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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 10, 1930

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 Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
No. 19
Alberta Speakers
Will Debate Here
With U B C. Team
Hsrry Freeman and James Oibsou
will uphold the honor of U.B.C. when
they debate a team trom the University of Alberta at King Bclward High
School Auditorium on the evening of
Friday, January 17, at 8.80 p.m.
the subject, "Resolved that total
disarmament is essential for the attainment of world peace," is the same
as that for the debate between Douglas Maodonald and Earl Vance for
Varaity and a team from the University of Saskatchewan. The two debates, which form part of a program
arranged by the Western Canada De
, bating Union, will take place on the
same night, on the same subject, tho
one In Saskatoon, the other here.
Mr, H. Freeman has already made
tor himself a good name as a debater
after three years' Inter-colleglate debating tor Varsity—-first with Idaho,
then with Utah, and thia year with
Alberta. In 1028 he was president of
the Menorah Sooiety and he has debated for thst olub against the Seattle Menorah Society. As stiver medalist in the U.B.C. Oratorical Contest
8t '.7 snd as president ot the Debet-
ug Union/this year his record shows
that he la considered an excellent debater. He has a pleasing voice and an
easy but forceful style.
Mr. Jstnea Qlbsou, while new to debating In this university, has a record
of achievements behind him. In '27
be was a finalist in the Sun Oratorical
Contest; in IS he was a member of
Victoria College debating team; and
.^•**he has won both silver and a gold
medal as winner ot an essay contest
and a history examination. He also
holds a Canadian history scholarship.
His style Is heavy, his rebuttal good,
and his material always well handled.
Up to date the Debating Union has
received absolutely no Information
from the Alberta team but word Is
expected to arrive very shortly.
Mr. Freeman, as president of the
Union, issued the following statement: "In view of Council's recent decision with regard to inter-colleglate
debates, it Is imperative that we secure a record attendance. A team is
travelling from the University of Alberta to Vancouver. Council's demand
Is that the debate produce greater
financial returns than before, In order
to contribute to the huge cost of
arranging Inter-colleglate debates. Debating ln thla university is going to
(Continued on Page 2)
Swims To-night
Don M. Burney Is the SO and 100
yards champion of Saskatchewan. For
two years he has been Individual
swimming champ, of the University ot
Saskatchewan, leaving behind him a
path strewn' with medals and awards.
Varsity students will have an opportunity of seeing Burney in action tonight when he swims against the
pride of U.B.C. at the Crystal Pool.
Defying all jinxes that be, the Aggies are due to blossom forth upon
a startled populace, in their thirteenth
Annual Ball, on Friday, January 17.
Lester Court will be the scene of the
rustic revelry, and lads and lasses
who have spring ln their hearts—
and feet—will disport themselves
from nine till one a.m. to music supplied by the  "Originals."
The feature of the evening will be
the consumption of chicken sandwiches, which are guaranteed by the
Aggiea to be made from 100% well-fed
chickens, all more or less young, and
of the genus, (or gena?) Hen No. 8.
As a change of diet from cafeteria
fare, they promise to be the horse's
Tickets at $2.00 (two dollars) per
couple, will be placed on sale immediately at the floor of the stairs
leading to the cafeteria, or may be
obtained from any Aggie member.
Patronesses will be Mrs. Kllnck,
Mra, Clement, and Dean Bollert. Those
on the committee 'n charge of the
Ball are: Irene Christmas, Don Sutherland, Al Taylor, Bill Roach, Fred
Orauer, Tom Leach, Waldo Rodgers,
Shirley Preston.
Students who are finding lt difficult
to devise profitable methods of study
ln any subject may get personal
guidance from successful leading students. Apply Employment Bureau,
Registrar', offloe,
New Literary Club
The Women's Literary Society is
no more. As announced last term this
organization has given way to the
"Scrap Book Club." While this club
Is being formed the oxecutive of the
old society is carrying on the work.
The duties of the club as to the
carrying out of women's inter-class
debates have been dropped with the
hope that the Debating Union will
carry on the work, It ls also anticipated thut there will be fewer speaker*
brought from town than formerly
while the members of the club will
consequently have a greater opportunity for expressing themselves during the meetings.
The program of the newly formed
society as outlined in the constitution
will be: first, impromptu speaking and
debating; second, reading of papers,
book reviews and plays and discussion of the same; third, other literary
pursuits. Membership, which will be
limited to thirty, will be granted to
applicants showing a keen interest in
the subjects above noted and promising to attend at least, two-thirds of
the total number of meetings. Applications for membership should be turned in to Isabel Boseoby, Arts Letter
Rack, before Tuesday noon, January
14. The list of successful applicants
will be posted on the notice board at
the women's end of the Arts Building
Tuesday afternoon and these members
will be expected to attend the first
meeting of the club which will be
held later in the week. At this meeting a new executive will be elected
to hold office until the end of this
term and definite future plans will
be considered.
Totem Tyee Sets Jan. 24
As Last Day for Photos
All members of '30, either In Arta,
Sclenoe, Agriculture or Nursing muat
he photographed not later than Friday, January 24, at Brldgman'a studio,
413 Oranvllle atratt, Seymour 1949.
Membera of the executive mentioned
In the Tueaday Issue of tha "Ubys-
aey" muat ;alao be photographed before the above data.
Tha athletlo teama muat have their
photographs taken not later than Friday, January 31, alao at Brldgman'a
All clasa, olub and team wrlte-upa
muat bo handed In at the "Annual"
office, Auditorium 204, before January
Interesting or amuelng snapshots
are wanted by the Editor for the
so rap-pa go of the "Totem." These
ahould be handed In at the office aa
soon aa posalble.
i ■■'-'    i ■ -
TwoB.C. Cta^iuMfis
Will Hi Decided
The Intercollegiate meet with Saskatchewan brings with It a hort of
added attractions In the form of com-
Setttlon between Varsity women, V.A.
,C, and Crescent for two B.C. championships at the Crystal Pool to-night.
The gala will be started by H. H.
Steveus, M.P.
Besides the six events In which
U.B.C. men will oppose Vancouver
and Saskatchewan, a full program of
races haa been anonunced, open to
any amateur performer. This puts the
meet on the way to becoming one of
the largest indoor acquatlo events
held in Vancouver for some time,
The 200-yard free style encounter
will bring into combat Saskatchewan's
champion, Arn Millar, who will
struggle to defeat Varsity's star, Ronnie Wilson, and Oeorge Burrows, B.C.
tltleholder. Millar's time for the 200
is 2:20, which Indicates that he will
set the pace for the other contenders.
