notice Board.
Fees of fifty ■renin are now due and
payable lo theSecrctary-Treiuniiei, James
A. Gibson, who will also lie pleased lo
receive further applications for ineitilier-
ship from qualified "Indents
EDITOR'S NOTE
In connection with the Snake Parade
on Initiation Night, it was noised abroad
that this event was being staged in defiance of the orders of the Faculty Committee on .Student Affairs, and city
papers printed statements to that effect.
Such, however, was not the case. Even
the "I'byssey" was misled, and in its
Inst issue said editorially that Faculty
interference in lliis matter was not in
accord with tlie principle of student self-
government.
If the Faculty had wanted to interfere
in the initiation plans, il would have done
so either through the President or the
Faculty Council. This Council is the
highest disciplinary authority in the
I'niversity, and consists of the President,
the Deans, and the Senior member of
each faculty. It holds its authority
from the Senate.
The faculty Committee on Student
Affairs, unjustly accused of giving orders
about the Snake Parade, is solely an
advisory hotly, acting us an intermediary
between the Students' Council and the
higher authorities. It may advise again.t
a Students' Council measure, and if the
Counoil is not satisfied, a Joint Committee meets, on which the students can
command a majority vote.
Pastor to Address Students
At Special Church Service
The Fairview Baptist Church will be
al home to students next Sunday evening, October I'.'. The Pastor, Dr, II L.
Mac Will, who spent two mouths in
Geneva two years a^o, will present lantern slide views of the city of the Reformation ami its environs; also of ihe
great monument of ihe Reformation recently creeled by the Virions Protestant
countries of the world, The service will
he held under the auspices of the Young
People, who e\leiid a most hearty invitation lo all ^Indents and young people
and  their friends lo be present
Twelfth A\enui>, one block wet of
( i I'll 11 vilir M
Thi'   Killtiir,   The     UliyHney."
Iiciir   Sir:
I hon 1,1 like In tuke this ■ >pi»i>rI unity in ox-
liri'n. my (hunk* tn all thiwe who auppiirttxl
me In ihe iwent campaign mul election fur
ttu> I'ri'slilnnt nf the Mon'n UriderKrailiiHte
Siieit'iy.
Sincerely,
ALAN  T   CAMI'IIKI.I,.
Class and Club
Notes
HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE CLUB
Tbe Household Science Club will hold
its first meeting on Wednesday at 12.10
in Room 101. All girls interested in this
course please attend.
BOXING CLUB
Campus pugilists predict that, boxing
will tiike its rightful place in cumpus
athletics this year, judging from the
number of promising freshmen. Frank
Hall was elected president for the season.
Training will begin October 14th ut 8
o'clock in the gym. Any who have not
yet joined but intend to must be on
hand Tuesday night with strip.
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
Calling the Tennis Tournament of the
lost year or ho a failure, the Tennis ('tub
executive is asking for more co-operation
from momhors this fall. All matches
should lie played off, weather |H>rmlttiiig,
it is urged.
Club fees are due now nnd can lie
payed to N. K. McConnell, He, ",\'.i,
Phyllis While, Arts ':!'_, or C. A. Yolland,
Arts ';i:i,
ART" CLUB
Tbe first meeting of the Art ('bib will
tie held today, at 12.15 iu Arts 202.
New uieintrcrs invited.
AGRICULTURAL CLUB
"Home recent researches in the Field
of Agricultural Bacteriology" will lie
the subject of Dr. Laird's address at the
first meeting of the Agricultural Club,
on Tuesday, Ootober 14, at 8 p.m., at
the home of Prof. K. L. Davis, 4410
12th Avenue West. All those interested
are urged to attend, especially the Freshmen.
SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB
All members are notified that the first
annual meeting of the Social Science
Club will be held in Room Arts 203,
Wednesday 16, 12.15 noon, for the purpose of electing new members and discussing the program for the coming year.
DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN
The flrst meeting of the Deutsche
Verein will be held at the home of Miss
Halloinore, 1930 Quilchena Crescent, on
October 13 at 7.45 p.m. Take Interurbun
to Strathcona East and walk one block
downhill. Miss Hullomore will give an
illustrated talk on the Passion Play at
Oberammergau. All members are expected to be there and other students in
German who are interested, are invited
to attend. There will be election of
officers for tbe coming year.