Ronnie Wilson, however, is a consistent winner and should be In the running to clean up.
'    Illll MIT TIMS
Saskatchewan also brings on the
team, Don McBufney, whom the Saskatchewan^ claim, ia a serious contender for Olympic honors, He is the
60 and 100-yard champion of Saskatchewan and his time for these events
is 28 and 68 seefmrls respectively.
Other members on the team are
Lloyd Hackney, 100 and 200 yards
freo style; Bob Barr, who swam for
McOlll for two years in the backstroke events; Alf Bence, breast-
stroke champion of Saskatchewan,
who does the 100 yards ln 83 seconds;
Lem Purdy, diver; Joe Griffiths, the
coach ls accompanying the team on
this invasion.
For U.B.C, Peden a consistent point
winner in all galas will dive aud perform in the breast-stroke. Lewis Hilts
flashy freshman find will battle for
his Alma Mater in the 50 yards. Doug.
Gordon, a freshman showing promise
on the hlghboard will also dive. In
the relay Wilson, Hilts, Foubester and
Peden will race the Invaders.
Saskatchewan Stir
Arn Miller is holder of the 200
yards championship ot Saskatchewan,
In addition he haa collected sundry
medals and cups and is a well-known
swimmer In the prairie province. He
will represent the University of Saskatchewan in the intercollegiate gala
held at the Crystal Pool tonight.
S. CM. Conference
Features forums
i. c. met lommrj
Outstanding in the women's events
arc the B.C. championship races for
the 50 and _0li yards. Mary McLean,
present tltleholder, will have to make
last time to beat K. Fetterly, who won
this event at Victoria. Mariou She'by
Is a strong contender In the 200 since
she has beaten Ruth Marrott, the
Others swimming for Varsity are
Myrtle Tingley, backstroke; "Budge"
Kirk, backstroke and breaststroke; Jo
MoDiarmid, 200 free style; and Mary
McLoud, 60 yards free style.
In the plunge, Margaret Riggs who
set a new record until beaten by a
(Continued on Page 2)
Coming Events
Swimming   Meet,   Varsity  va.
U. of 8aakatohewan, Cryatal
Pool, 8 p.m.
Debating   Union   Meeting,   A.
108, 3 p.m.
Women'a Qraaa Hookey, U.B.
C. va South Van, Memorial
Park,   2   p.m.   Varsity   va.
North   Van.,   Connaught,   2
Fraahman Elections, noon.
Senior Claaa Moating, noon.
Baaketball, Senior A  Man  va
Baaketball,  Senior A men  va
Cruaadora, U.B.C. gym.
Inter-Colleglate   Debate.   Varaity va Unlveralty of Manitoba.
Aggie Ball, -.eater Court, 9 to
1 a.m.
Holding their annual conference,
titty members of the Student Christian
Movement met at the Y.W.C.A^camp
at Copper" Cove on JanuarsHf.'TTOu 4
t The conference commenced with an
"address by Prof. H. F. Angus. He described the outlook of the Chinese and
the Japanese as he had found it during his recent visit to the Orient; and
explained the techniquo and aims of
the Institute of Pacific Relations Conference.
The discussion periods were chiefly
of two kinds, the evening forums in
which all took part and the morning
study groups. There were two of the
latter. One group led by Rev. McOregor Fraser discussed the evolution of the Idea of the "Kingdom of
God," while the other with Rev. A. F.
Munro as leader considered two questions concerning Jesus: is He unique?
is He adequate to satisfy the needs
of modern life?
Two evening forums were held Mr.
Fraser led the llrst in a discussion of
the abandonment of self, while the
subject of the other led by Mr. Munro
was prayer. Ou Saturday afternoon
the relation between the scientific and
religious approaches to reality were
Mildred Osterhout and Harry Hendry led morning devotional services.
Prominent ln recreational activities
was a paper chase. On this occasion,
Lindsay Black, abandoning his tutorial dignity for the roll of a hare,
lead the chase up a rocky steep. Late
lu the afternoon exhausted, betatter-
ed "hounds'' straggled into camp,
dragging the captured "hares."
Rev. McGregor Fraser, who has
been a friend of the Movement for
several years, la leaving Vancouver
to take up post-graduate studios at
Yale. The president gave him a small
token of the regard of the students,
expressing their gratitude for his
many acts of friendship and regret
at his departure. He left for the East
on Monday.
Players Proceed
To Try Out Cast
For Spring Play
•mint HI HBBBSt
Tryouts for the Spring plsy were iu
progress on Wodneeday. The parta for
"Friend Hannah," the club's choioe
tor its next production, were keenly
contested, fuliy eleven "Hannahs" being hard at work.
"Friend Hannah" Is not of the type
heretofore chosen by the Players'
Club for Its spring production. It is
a costume play, dramatic and tragic,
unlike their usual run of light comedy.
The story is about a pretty Quaker
maiden, fair Hannah Llghtfoot, who
is married secretly to young King
George III. She is persuaded by the
ministers of the kingdom to give him
up for his country's good, snd after a
dramatic struggle with herself, consents. The last scene present, Hannah as an old woman, who sees her
lover once again but U not recognised
by him. The play presents great opportunities for the talents ln the
Players' Olub, with its skilful combination of delicate comedy, drama, and
The Auditorium stage yesterday
was the scene ot a spirited contest
for parts in which tho sixty members
of the Club all took part in various
capacities. The play was divided into
several small parts, the most dramatic of which had been chosen for
"trying-out." In the Oreen Room a
motley crowd of Hannahs, Oeorge Ill's,
serving wenches, and Queen Dowagers consorted with serious . prime .
Ministers and post' boys, Interrupted
spasmodically in their contuaed conversation by a call-boy, announcing
the groups who were next to go on.
At five o'clock In the afternoon the
judges were still listening to Hannah and Oeorge at their tragic parting, and finding it difficult indeed to
discriminate between them, it la hoped that by next week the parts will
be finally decided upon and rehearsals commence.
At present those leading in the running are as follows;
Hannah—Miss Sheila Tlsdall, Miss
Eileen Griffin, and Miss Jean Salter. |
George—Messrs Lendrum, Evans,
Brock, and Coleman.
Hannah's Uncle Thomas, a rich
linen-draper from London Town—
Messrs Hammett, Gilbert nnd Woodward.