LITERARY FORUM
The meeting of Thursday noon bas
been postponed till Tuesday at 12. All
members are requested to attend. Arts
105.
HISTORICAL SOCIETY
At u business meeting of tbe Historical
Society, Wednesday, Oct over 8, the following applications for membership were
accepted: Jean Margolis, Viola Davis,
William Roper, Mary Wallace. Frank
Snowsoll, Katie Thierson. Members will
be notified of the time and place of the
Society's first meeting.
WOMEN'S TRACK CLUB
Plans for a women's track meet in
the fall and another in tne spring will
be discussed at a meeting to be held
Monday noon in Arts 100, according
to Sally Carter, President of the Club.
It is expected that a regular training program will be instituted in the
near future. All these int.ersted are
requested   to  attend.
Howard Acclaimed Head
Of Sophomore Class
Ronny Howard ami Mary Matheson
were elected president and vice-president
of the Sophomore class at a meeting
held Tuesday noon. Other members of
tlie executive include: .lean McNaughton,
secretary; Don Davidson, Treasurer;
Isabel Arthur, Closs Reporter; Millicent
Simin, Women's Literary Rep.; Andree
llar*>er, Women's Athletic Rop.; Bill
Dunford, Men's Athletic Rep.; Jack
White, Men's Literary Rep.
NOON HOUR SPEAKERS WILL
FEATURE S.C.M. PROGRAM
Under the auspices of the 8.C.M. a
series of open noon-hour lectures on
"Modern Religious Perplexities" by
leaders in the religious thought of tbe
city will begin next Tuesday, Octolier
14,
"The Failure of Jesus" is the topic
of the first address by Rev, A. E.
Whitehouse of Chown Church.
Other speakers and their subjects
are:
Oet. 21 Dr. II. I.. McNeill, "Christianity and Humanism,"
Oct, 2R Dr. II. R. Trumpour, "The
Modern  Approach to the  Bible."
Nov. I Canon Sovereign, "Psychology and Religion."
Nov. 11--Mr. E. McGougan, "Things
Invisible."
Nov. IS--Dr. J. G. Brown, "Science
und Religion."
Nov. 25—Dr. Willard Browing.
These meetings willl be held on
Tuesday noons in Aggie 100 at 12.10
sharp.
"WATCH MY
SMOKE"!
I'll show you
speed in studies
and sports - and
when it comes to
smoking I'm
there every time
with Turrets.
TURRET
OlOAKITfll
Mild and Fragrant
t___j^»v"3_a
Save the valuable
"POKER HANDS"
Somebody wants   #
Your Photograph •
Special school styles
and prices at our
studio
Bridgmarfs
Studio
413 Granville Street
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 6 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.
Pencil and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE
Clothing And Furnishings At Bona-Fide Savings
Qualities and Values That Are Not Exaggerated
Navy Blue Chinchilla Overcoats
THE SEASON'S STYLE LEADER
Heavy .ll-wool navy blue chinchilla.   Authentically styled fall models,
slnirlc or double breasted, plain or pleated hacks, half   dk *M ft  A4|
bells, rope or regulated shoulders. Fine art silk llnlnn* ▼ * _J«W
I William
l^M^
Limited
IIAMTINCJH  AT HOMKR ST. October 10, 1930
THE   UBYSSEY
3
S
THE
PROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
of
COMMERCE AND
TELEGRAPHY
4 in number in Vancouver
•nd
8 in Britiah Columbia
Aro every day proving their usefulness   to   some   Unlveralty
Orads, or Undergrads.
If you want to fly to any place
the
SPROTT-SHAW
planes will take you.
If you need auch services
TRY THEM
and You'll Never Regret It.
R. J. SPROTT, B.A., President
Phones:   SEYMOUR  1810-9002
886 Hastings St., W.
WE
HAVE
WHAT
YOU
NEED
IN
Drawing Instruments
Set Squares, T Squares
Scales, Rulers
Etc.
Drawing and Tracing
Papers
Fountain Pens
Loose-Leaf Ring Books
THE
Clarke & Stuart
CO., LTD.
550 SEYMOUR ST. 550
OU R one aim is to
please our many
friends and customers
from the U. B. C. and hope
that thia year we will again
be favored with as liberal
a patronage as we have in
the past.