Hannah's Mo'her Miss Elizabeth
Magee, Miss Margaret Sheppard.
Hannah's buxom maid and companion, Betty—Miss Amie Ferguson, Miss
Dorothy Barrow, Miss Catherine Cotton.
Three Frosh By-Elections
Due to Xmas Graduations
Owing to Christmas graduations
there are three vacancies on the
Freshman executive. Nominations will
be received by tho Junior member of
Council until 12 o'clock noon, Monday,
January 13, for the fallowing offices;
President, Treasurer, Men's Literary
Hep. Each nomination must be signed
by ten members of Arts '..'1.
Candidates for each office are required to address the class In a speech
lasting not longer than Ave minutes.
Presidential candidates may have one
supporter who Is allowed a three-
minute speech.
Election meeting will be held In
Arts 100 at 12;IS, Monday, January 13. I
The decision to adopt the report of
Mr. Ralph Brown, last year's business
manager of the Publication's Board,
and to pay htm the advertising commission on what he has collected was
the most important business transacted at the regular meeting of the Student's Council on Monday, January 6.
It wes also decided that Mr. Brown be
advised that the collection on last
year's business be taken out of his
It was moved that the signing officers for the Musical Society Piano
Trust account be changed to R. Munn,
President, and D. F. Hutchison, Treasurer of the Alma Mater Society.
lt was decided that the resolution
as drawn up by the Council's solicitors for the re-purchase of bonds be
passed. It was also decided that the
expenditure for the budget for the
Interior trip of the Senior B basketball team be approved.
It was moved that a bill of $3.60 be
paid to the Hudson's Bay Company.
It was decided that the Business
Manager's salary be paid to date and
that the report submitted by the business manager he tabled until the next
The Registrar has a list of the fellowships aud scholarships open to students for study in the United States.
This list is available for the use of
any students who may be Interested. A,«^
-■ ■ ■" ■ » WW-    '    1'"-"
January 10, 1930.
(Member of Pacific Intsr-CollegUte Press Association)
Issued   every   Tuesday  and   Friday   by   tha Student   Publications   Board   of
University of British Columb'A, "West Point Orey.
Phone. Point Qrey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: $3 per year. Alvertlslng rates on application
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Rodedck A.  Pllkington
Editorial Stiff
Senior Editors—Phyllis Freeman and Jean Woodworth
AhsopIiUp  Mdltors:  Hnrbara  Ashby,  Rmiild  llrnnthmn,   Kdgiir   llmwn
AsslMtant I'M 11 orh: M. ti. Krcvmnn, N. .VukhiiIIciii, Mniiciuvi Civclnuiu
Literary Bdltor: Ronad Orantham
Hpiiri ICdltnr: M. V. McOrt'K<>r Kxi.ange Mdltur: Alurjurli- McKu.v
Reportorlal staff
N.ws Manager: H. Koshevoy
Mttlrl Dingwall, W. A. Madeley. Ollvu I<" Selfe, fOdltli Hturdy, I It...   .., ,	
Hughes. ,f. W. I.ee. Mullle Jordan, M. .lt.nkliiM.it, Art McKwitie, Dorothea l.iintlell
Class and Club Notes
.Mcilaule.v. Janet
11 nxk lllH.
V. .1.  Houlhi-y, Jean  Mi'Dliirndd, 'Kruiiri'M  l.uois. 'Murgiirci  I'liiike,   l.rli
11. Davldmm. .1. Hiimm.'tt, I   ||,>M*i>liy, It. l.irke, Kntlwi'lne Huller
•utlntia Stiff
liuclniiHM Menagur: Byron (.Award*
Advertising Manager: John W. Fox Circulation Manngor: William l,awa»n
Htitlness Assistant: (la-don Uonn.it
Bdl.ors.for.the issue
Seii|i<r:  I'Ii.vIIIm Kreeinan AniIhIhmI:  Mai'Karel  i'ivi Ilium
Ami. m'ImIim   IMkih   lli'nwii,   loiiald ilriuiiliiim
Chemistry Society
An open meeting of the Chemistry
Society was held ln 8c. 300 on Wednesday, December 4, 1920, at 3:15. Dr.
Clark, head of the Department of
Chemistry gave an Interesting talk
on "Recent Applications of Chemistry in Medicine."
Dr, Clark pointed out that chemistry
ls applied to medicine chiefly In the
preparation of pure compounds to
nlevlate pain and cure disease; tho
Isolation, preparation and study of
pure principles of secretion, und n
complete HitalyslH of all body cells und
tissues, und of foods,
Now that the annual Christmas "hex-hunt" aud "smelling
out" of the unworthy has been cor.sumated, the fortunate few
who have not received lettres de cachet are wondering how it
all happened.
The saddest part of it all is that the majority will never
discover how they lost marks. All their lives they must remain
in ignorance of the nature of their short-comings and be denied
the opportunity of soul searching and reformation. A few humane professors occasionally make oracular statements to favorite pupils but as even those utterances are open to several interpretations Ignorance remains prevalent.
This tragic state of affairs arises from the traditional refusal
of the pedagogical oligarchy to return corrected examination
papers to the examinees. Whether this reticence arises from tender consciences or tender hearts we do not know, but the fact
remains that unless the student ls enabled to see where he fell
down on the examination he receives no benefit from it. The Idea
ot a student benefitting from examinations may be novel but
should not be illogical.
Letters Club
Tho Letters Club will meet on Tuvh-
ilay, January M, ut the home of Mrs,
V. ('. Walker, :W!U West 37th Avenue.
Hurbui'H Fulton will give u paper on
"The Ingoldshy Legends."
Art Club
A sketch meeting of the Art Club
wll) be held on Itoom Arts 202 ut 3
o'clock. Members ore requested to
bring their own p-wlls nnd paper.
La Causerie
A meeting of La Causerie will be
held on Tuesday, January 14, at 8
o'clock at the home of MIsb I/nulse
Poole, 4570 West 14th Avenue. Take
car no. 15 to Sasamat, walk 4 blocks
up and half n block west.
This term's plans for the literary side of the work of the
Student Publications are ambitious. They call for a Literary
Supplement to be published about the middle of February, for
another Supplement to be contained in the "Totem," and for
literary features in the "Ubyssey" whenever possible. It is hoped
that the quality of the work ln the Literary Supplement will be
higher than ever before, that thero*will be contributions to the
"Totem" Supplement so it will not be necessary to use material
already published, and that the features in the "Ubyssey" will
appear oftener that they did last term.
Considerable interest was taken last fall in the Literary
Supplement, and there was not as much difficulty as usual In
getting contributions. May these manifestations of an Intellectual revival grow ln strength during the coming months! If,
added to this, our efforts to secure the practical support of certain student clubs and officials are successful, it may actually be
possible to realize the plans outlined above. The Interest and cooperation of the students is absolutely necessary if this Is to be
t    »    *    •    •
Last year the Women's Literary Society showed what a
difference a vigorous executive can make to a nearly defunct
club by putting on one of the best programs of any organization
at the University. Hence the announcement in this issue that the
W. L. S. Is definitely deceased seems rather a tragic denouement
to its well-wishers.
However the gap left by the W. L. S. is not going to remain
altogether unfilled. The Society's executive is engaged in organizing a club, which is going to engage in literary pursuits according to its program. The plans for Informal debating and discussions of books and plays promise well. It is to be hoped that this
organization will prosper as it certainly ought to in our University. But we do suggest that "Scrap-book Club" is not a good
title as it will not convey to future freshettes the true alms and
objects of this new club.   _
%n 'mrmiii'Hi .am -;_..i,ia      nn- ■ , A"1"    A'A  ,*■ '..",,    , •''' * '     '" '  ~-
Dean Brock, Prof. Fraser
Return front Ottawa
Following a trip to Ottawa where
they attended the National Research
Council which met In connection with
tha Pan Pacific Science Congress to
be held In Canada in 1932, Dean Brock
and Professor Fraser arrived ln the
city this morning. They next Journey
to Washington to attend a meeting ot
the Geological Society.
In attendance were a large number
of U.B.C. graduates. Among these
were: Professor Swanson, head of
the department of Michigan College;
Professor Emmons of the Geological
department of Wisconsin University;
Professor Goranson of the Carnegie
Geophysical department of Washington and Mr. Goranson and Mr, Lane
who are taking post-graduate work at
Harvard and Princeton.
LOST—Key ring and five keys In
Arts Building.
Please return to Mrs. Patrick, Jan-
Madison, Wis. (IP.).—When Iowa
(Undents rushed on to the field here
following the Iowa victory over Wisconsin, and attempted to tear down
the Wisconsin goal posts, as Wisconsin students had done a year ago at
Iowa, a near riot was caused. Police,
ih a clever effort to break up the
riot, had an accommodating spectator
run for the stadium with the police officers In hot pursuit. This caused suoh
a sensation that the students forgot
their battle, and left off rioting af
the goal posts,
Employment torn Nottca
A few upper year students of high
academic standing lu the various subjects to give to weaker students individual guidance (two or three
heart-to-heart and pointed lessons)
aud on how to study. Apply to Employment  buveau,  Registrar's  office.
Biological Discussion
A meeting of the Biological Discussion Club wtll be held on Monday,
January 13, at the home of Miss Mildred Campbell, 2616 Ash Street.
Ian McTaggart-Cowan will give a
paper on "Mammals on the Campus."
Radio Club
Meeting will be held Tuesday noon
In Ap. Sc. 202. All members and
others interested should attend.
Classics Club
The first meeting of the Classics
Club this t_rm will take place at the
residence or Miss M. Loch, 2229 Bast
11th, next Wednesday at 8 p.m. Two
papers are being prepared. Mr. Robert
Yerburgh will speak on "The Technique of Sophocles," while Mr. M. P.
McGregor will discuss "The Characters of Sophocles."
Historical Society
Members are remined that the next
meeting will be held on Monday, January 13, at H p.m., at the home of MIbs
Belle McOauley, 3644 Blenheim street.
Margaret Ross and Hugh Morrison
will read papers on the "Struggle tor
Responsible Government in the Marl-
times and in the Canadian provinces
respectively." Please note that the
place of meeting differs from that
stated on the printed program.
All fees should be paid Immediately
to the secretary-treasurer so that outstanding bills may be .settled.
Letters Club Prize
The suhJ'Tts from wllirll a selection
may lie inmle for Ihe Letters Club
prize for 193U are as follows: Bliss
Carman; Stephen Leucock; The Animal Story in Canadian Letters. Essays
should be about 2500 words in length
and must be submitted to the Head of
the English Department not later than
April 2fi.
Senior Class Meeting
Senior Class meeting is postponed
until Tuesday, January 14. It will be
held In Applied Science 100 at 12:15.
Important business will be considered.
LOST—Bracelet of amber-coloured
stones. Finder please return to book
Saskatchewan Swimmers
Arrive for Aquatic Gala
(Continued from Page 1)
V.A.S.C!. swimmer will strive to hold
her breath for a win.
The Saskatchewan swimmers arrived Thursday morning and were
met hy officials of the Varsity swimming Club. A program of entertainment has been drawn tip by the Club
and the Saskatchewan men wtll be
well entertained during their visit
Downtown reports are that tickets
are selling rapidly, so a capacity
crowd r>f itou-unlverslty people and
student-. Is expected.
Liquor-Containing Dorms
Padlocked to Students
Where to go when one's college
dormitory ts padlocked? This is the
poignant problem which {confronts
eighty students at the University of
Michigan, thuuks to an untimely raid
hy the local authorities, in the course
of which a quantity ot spirituous
liquors were found hidden ln the attic
of the dormitory,
The cry of protest which goes up as
h result of the remarkable punishment meted out by the college to the
offenders seems very well Justified.
Certainly not all those evicted could
have been Interested in the hidden
cache, hut the college has decided
that all shall share a similar fate.
Just at the time when the rugs have
bo n laid on the floor and the furniture has begun to assume a natural
ah* then does the Iron hand nf the
law drive the exiles out Into the
world to seek a new lodging. While
the affair makes admirable copy for
metropolitan newspapers and will
amuse countless burghers In numerous cities, the students involved must
have sentiments much akin to those
ot thu bunlsheil Huguenots and the
Moors of Spain.
If the Angers or guilt can be pointed at only a few of the exiles it is
hard to discover the point or exacting
such a harsh penalty) If, on the other
hand, the whole group are guilty, it
seems thoughtless of the college au
thoritles to leave eighty landlords of
the peaceful city of Ann Arbor to the
mercy of such Bachanallan roomers.
—Harvard Crimson.
A Shortage Somewhere
An advertisement in a newspaper of
a popular spectacular play has to say
of two of its attractions:
500 people.