Cafe
722 Granville Street
Caterers and Confectioners
NOTICE!
U. B. C.
STUDENTS
OPENING
DANCE
MEMORIAL   HAM.
42nd and  Vew Ht.
Kerrisdale
Featuring
"THE RHYTHM BOYS"
or Cliff House
PRIZES    -  NOVELTIES
Dancing  9-12
Ladies 2.1c Gents 50c
SPIRIT RAPPlNGfl
FUNNY FUNDAMENTALS
The wisely Anonymous concootor of
the er-lucubrations, that take up the
space left on page two after the editorials
have been squeesod in, confesses thiu it
has never heard of Hunt home ami has*
ards a wild guess about "Pilgrim's Progress."
We recommend that it road (lllbert's
"Patience" or consult the Literary
Editor who seems to have soma occult
connections with tbo aforesaid anonymous vii|>orlngs.
This latter undeituind nexus, as wit*
nessed by tbe foot note to the last spasm
ol blurbs, hus pussled me greatly. How
the official campus agent of the Muse
can allow her name to Im associated with
the gushitigs of thin unknown poetaster
is u queation that should trouble even
the English department. Can it he that
sho is one of the chorus of "rapturous
maidens" who are known to have wor-
shi|>ed Mr. Reginald Buntborne?
CORRESPONDENCE
Dear 11. A. P.:
This column "Spirit Mappings" has
certainly intensified tho demand for the
"Ubyssey." Last Tuesday two copies
were stolen from tne while 1 turned my
back to greet a friend—so I take it that
fair means aud foul are afoot to let no
copy be wasted.
1 should appreciate yout calling attention to the deploruble state of affairs
in this University whieh tiermits of such
iniquitous petty thieving.
Yours, etc.,
A toy si us,
I am delighted to receive a real testimonial from an admirer but am afraid
he has no conception of tbe 'honor'
system.   Although protesting about petty
Kilfering he admits that he possessed
imself of two copies of tbe "Ubyssey."
Now, under the Code, each student is
allowed but one copy. As for iniquitous
petty thieving, it bus its advantages
especially when the Pub. staff runs short
of tobacco.
R. A. P.
Sir,
You think you're clever, dont you?
Well, I think you're simply horrid.
The idea of thinking that that was me
just because she was sitting near the
counter. As if 1 looked like thut brazen
thing. I do not admire your taste Mr.
Columnist so there.
Truly,
Clementina.
P.H.—1 will be in tbe Caf again tomorrow
at the same time.
HAP.
SCHOOL HOWLERS
The chief work of the British in
Egypt since 1880 has been the extermination of the sphinxes.       —Ex.
To collect the fumes of sulphur hold
a deacon over the end of the tube.
—Ex.
A circle is a line which meets its
other end without ending.        -Ex.
"Heard melodies are sweet, but
those unheard are sweeter."—Paraphrase: "It is nice to hear music, but
it is still nicer not to." —Ex.
Parliament assembled in November
and dissembled in December   —Ex.
"What should the lady of Shalott
have done instead of lying down in the
boat and wasting her life because Sir
Lancelot took no notice of her?" She
should have looked out for another.
—Ex.
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— FISHER —
WATCH   UEPAlllINd   A   SPC1ALTV
W. O. WIODESS
Promfit and Ejjicitnt Service Gu_r„nt«d
: Phone Bay. 1116 2515 Alma Road
What People Are Saying:
Dr. Maedonald: "After I make
a quotation I feel quite proud of
myself."
Dr. Topping: "Don't put my
down   in   your   notes.
only    to    keep    you
L
stories
They're
awkko "
Sororities in Unison: "All is
over and done with."
Terry Holmes: (to fourth girl
In row): "Will you come to the
Frosh with me?"
Ann Ferguson: "Now the try*
outs are over I can havo some
rest."
Dr. Sage: "You can reiterate
Patrick Henry's 'Give me Liberty or Give Me Death' until you
wish ho had both."
Wm. Shllvock: "There should
be a protective tariff against
'dumping* in the Lily Pond."
Litany Corner
The Philosopher
IF
You want an
Insight into a
New Phase
Of College
Life
Sit ut a table iu
The Arts Building
And try to
Collect
Class Fees.