400 costumes. —Ex.
mm a mm mm
(Continued from Page 1)
u permanent death if the students dp
not extricate themselves from their
mental lethargy and awake to the fact
that debating Is not for the benefit of
the debaters alone, -but also for the
benefit of any intelligent person Interested In popular questions of the day.
On behalf of the Debating Union I
appeal to the student body for support, and hope that the students as a
whole will prove Council's ultimatum
an unjustified insult both to their
Intelligence aud college loyalty."
Track and Field
English Rugby
424 Halting! Street, W.
Sey. 8476
8.y. 6404
For Haimitting
Unlveralty men have
long regarded
as an institution
848 Howe St
Phone Point Grey 86
Ladlea' and Gents' Taller
try ClMlli, '•«*!. MM** SH Upitt
4419 Wist m hn.     Wi Call art ttllvir
" ""ii i"iii>""- '""" """■"«
1033 RllMN 3t, VAMIU .11,1.0.
*>***  . I |   Ml
We take thla oroottmaity at
•dvliinf the stale**, ef V.S.6.
that we nave ta stock a •■**.-
be* ot unyortea
»o those vara ale tooUeno ef
pnrduudD« a gown, we trial.
to ear tket It kee keen oat
prlvUege to rayyljr maar of
«ke stale** wltb tkeeo art
mat they havo wrfteeeot theae*
n*Jlv W    OmmS     WsMs^g      W*JPU    I^MMflNP1**
ii,, v. ii'.iif ift_e_3_ttie--t3_al|iiiliwi. rai
UBLIC SERVICE carries with it an obligation to serve when service is demanded.
The snap of a switch—and electric service mutt
be yours—instantly.
Suck service oould not be were it not that generating and distributing systems were made to
grow even faster than the constantly increasing
demands of tho public for electrical service.
Such service it yours today—at the lowest rates
on tho Pacific Coast.
Such tervlfle it assured you for tomorrow and
tho years to come by a program of expansion
calling for an expenditure of twenty**.* million
dollar, during the noxt tix year*. And thii on
power development alone.
Bmtism Columbia Electric
Railway Company Limitio
G.W.I. January 10,1930.
The New Broad
Rope shoulders with
half bait inverted
pleat, in Blue Chinchilla and Herringbone Tweeds--"The
real ccat for this
Semi-ready styles
before buying
6St Granville St.
First Claat Shoo Repairing
Best Materia! Used
4523  10th Avenue West
- Over the
North Pole
• Up Mt. Everest
In Snbmarlnea
-Oh Ships A Trains
Juat another reason
why you should
choose the
New Remington Portable
Campus Representative
Pt. Orey 1470*0
Phone, Sey. 262-8-4
- SEE -
For Your Next
Etc., Etc
«"#——»iS I IH  HI  I I IIH I  I I  III'.'.
•rtfhteet Store on
SnavlUt sm*
We feature Laa-hee, Afternoon
Teai aad Aftor-Thentt* •peelala.
Catering to Belle and ■aaeuets
■ leeelalty.
w« mako our awn Oa-Uy aad
Paairy from tho  best  Inerooll.nts
7_» CrnaviLU Street
>.».»*s>s-»s.<;.is>iit    <    ».i»i-».«it»»B"»»i'«: »i >s*»si
■»■«■»€ i is_m  |
On Tuesday the Olympian seniors
will muster amid pomp nnd ceremony
to decide upon their gift to posterity.
At least, they will discuss the possibility of a Kltt and the plea will be
made for someone to think of an appropriate present.
OwIiik to a superabundance of
stone seats on tlie campus, Inscribed
as presented by '29, 28, etc., President
Hill Kobbtns has Issued un Imperial
trade to the affect that anyone huk-
KestinK such a gift will he expelled
from the meetliiK and forbidden to
wear a gown for a week,
This is a hard time of the year for
them there seniors. Ruffled brows and
distracted stares bear witness to tbe
Inner strife that is fermenting- within their august cranlums. They are
thinking. Or rather they think tbey
are thinking. Or at least I think they
think they are thinking .... Well
anyway it is about time they did.
One of the Pub. poets has taken this
soul striving as the subject for an
epochal epic beginning as follows:
Begowned In sombre gowns
And muttering mutters maledictory
Their eyebrows wreathed in frowns
They strive to find a valedictory.
And after months of strain
(These genius's defy defeat)
Some great Inventor's brain
Conceives a plan—a granite seat.
Loud ring the crieB of glee
The weary ones are satisfied
"A stone seat let it be."
At once the plan ls ratified.
And some day all these gifts
Wilt have a use (we dldh't plan lt)
The ovor-crowded studes (In shifts)
Will listen carefully to the professors who give them lectures (the university  being greatly  increased  and
all available space in the building being taken up) while Boated painfully
on seats of granite.
What is really needed Is a Class
Valedlctory-glft-thinker. ln the first
year the whole class should be given
an intelligence test und the brainiest
and strongest (lest he should die of
the strain) be appointed to think of a
suitable gift. He would then have
four years in which to chum bis intellect In pursuit of a valid valediction
and who knows but what he might
find one.
All particularly vile write-ups
handed In for the Totem will be
held up aa horrible examples on
the Muok Page.
Alleged Jokes
Pretty   -     "I   can't   remember   the
words of that new song."
Keeling:    "That's   great!    Now   ,
you've got  to do Is  forpet  the tur
Student:    "I   can't   make   this   out
what you have written on my paper."
Prof.:   "That sir? Why that says 'I
can't   read   your   handwriting;    you
Write Illegibly, a very bad practice."
i      *     a
Floriat: "So you wish to say It with
flowers, eh? About three dozen?"
Russ: "No about throe, I don't want
to say too much." -—Ex.
* *    *
Bob: "Every time I kiss you, it
makes me a better man."
Cecilia: "Well, you needn't try to
get to heaven ln one night!"
• •    •
Haydn: "If you want to be a success at singing, you must sing louder."
Hutchison: "I'm singing as loudly
as I can."
Haydn: "Well, be enthusiastic. Open
your mouth and throw yourself Into
It." —Bx.
* a     *
Victoria. "I was In bathing every
day this summer, and didn't make a
single conquest."
Norma: "Perhaps you would havo
done better had you sat on the Hand
and rept your powder dry." —Fix.
• *    •
"Look here, waiter, is this peach or
apple pie?" asked the diner.
"Can't you tell from the taste, sir?"
asked the waiter.
"No, I can't." answered the customer.
"Well, then." asked the waiter,
"what difference does It makes?"
What People
Are Saying
Prof. W. a. Blaok: This term
will bo the springtime of cooperation.
Prof. A. F. B. Clark: We will
turn our hacks upon the
buried pust, and face the
rising sun.
Prof. L. Robertson: Men are
naturally very patient, but
the worm turns sooner or
Prof. Day:  Quite!
Prof, Orummond: We must keep
this in mind.
Prof. J, Q. Davldaon: The
mistletoe here ls different
from the Bnglish mistletoe
hut lt serves the purpose
just the same.
f +4,4+4,+4*+***+<*<**+*,++**+*+
Litany Coroner
In the "Totem" office
(Nee Business office)
The "Totem" staff
For something to do.
They cheerfully
The bright hopes
Of the future "Totem"
And trustfully
Look forward
With eagerness
To the coming write-ups.
How very very sad lt all ls.
For, the week after the time limit
There will come
A copious crop of
And oodles of other
Fatuous effusions.
Theae will be called.
By their satisfied authors,
(More sobs)
Will the life of the "Totem" staff
Be sombre grey
And sighs,
And doubtless curses
Will resound,
As the poor little staff
Has to re-write
The whole blame business.
O fatuous students
O gooey, mushy co-eds
For  heaven's   sake
Make this year an exception
And   do   not   try
To  he  clever
Or funny
Or "kittenish"
Hut give the staff u break
And write for them
A  straight-forward  "write-up."
Ih pleased to announce a fascinating
for the benefit of B.A.C.'s and
coy co-eds
—shy, bashful, self-effacing?
—a failure ln love?
—afraid of love?
It so, write to us at once!
—write a luscious mash-note.
dripping with passion?
—tell the difference between
necking and petting?
—fascinate the one you love?
—neck on  a motorcycle?  In
an airplane?
—comport yourself when the
gasoline runs dry?
IF NOT, clip out the coupon and mall
ll without delay! Lose no time!
Director of Co-Respondents Course,
Dept. of Erotics, U.B.C.
Dear Sir: Please send without obligation ou my part a free copy ot your
beautiful booklet: "How Can I Learn
to Love?"
It is not usual for the Muck Page
to publish any hut original matter,
but the following "anthology" from
the "Canterbury College Review"
(New Zealand I is too good to be
passed over.
I. Jamsi Elroy Fleeker.
A beggar man of Kurdistan
does I ramping with u frying pan
And though you never notice It
lie's cribbing stuff from Khubln
Surely lt would make Oscar Wilde
Ami make him rend his flowing halt
If he could see this Flecker man
Mixing his stuff with Khubla Khan.
IV. John Mastflold
I wandered down by the cold old
To the old seu I know
And all 1 saw was a publican
And his buxom daughter too.
And a spot of beer, and an old friend
A friend with a nose that's blue
I wandered down by the cold old
Tu whit, tu whit, tu whu!
V. W. B. Yeats.
The honey bee Is calling, 1 must
hie me far away
To the pretty little wattles all aglow
o, the Spring is coming hither,
little maiden, little maiden
I must dance and greet the Springtime, just like  Wordsworth,
don't you know.
VI. Alfred Noyes.
Robin Hood's archers are hastening
to Sherwood
See the gin splashing on their
Lincoln green
Cursing the fact that It costs them
Maudlin rascals toasting their
king aud queen
In among the bowmen, bawling
right lustily
Little John bellows a naughty song
And u paunchulous scamp with his
robe about his middle,
And tonsured pate gleaming, is
helping him along.
Then in the morning, the usual
splitting headache
(Nay, the angel Gabriel's trump
must be a hunting horn!)
in a flagon of Cold Drawn Castor
Oil and Epsom's
They meet and toast bold Robin in
the silver of the dawn.
VII. Edith 8ltwe!l.
Down by the waterfront
Grows the rich ruby rose
Where with its whispered grunt
All the wet water flows ....
There the rose burgeons
Among the fut sturgeons
Like a chirurgeon's
N'ose for Its ruddiness . . .
The water's rich suddlness
Makes one grow sweetly sad
Ah when In I'etrograd
Uflwy ami Kthelrte
Orubb and dear Alaric
Faced the mute headsman
Oh! The sweet ruddy rose
Down where the sturgeon grows
Moist underneath our toes
When we go paddling.
A merry parly was going on in the
bedroom ot a boat at a large hotel,
when tho festivities were suddenly interrupted by a waiter who said:
"Gentlemen, I have been sent to ask
you to make less noise. The gentleman
in the next room Bays he can't read.
"Can't read!" replied the host. "Go
and tell him that he ought to be
ashamed . Why, I could read when I
was five years old."
Debaters with shekel appeal. Muat
produce surplus to offset Council's
expenses to Victoria. None other
need apply. See Student*' Council per
Charles Braaler.
Beauty Hints
A correct haircut ls the foundation of an attractive hair
dress. Good haircuttera are as
scarce as hairs on a frog's baok.
We have an artist who fits the
thatch to the cranium.
Give Her the
Who obts the gift doesn't
matter—it'i aure to
pleest—bstb parts of it! For the
silverware la community platb
...pride of the bride...a service
for six covers...$37.25. And the
case—well, come and tee it I
Vanity size, over-night capacity...lovely lining, lasting cov-
ering, mirror pockets, snap*,
handle. Also available with silverware for eight. The new
Dtauvill* design shown.
Tbe Hollywood Beauty Shop
125 Oramvitle St. - - Sey. 4ft)
■   IIIIII Illll  Illll    IHlllBH-3
First quality materials
and highly skilled workmanship, effectively
combined have given
Church's English shoes
world fame.
Ingledew's Ltd.
-at-M. ■_.. ._■. .*.  *■__.__.■*..*.____.
lank of
10th Ave. & Sasamat St.
January 10, 1930.
By winning a fourteen-eleven victory over the V.A.C, Felixes Tuesday
night at the V.A.C. gym, the Varsity
Senior "A" women are now tied for
first place in the league with the
Olaude Neon girls.
Both teama were off their usual
game In Tuesday's play and put up
a slow, uncertain fight. Varsity started brilliantly, leading i<t the end ot
the flrst quarter with u score of five
points to the Felixes' two. Then Rettie Tingley (hot a gosl on the resumption uf the second quarter, but from
then on the game lagged with Varsity making only two more scores on
foul shots. The V.A.C. girts gained
three points, also on fouls, bringing
the tally to nine-five at the hulf-tlme
The third and fourth quarter were
uneventful with Varsity shooting only
two baaketa while several foul shots
were called on both teams. Vnrsity
finally came through to win fourteen
to eleven.