Freshmen
Will ask you if
Anything is lieing
(liven Away
Free
Your best friends
Will pass by on the
Other Side
And
Leave You wondering
Wondering
Why mere money should
Make sucb a
Difference.
Try it und
See. —J.A.U.
LAST FRIDAY NIGHT
"Oh! when I am a Sophomore
I'll know just what to do,"
The Froshie heaved another sigh
As he scrubbed away the glue.
"I'll poison them with iodine
They won't come out alive.
I won't forget what I've gone through
When I meet Arts '36.
"I'll scrub their heads with plaster,"
And he dipped his own again
While brother scrubbed his back with
soap
To take away the stain.
I know I'll ne'r forget to-night,
And that humiliation
When I  waa told to lead a yell
At  the  initiation.
T. (I.  H., Arts '.Tl
Post-Mortem of
Pub. Portrayed
The Pub.—haunt of loafers, Thoth
Clubbers, grads and incidentally of the
"Ubyssev" staff--is l>eing redecorated.
A leprieliaun clot lied in white raiment
and mounted on a ladder, daily erases
the marks of historic predecessors.
Two mud splashes, made by a soccer
ball during a titanic struggle last year,
are gone. The telephone numbers of
several freshettes, written on tbe wall
for reference by f.rmor editors, have also
vanished. Just for fun we called one of
the numbers not long ago only to find
sho was married—not to un ex-editor
though.
A cartoon of Desbrisay with a pitchfork chasing somebody and saying in lurid
capitals, "1 smell a frat," has been buried
under an avalanche of white kidsomine
"John Hex, tee hec," printed in fancy
script shared a similar fate.
(treat care must be taken of the new
Pub. says the decorator. Large cracks,
thought to have been caused by the
lluent profanity of harassed editors
needed much persuasion lieforc they
could Im> filled Indelible red stains
they must lie blood could bo covered
only hy great quantities of labor ami
[mini The upright uiul enterprising
lluMiiess Manager wanted the marks
spared so that an inquest might Im held
but strenuous diplomacy ol' the Muck
Editor, whose brow glistened with cold
perspiration, persuaded him lo drop all
|M>rsonal feuds and save the good name
of the Mum Mater, lt is further reported
that any student who dures to reveal
this secret to President Klinck will
suffer a fate exceeding even that which
the  Frosh will indict  on  Keg.   Bromley.
The Return
*** or •••
Chang Suey
CHAPTER FIVE
"Oho, my good friend Oscar seems to
lie surprised, chuckled ('hang Suoy,
rubbing his hand* together.
"You can't surprise me; I am a
Senior," 1 flung book ut him.
"Oh yniihr sneered the Chinaman.
"What about that 'sup' in Math. One?'1
The uncanny knowledge of tlie man
shook me antl I oould make no res'iouse.
1 contemplated Hinging myself at him, but
1 was unarmed und I knew that he al*
ways oarriod the terrible Wing Jing, bis
favorito weapon. Chang Suey seemed
to read my thoughts.
"There is no use trying to escape,
my dear friend," be murmured. "1 have
half a do.on faithful henchm.n in the
next room."
1 sank down on a chair.
"What are you going to do?"
A slow smile slid across his face.
"Now you're asking. Well, my friend
1 will tell you. It may comfort you to
know my plans when you begin to die
in about half an hour's time.
"Shoot us tbe dojie," 1 said, my re-
portoriul training overcoming my fear.
"Have you ever heard of the Crime
Wave?" ho queried.
"Sure," I nodded back, "that's when
they celebrate the founding of Chicago."
''Of course you do not know," he
continued. "1, Chung Suoy, have invented a machine for transmitting crime
waves. Perhaps you doubt me, yes?
Well, my friend, do not forget that 1
received the degree of D. O. at Laif Bol,
the University in Hangchow. Now my
machine sends out what may be called
cerebral vibrations, which may be focus-
sed in any direction or distance. When
a ray of cerebral vibrations or crime
waves is concentrated upon a person,
that person, even if he were a S.C.M.
president would become an active criminal. In other words, my good Oscar,
my crime waves create and stimulate
criminal tendencies within the mind,
by means of an oscillation in the ether
which acts upon the cells of the brain.
I am explaining this carefully, my good
Seribbleweil, because I know you have
been at the university for four years
and are not used to doing any thinking
for yourself."
Disregarding his sneer,  1 questioned.
"Can this crime wave act ut any distance?"
"Of course. It is an ether vibration
of tremendous frequency. Its range is
unlimited. It can pass through all objects no matter what their material, even
a Freshman's head. There is only this
limitation, it has to be focussed directly
upon the subject beforo affecting him;
that is, suppose I aimed a beam of crime
waves at a crowd and supposing I fociin-
sod it at KX) yards. Tho man standing
in the line of tire und at .i distance of
100 yards would immediately become a
dangerous criminal, Inn the men in front
or behind him would not be affected."
"Is there any way of detecting the
ray?"
"Only this. At the point of focus is
a faint green glow about a foot in diameter. It is so faint that it can be
noticed only in the dark. At other times
there is absolutely no way of detecting
the crime wave."
"Great Scot!" 1 gasped, as the full
possibilities of the nefarious machine began to dawn on me. "Migosh, what are
you going to do with it?"
"Plenty, Oscar, plenty," replied the
imperturbable Chung Suey, "but first
there are one or two points regarding
the biochemical effect of tlie ray upon
metabolism of the cerebellum that 1
wish to investigate; and 1 look to you
for assistance, my good friend."
He smiled again, slowly and horribly.
"How can 1 assist you'.'"
The man's smile was unnerving me.
Chang Suey made no response, but
o|M*ned a door. Beyond it I could see
an object that puzzled me, All at once
1 realized what it was.
"An operating table!" 1 moaned.
"Exactly," smiled ('hang Suey, and
beckoned lo his henchmen.
(To lie continued i
LAMENT OF THE LONESOME
Four  yens   I ve  been  trying  lo get   it;
Four years Ive lieen tearing my hair;
Four .wars I've been plotting and selicin-
ing,
Hut alas it apiicar* I m not laic
But what is ilie use of lament tug,
Ob  curse  all  this  beastly   lush,
The truth is that 1 am a Senior
And can't get a bid to the Frosh'
Mabel: "You've been wanting some
slippers, Amy, and here's your chance.
A 'gigantic slipper sale' is advertised
in the paper."
Amy: "You had better get a pair
yoursellf. 1 don't wear gigantic slippers." —Ex.
EARL VANCE
C-apw M*s*m**mM*h.t
Vancouver Motors Ltd.
FORD DEALERS
900 Blk. Seymour Si.     Soy. 7700
NEW AND USED CARS
GOOD OLD
"FROSH"
Never mind, gang-
after the Friday Reception
your torments will be
over.
In the meantime, If you
contemplate turning out for
any of the teams • - • eome
into our Sporting Goods department and look over the
wonderful display for all
branches of sport.
Sporting Goods
Main Floor
David Spencer
Limited
Madame Marion
DRESSMAKER
HOSIERY   AND UNDERWEAR
4603-10th Ave. W. Ell. 1601
TYPING DONE, by
MODERATE RATES
K. E. Patterson, B.A.
Public St.noffraphgr
"M.kt a Good Em-jt B*tUr"
MIMEOGRAPHING ADVERTISING
I   SASAMAT BARBER
SHOP
Our  Motto IS Satisfaction
LADIES' AND MEN'S
HAIRCUTTING
.173-lOth Avenue West
YOUR NEAREST
Printing Olllce
is
UNIVERSITY PRESS
3760 West 10th at Alma Road
Phone BAY. 7072
Fine Printing and Stationery at
Reasonable Prices THE   UBYSSEY
October 10, 1930
Sportorial
It seems that last year the M.A.A.
decided that Varsity's starving athletes did not need refreshment at half
time. Of course if we did not know
these lads we would immediately de*
cide that they had never stepped on
a football Held in their sweet and
stainless    lives.    How   an   executive
Bosition changus a man's view point!
lowever the English Rugby Club was
lucky enough to find someone with
spirit to supply the deficiency. This
was Mr. Ledingham, father of the
irreproachable Glen. Mr. Ledlngham
realised apparently that the ruggers
needed Home kind of refresher between
the halves and always provided a
large sack of oranges. On Saturday
he did the same thing. This is meant
to be a recognition of what Mr.