Varsity: R. Tingley (I), R. Harris
(4), G. Menton (I), M. Campbell, F,
Carlisle, T. Mahon )6), M. Shelley,
L. Tourtellotte.
Want's Htckay Tsams
Tt Mut Strung Rivals
Two games are scheduled for University women's grass hockey teams
this Saturday. U.B.C. wilt clash with
South Van. Ex-High at 2 o'clock at
Memorial and Varsity meets North
Van. Ex-High at the same time at
Connaught. South Van. la at present
leading the league with U.B.C. a close
seoond. If the students win tomorrow
tbey will top the league and stand a
good chance for the oup.
Varsity playing against North Van.
will have a hard game on Its hands,
for the latter team ls close behind
U.B.C. and has a strong hard-shooting forward line. The members ot the
Varsity team muat get their sweaters
immediately and wear them Saturday.
The U.B.C. llue-up will be:
M. McDonald, Marg. Roes. Angela
Vooght, Audrey Hicks, M. Harvie C.
Sellars, A. Burrldge, M. McDonald, M.
The Varaity line-up wilt bo:
M. Root, M. Ersklne, M. Stoble, A.
Reid, J. Mc Arthur. D. Thompson. 0.
Watson, M. Campbell, M. Finch. N.
Ferguson, H. Fairley. Spares are—R.
Mouat. D. Wiley, A. Healey, M. Johnson.
At an enthusiastic meeting held last
Tuesday, the Canadian Rugby Club
decided to enter two teams ln the
post season league, one in the Intermediate division and one in the
The first practice will be held Saturday, January 11, at 2:30, at the
oval. Those intending to play must
make arrangements for their strip
with the Curator and turn out, on
Saturday. As the Junior team Is an
entirely new effort, there are plenty of
openings for fresh material and all
new players are welcome. Present indications point to a record season for
all aspiring to the glory of wearing -x
Canadian Rugby Helmet.
Yale Revealed as All Wet
By McGiil Grad.
"What Yale, according to the traditional old song, lacks in women, it
makes up in wine and song," according to T. H. Harris, M.A., McGiil '28,
B.C.L. '29, who is now in the graduate
school of Yale University.
"The eighteenth amendment is not
taken very seriously in the State of
Connecticut." Harris told the McQill
Dally last night. "There is a plentiful
supply ot spirits of all varieties and
of varying qualities and prices. I do
not advise immigrants or transient
aliens to tackle the |2.50 kinds; they
usually have a shot of ether iu them
and are likely to lay one out without
"tt Is perhaps well to become accustomed to the fact that six dollars the
U. S. pint (18 fluid oz.) must be paid
for really good rye. This latter product Is madeln-Canada. unadulterated,
sealed by the Dominion Oovernment
and properly packed In corrugated
paper. It you know the correct telephone number, It will he delivered to
your house at a fow minutes notice."
"Except during the past week,
which was fraternity rushing week,
there havo been no particularly collegiate outbursts af Yale this year,
During the past week, however, n
large part of the undergraduate body
has been parading around the campus by night, well oiled, as thoy say
ln those parts, singing songs that
might offend tender McOlll ears and
carrying lamps iu search ot appropriate pledgers.''
Handicapped Hoopsters
Defeat Westminster
Undaunted by the weeping and
wailing of league officials on the interesting subject of mid-season graduates, the post-Christmas edition of
Varsity's Senior "A" basketball team
came from behind to defeat Westminster "Y" in a league fixture Tuos
day night at V.A.C. gym.
The game was not particularly faat
and except tor the brilliant finish waa
devoid of any spectacular playing. The
Westminster boys took an early lead
but a basket by Henderson and a
basket and foul shot by McKwon
evened matters. The "Y" again went
ahead and at half-time held a :i point
advantage, 8-6.
Play was fuster lu the second frHiiw
wilh both teams scoring about equally.
Varsity's hopes faded when with but
two minutes of piny remaining, McDonald found the basket to glv. the
Westminster teum a four point lead.
For the rest of the game thu students dominated the play: Nicholson
scored on u pretty shot from clos. in
and Doug. Mclntyre made tho most
of a perfect play from the tip-off to
tie the score. With but a few seconds
to go Tommy Berto decided the Issue
with a beautiful shot from centro
The Varaity squad showed up well
tn spite of the heavy losses caused
by the Christmas exams aud with a
reasonable amount of coaching should
do well in the Vancouver and District
league. With Henderson and Berto to
bolster up the team there ts no reason
to fear a repetition of the dlsasteroua
half-season that occured last year.
Varaity: Mclntyre (2); Henderson
(4); Berto (2); McEwen (8); Chapman, Lee (1); Nicholson (2); Shaw
and Root.
LONDON. (U.P.)—While atudenta
ln American universities are spending their spare hours playing or
"talking" football, Oxford and Cambridge students are making aviation
their favorite sport.
The university authorities and the
British air ministry are fostering the
students' desire to earn "wings." The
result of their encouragement can be
seen in the fact that sixty-seven members of the Cambridge university
squadron of seventy-five were flying
solo at the end of the summer course.
At both schools a large staff of instructors ts maintained, composed
only of Royal Air Force officers. The
air ministry has furnished the universities with sufficient equipment to ensure thorough training in practically
all branches of aviation.
Cambridge has a hangar, an engine
shop, an aviation library and a lecture
room. A Royal Air Force fighting
plane ls kept in the hangar for ground
instruction purposes. In the engine
shop are several aero engines and
part of a Lynx-Avro airplane on which
propellor swinging and engine starting are practised.
The Cambridge squud does its actual Hying during the school year at
Duxford airdrome. During the summer
vacation, the entire squad goes to Old
Saruni, the Royal Air Force station on
Salisbury  plain.
Oxford has four Lynx Avros and
two Bristol fighting planes. The students do their actual flying at Man-
8ton airdrome, where they are honorary members of tho officer's moss,
Washington University Bookstore
Will Slice WOO Student Melon
Seattle, Wash,, Dec. 29.—(By Exchange Service)- Washington University students were handed their
knives and forks last week preparatory to slicing the $10,000 Bookstore
"melon," when first purchase slips in
the new profit-sharing plan will be
handed out.
With every purchase made at the
store, special cash register receipts
are to be given to A.S.U.W. members
antl faculty which may be presented in
the upring for a split of the $10,000
refund "melon."