Ledingham haa dont for the Club and
the Interest he takes In Varaity athletic*. Yat personally I wonder what
he thinks of the Varaity athletic
authorities, who refuse to supply
their teama with auch necessities. I
fear we have rather a cheap name
down-town.
TO
Of CRYfTAL POOL
Members of tho Swimming Club will
meet Monday nights at tbe Crystal Pool
to swim from 6.30 to 6.30, announced
John Foubister, president of the club.
Although tbe Executive could get no
agreement from the management of the
pool as to keeping outsiders out at this
time, members will be allowed to swim
for the reduced fee of 2/te. if they provide
their own suits. Practice nights will be
Tuesdays and Thursdays from 8.00 to
10.00 p.m. in the Chalmers tank. Membership fee of $3.00 to pay for couch is
payable now.
The Secretary was instructed to write
to Banff und Prairie Universities to find
out about guarantees for the forthcoming tour.
. The Executive of the Club express the
wish that al) persona interested in swimming, whether they can swim or not,
come to the practice nights at Chalmers Pool so that they can get acquainted
with the other members.
Hockey Women to Feature
Two Gaines Saturday
The women's grass hockey will play
two games on Saturday at 2.30 and 3.30
at Memorial Park against Ex-North
Van, and Ex-South Van. A list of the
players will be put in tbe quad. These
teams are not permanent.
On Thursday a large number of players
turned out for the practice at Connaught
Park. With the new players and those
who have played before U.B.C. has high
hopes for two good teams.
Next Monday at 3.30 there will be a
class for beginners on the Soccer field.
Sticks provided.
Exchange
DAILY BRUIN—
Foreshadowing extensive preliminary rehearsal work for the French
department's play this year, "Le
Medeein Malgre Lui," to be presented
Friday evening, November 14, the
cast for the production was announced
Saturday by Madeleine Letessier,
faculty member in charge.
The play, written by the eminent
author Moliere, is a rollicking farce.
The production this year is in keeping with the general policy of the foreign language departments, who have
been presenting annual productions
during past years.
Boat Club States
Policy For Year
The University Boat Club held its
first meeting of the season last Wednesday when an ambitious program
was outlined to an enthusiastic gathering. Since the Varsity Club haa no
boat house, the Vancouver Rowing
Club has kindly consented to let the
University oarsmen use its premises,
and also two lapstreak IV's to supplement the two VIII's given to the
local University by the University of
Washington.
This year there is prospects of a
three-cornered race with Washington
and Oregon University crews in
Seattle next March. If this intercollegiate race is obtained, tho club will
try to inaugurate an Inter-colleglate
program on a big scale the next year.
The annual Crew Day, which will
be held In the same month, will Include races against crews from the
Vancouver Rowing Club. It is hoped
that a IV will again be sent this year
against the James Bay athletic Association during the Victoria invasion.
The  Arts-Science race will  take
filnce during the Alumni Home-corn-
ng celebration, and the engineers arc
out to avenge their defeat of the last
two years.
Colthurst was elected sub-treasurer
to assist in collecting fees which
must be secured at once. A committee,
consisting of C, Madsen, K. Telford
and J. Larsen, was elected to help
the vice-president in securing active
and non-active members of the club
for the coining season. It is hoped
that the Boat Club will be able to
secure some new equipment this
year, as the two VIII's are not in good
condition.
A much greater interest is being
shown in rowing this year, for there
are large turnouts at the V. R. C.
boat house every Wednesday and
Saturday afternoons. A keen rivalry
for positions in the Senior VIII should
make this crew the best that has ever
represented Varsity.
SOCCER  STAR  MISSING
FOR GAME TO-MORROW
There will only be one change in
the lineup of the Varsity Senior Soccermen when they meet   South   Hill
tomorrow at Wilson Park.
Todd  (A) will be out for several
weeks     with     injured
ankle   and   his   place
at inside left   will   be
taken   by   his   brother
Todd (D).
Roberts who was injured last week was unable to   turn   out   for
practice but will  be fit
for  tomorrow's  game.
Costain will again lead
the line after the form
he   has   been   showing
Ern.r-4 Rob.ru with Broadhurst at inside right.
The team will line up as follows:
McGregor; Roberts, Chalmers; Wright
(H), Kozoolin, Buckley; Wright (B),
Broadhurst, Costain, Todd   (D), and
Cooke.
WASHINGTON EVERGREEN—
"Many students fail to understand
the meaning of our extension service,"
is the statement of Miss Ethel Bryce,
Washington State college librarian.
The service is not in the form of a
traveling library, nor has it uny relation to the college of agriculture extension department*.. Contrary to
common belief it is a system in which
outside patrons may have the services
of an expert reference librarian in
answer to specific requests.
The entire resources of the library,
with tbe exception of reserve and reference books, ure used for this work,
which amounts to nearly 5000 culls a
year. Requests from approximately
1.0 schools of this state, in addition
to those of numerous club women und
Individuals, are taken care of every
year.
Besides the regular library purchases, material for this work is secured by individual donations and
pamphlets sent out by manufacturers.
The department also handles all
books sent out for correspondence
courses.
Hockey Men to Enter
Mainland League
Two men's grass hockey teams will
represent U.B.C. in Mainland League
Karnes   Saturday   afternoon,
U.B.C. will oppose Vancouver at
Upper Connaught, while Varsity will
meet Crusaders at Brockton Point.
Games are scheduled for 2.30 p.m.
It is understood tbat James Brush-
| ell, coach, will give a second chalk
j talk on rules of the game in Arts
| 106, Wednesday noon.
! Teams for Saturday's games in-
i dude: Varsity: Stevenson, Knight,
I Saugha, Desbrisay, Ward, Semple,
Merritt, Hughes, Jackson, Jakeway,
| Bischoff, Holmes. U.B.C: McCra'e,
i Venables, Dorrell, Spurrier, Harcourt,
| Baker, Richmond, Johnston, Stenner,
! Barr, Delop,
GOVERNOR-GENERAL
TO PATRONIZE ARTS
The Willingdon Arts Competition, for
original work in Music, Literature,
Painting and Sculpture, under the auspices of His Excellency, Lord Willingdon, will Ire held again this year. In
offering certain prises for competition,
with a view of furthering and encouraging the cultivation of the Arts and letters,
His Excellency wishes to emphasize Ihe
fact tbat this ooui'ietition is open and
thut professional teachers and professionals and amateurs are all eligible u|x>n
equal terms.
The prises will lie as follows: Music,
three prizes of one hundred dollars each;
Literature, four prizes of seventy-five
dollars each (two for English aint two
for French); hunting, one prise of two
hundred dollars: Sculpture, one prize of
two hundred dollars.
The competition is limited to British
subjects in Canada No awurd will be
made unless, in the opinion of the judges,
(he work submitted reaches an adeuualc
standard of merit. Tiro decision of tbe
judges and Ihe Advisory Committee
must, iu every case, Ih* accepted as final
For further particulars apply lo the
(legistrnr of the I'liiversity.
Choosing A Profession
Is Dean s Subject
Noon-hour talks by Applied Science
professors on "Choosing a Profession"
will be resumed this year. The first
lecture, dealing with general topics,
will be given by Dean Brock, Tuesday,
October 14, in Applied Science 102 at
12.26 noon.
The purpose of this series of talks
is to give freshmen a conception of
the different vocations for which
traning is offered in the University
and to enable the Frosh to make an
intelligent choice of a profession.
SOCCERITES TO STRUGGLE
FOR CLASS TROPHY
With the idea of fostering friendly
inter-class rivalry on the campus and
lo further the interest in soccer at
the University the members of the
Varsity Football Club last year contributed the money for the purchase
of a suitable trophy, Accordingly the
Soccer Cup was put up for annual
competition.
Due to the lateness in the seuson,
a knockout series wus staged and Arts
'.'11 was the llrst winner. This year
j a league functioning throughout the
, term has lieen planned and the initial
! games commence next week. These
j will be played mostly during the noon
I hour.
i This year the competition will he
, divided into two sections, the Arts
! and the Science league. Included in
the former are Education and Theology
I while the Science loop embraces the
I Aggies
Exchange
MUNRO'S
CONFECTIONERY
TRY OUR
MILK SHAKES
Corner
10 th and Tolmie
Pt. Grey 36
i
Frat and
DAILY CALIFORNIAN—
Mid-terms have come and gone, and
the Honor System has functioned or
has not functioned as the case may be,
but the question still remains as to
whether ouch a system is workable
or merely theoretical?