Those who will participate in the
plan, inaugurated here this year by
J. E. McRae, Bookstore manager, are
to be given special envelc pes from the
cashier In which they will keep all
registered receipts and sales slips between the start of the plan today and
May 15.
Receipts given al the store will nol
he transferable, McRae said, and each
slip must be signed and bear the
A.S.I'.W. number of the student as
certification that goods were actually
purchased by the student concerned.
The plan provides for a spill among
students who turn In their slips of the
$10,001), each to receive a certain share
according to his purchases.
At a committee meeting Monday,
January 6, the Badminton Club appointed T. C. Holmes president of its
first team and J. Cherrlngton president of the second team for the coming term. The "B" division made a
fairly good showing in the five matches juat played off. winning two
and losing three. However, the "C"
division loat all three of Its games.
V. Fernle, one of the "B" team's
strongest players ls reported not to
be back this year and his position is
open to a member ot the "C" division.
I, Campbell who sprained his ankle In
November and was unable to play
off the rest of his games, should be
a strong bid for this place as he Is
hack again, ami playing a hard game.
There are five mutches scheduled
for the "H's" mul three for the "C's"
but as yet there Is no definite date
set for the first gumes,
All members In both divisions are
requested to turn out for practice
ench Tuesday afternoon from one to
three p.m.
Student Strikers Barricade
And Dafy Police
Buenos Aires, Dec. 30.—A hungry
but enthusiastic band of 300 university law students stuck determinedly
to thetr posts Inside the law building
here today, barricaded against police
who might attempt to end their protest strike.
The students seized the building
Saturday in protest against what, they
classed as the "Iron-handed" discipline of Dr. Juan P. Ramos, dean of
the school. They refused to come out
and kept a watchful guard to prevent
police from coming ln.
The police were planning to starve
the strikers into submission. A close
patrol of officers was maintained. The
students had no way of replenishing
their food supply. They restated, how*
ever, that they would not leave the
building until Dr. Ramos was dismissed.
The students seized the law building after a protest meeting at which
they "dismissed'' the dean, his secretary and most of the faculty on
charg.8 that their recent election was
"irregular." They elected successors
before police arrived to disperse them.
Toronto, Jan. 3.—"Smoking helps
enormously in creating a friendly atmosphere," exclaimed one co-ed when
asked about the question ot smoking
In groups and lectures, "and I'm all
for the profs who allow lt In discussion groups."
"It makes one appear nonchalant
when one ls trying to concoct something French," was the opinion voiced
by Ruth Hnldenby. II U.C.
"1 want everyone to feel at home
when they come for French conversation,'' said Monsieur de Champ,
"and a cigarette «eems to help to get
over embarrassment." "But don't, you
think    smoking    befogs    the    brain?"
suggested   "The   Varsity. Phut  may
be," Monsieur de Champ answered,
"but I know some professors whose
minds don't get de-fogged until they
have a pipe in their mouths."
Professor Fay would not lecture at
ull in a room where students were
smoking, but would not object at all
if a student smoked when he came to
him for a private talk.
Gym Cluh Calls for New Members
The Women's Gymnasium Club will
resume Its classes today, (Friday).
Any girls winning to Join who did
not belong last term may do so upon
application to Ella St. Pierre, Kathleen Murray or Kay Crosby. The fee
for new members Is fifty cents.
Napier: Did you ever see a real hot
necking party?
Her: Why, of course not!
Napier: Wall, take a look at me.
One grade of silks only, tha
tlrst quality, of all the silk,
carried, Ik alnno shown nt
Saba's. Tti«r. aro good silks
tii'low thin flr.il grade but
they do not tlnd on trance to
thin .hop. Hub*'", price Is In-
torestlng becau.o the shop
MxcN It. own prices, and all
Hiiba silks aru priced low,
lunior Soccerites Fail
To Register a Win
Commencing the aecond half of the
league schedule before the holidays,
Varsity Junior Soccermen showed
vast improvement over their previous
form ln their first fixtures with Renfrew Argyles and Westminster Royals.
Renfrew Argyles, laat year's junior
provincial champions and present
league leaders, In their first engagement with Varsity ran wild to the
tune of 12-0. At the second meeting
a re-arranged Varsity eleven gave an
entirely different display forcing Renfrew to work hard for their 2-0 victory.
Westminster Royals, runners-up for
league honors, likewise easily vanquished Vuridty in their initial encounter, obtaining a 7-0 count. Their
second match produced some flue
football, und the Royals were well extended to obtain a .1-0 count,
Although this year's bouncing program has caused a slight gap In the
Junior ranks a strong team will be
fielded this Saturday. The team will
be chosen from the following: Saunders, Wiles, C. Smith, Ralberaberg,
Fraser, King, J. Smith, Cox, Mundie,
Dickson, White, McKellar, Verdlel.
Portlaud, Ore., Dec. 28.—"'Scartace'
Al Capone, former Chloago gangster,
waa named everything from Y.M.C.A.
secretary to a member ot Congress,
while an Oklahoma lawyer was named
a crook several tlmos but never a
lawyer by students of a contemporary
society course at Reed College here.
The students were given a list of
stereotyped characters like banker,
senator, crook, bolshevist and were
shown a number ot photographs without name or any mark which might
hint of the person's Identification or
Out of 406 possible guesses, 342
were given, ot which only 47 were
622 Oranville St. f
.i±*$m^*MmM*iv i .i*&m*Wm^v^v$*mmA*Wr^
Expert Tire
and Battery Service
General Repairs
O. S. Beach & Son
das Oil
has now been
published and
will be gladly
supplied on application.
Marion Brown's
Corset Shop
711 Dunsnaulr Street
-* *■ >«-AA-t---_A*A»Ai
Bert Pritchard
3788-lOth W.
Dry Cleaning, Pressing
Alterations* Repairing
We Call and Deliver
Bay. 8743 Pt. O. 2WL
♦■   •*   ■   ■■
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Delicto** SI****   •:•   ComrUou* Saraiea
i n    m   s——.isi   ■    **mm*-**~*m*-***m
The Bay Cleaners
and Dyers
Cleaning, Dyeing,
Alterations and Repairing
Expert Work Guaranteed
Phone: Pt.G. 118
She Sank 0fil0tttreal
announces the
OPENING OF A NEW BRANCH in the University District at Tenth Avenue and Trimble Street.
The accounts of Students and Staff of the
University are welcomed by the Bank. . .
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.


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