Many colleges have discussed the
question and in some cases have
abolished the Honor Syetem. The
main objections seem to be that students will not report violations, fraternities will in most cases refuse to
testify or convict a brother, and that
the system is not held in respect
either by undergraduates or by the
professors.
One writer feels that the Honor
System is a failure because of the
general attitude of college students
toward education, and their worship
oi the "great god sheepskin."
Grades asume an abnormal importance. "Students do anything to
get them, cheating if necessary. Professors contribute to the evil by pedantic emphasis on the quiz, stressing petty details and 'catch' questions."
"Until we have a class of students,
wbo come to college to develop their
brains and not their bank accounts,
the 'weak sister' will succumb to a
temptation to cheat. The breeding
of this type of student hinders the
introduction of a system that encourages personal freedom, initiative, and j
self-development." [
When grades cease to be nil important, and students are more in-1
terested in their subjects than they !
are in section leaders, they will not
care under what system they take
their examinations! But as long as
things are as they are, and no other
system would probably be any more
successful, we might just as well keep
the Honor System and try to make it
work.
DOCKERS
The Mon's and Youth's Store
for
Hats, Caps, Collars, Shirts,
Ties, Socks, Etc.
See Our Prices.
.15.1 WEST PENDER
(at Homer)
I Sorority
Emblems
We shall consider
it a privilege to
design your new
pins™ This ser»
vice is free  :
0OOO0
Set Our Insignia Dtht.
0OOO0
BIRKS
~~; «SQa^'»N_^HaiS_Mi
PEDAGOGUES TO FIELD TEAMS
The Education class of I PHI is crashing into the athletic field, in a manner
unknown in former Education classes.
As wel) as anticipating a big year in inter
elass athletics, in soccer, rugby and basketball, tlie class is now making plans for
entering a basketball team in a league
of city school teachers. Besides the
Education team this league will have
other entrants from Kitsalano High,
Tennyson, Commerce High, Normal and
South  Vancouver  lliuh
Allan Campbell Elected
An a result of Ihe hy-ebcllon on Oct. j
7, roused by Ihe resignation of Doug.!
Pollock, Alan Cmmpbell, exchange stu-!
denl recently relumed from MrGIII, was
elected president of Ihe Men's Undergraduate Society. j
The poll was as follows:
Frank Hurkland   1.12 I
Alan Campbell     110 j
Hill Selder .1.
■*»♦♦♦♦♦»«»*>••*{»
SEE AND HEAR
JACK EMERSON
AND HIS
ORCHESTRA
TO-NK'HT AT THE   "KHOSH"
Gas Oil
EXPERT TIRE and
BATTERY SERVICE
GENERAL REPAIRS
Varsity Service
D. S. BEACH & SON
University Gates Ell. 1201
DERWENT NEWMAN
Signs and Show Cards
PHONE BAY. 7709
ALMA ROAD and BROADWAY WEST
The Bay Cleaners
and Dyers
CORNER 10th & SASAMAT
(Bus Tsrmlnas)
Dry-Cleaning, Dyeing,
Alterations and Repairing
By Experienced Tailors
PHONE: PT. G. 118
GOLF!
SOMETHING NEW
in
.HAZARDS
Longest fairways in City
OBO
VARSITY MINIATURE
GOLF COURSE
4328-lOth Ave. W.
WHEN JAKE THOMPSON LIVED
NEXT DOOR TO HIS STORE ♦ ♦ .
* ♦ ♦ TRANSPORTATION WAS
NOT A PROBLEM
YEARS ag. when our population wii mottly lo ba
found either in th. country or in th« small town
•r village, there w.n no tramportation problem.
JTo-dny th* ccntraliiation of butlneM, the erection of
•kyura'teri, uniform closing law* and th. growth of
the*, tr.mcn.oui i.ntr.* of population have created a
tramportation problem unequalled in hittory.
a eaejf _Every city on this continent hat in ru«h hour periodi.
Tbe Ure.t car The B.C. Electric operate* 2b* cart in Vancouver in
tt the grtatnt the evening rush hours at compared with 1J* in i ie
acaaomhtr af middle of the day. It has Increased its ruth hour ter-
ttreel ipoct. vice )4 pr- tint, since I *• I J.
British Columbia Electric Railway Co.
«*<*. *«•>«»* *£•

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