UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 19, 1926

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0125461.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125461.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0125461-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0125461-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125461-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0125461-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0125461-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0125461-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0125461-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0125461.ris

Full Text

 r#f<
"'HA-
'$>*   '
(Stye s^rgsspg
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume VIII.
VANCOUVER, B. C, FEBRUARY 19th* 1926
No. 29.
Program Ready
for Opera Night
An opportunity Is betas given to ob>
tain tickets tor the Musical Society
ooaoert oa Friday (today) at noon,
Shen tlokau will be on sale in the
•par ot the Auditorium. All seata
are renrved aad ticket! must be et*
changed tor nat checka at Fletcher
Bros., 888 Oranvllle Street, on or attar Monday, February 88ad.
Aa eioellent and uaiooe programme
has beea arranged by the Society.
Bper stofiai and costumes bate
m procured for every choral nun-
ir, and all tbe aocompanlmenta will
pUyad by the full orchestra. Mr.
_ Radya Williams, of the Capitol
Oreheatra, la In charge of both oholr
rand orcheatra, and under hla leader*
allp both branohii of the Society are
ailing themselves in their efforts
make thii unique and intereitlng
programme a real suooess.
Speoial bus and street oar service
has been arranged with the B. a SB-
efttric -and it is hoped that every student who appreciates music, will not
miss tha opportunity ot enjoying this
treat The following is a synopsis
of the programme:
1. Chant National—0 Canada..Lavallee
I. Prologue—I.   Fagliacct....Leoncavallo
Carl Barton
S. (a) Southern Part Song—
Swing Along Cook
(b) Irish Air—
Kitty of Coleraine Lloyd
Qlee Club (unaccompanied)
4. Orchestral Novelty—
In a Persian Market Ketelby
B. Excerpts—Mikado   .Sullivan
(a) Trio—Three Little Maids.
Kathleen Baird, Jean Woodrow
Elsie Rllance
(b) Solo—The Bun Whose Rays
Jean Woodrow
(o) Trio and Chorus—So Please you,
Kathleen Baird, Jean Woodrow,
Elsie Rllance, Joe Kan la, and
Chorus of Girls
4. Piano Solo—Ballade in O minor
    Chopin
Christy Madsen
1. Excerpts—Pirates of Pensance
  Sullivan
(a) Solo and Chorus—Pour, O King,
the Pirate Sherry
Carl Barton and Chorus of Men
(b) Solo—When    Frederic    Was    a
Little Lad.
Margaret Kerr
(c) Bolo and Chorus—Oh, Better Far
to Live and Die
Bill Phillips and Chorus of Men
8. Violin Solo—
(a) Moment  Musical Schubert
(b) Hungarian Dance, No. 2..Ilrahms
Alice  Wllma Metz
0. Vocal Duet—■
(a) Miserere   (II  Trovatore) Verdi
(b) Sweethearts    (Mayttnio).  Young
Kathleen Baird and Tommy Loudon
10. Bridal   OhoriiH—Hose   Maiden..Cowen
Glee Club and Orchestra
U. B. C. DEBATERS
BEATJTM.C.A.
The Varsity team has stepped into
the lead in the Vancouver Debating
League by defeating the Y. M. C. A.
on the subject, "Resolved that a Coin-
mission form of govornment with a
City Manager would be preferable to
the present system of civic government in Vancouver." 8. Kobe, W.
Taylor and F. C. Pilklngton, of the
"University successfully upheld the
affirmative against M sssrs. Agar, Wai-
ley and Warrick ot the "Y."
This victory gives Varsity four
straight wins in the series, with no
defeats. Two more contests for the
team remain on the schedule. The
"University's other team, the U. B. C,
Is at present leading the league at the
other end of the list.
The Vancouver Debating League
provides the only regular extra-mural
activity in which the M. L. 8. Is taking part this session. In this series
of debates the University teams are
opposed by the publlc-speaklng sections of such well known organisations as the Gyro Club, D. C. Electric,
Young Liberals anil the Law Students. In spite of the Importance of
the debates and the value of maintaining the reputation ot thfl University,
very tew students attend these contests.
Another debate will take place next
week when a Varaity team, consisting of B. Dunn, E. Morrison and P.
Murphy will meet the Gyros on the
subject: "Resolved that the P. O. B.
Railway should be completed forthwith." A large attendance of University students would afford great support to our men.
PITM PRICK
BRIT. BROCK
Raise tlje Alma Mater Fees ?
The Students' Council are asking their electorate for an
expression of opinion regarding the suggestion that the Alma
Mater Fee be raised. The council consider a vote on this
question necessary this year and prefer to have It immediatelv
rather than attempt its settlement during the turmoil of tho
fast-approaching elections.
The council have brought up the question after a warning
from the treasurer that funds are rapidly decreasing, due to
this year's policy of extensively encouraging intercollegiate
sport. There is plenty of money left to carry out the rest of tho
activities planned for this year, but it is probable that a balance
will not be left large enough to enable next year's executive to
carry on freely during the first two months of the next (fall)
term. The preservation of a balance approaching $2,000 is
almost necessary since our fees are collected by the Bursar nnd
not handed over to us until November, when he closes his books.
This year's council fell heir to about $1,600, which was found
insufficient to meet all tlio financial demands which developed
at the beginning of I ho year. Of course, raising the fee now
would not nmieily the situation in time to affect next year's
council, but it would prevent further recurrence.
A i|uestiou of principle is evidently involved. This year's
council have definitely set out to encourage intercollegiate competition. Such a policy results in the spending of more money
than in past years. If continued by succeeding councils it will
make necessary an increase in Alma Mater fees of at least two
dollars. Students will be deciding, by their vote, whether or
not we should hold less debates and less athletic contests with
other universities.
We think that the program of intercollegiate competition
carried out this year is not too extensive, and that students
should provide for its continuance. We do not think that a
nine-dollar Alma Mater levy is excessive, inasmuch as our tution
fees are low in comparison with other universities of our size,
and in view of tho fact that the Alma Mater assessment in other
Canadian universities averages, we believe, about ten dollars.
For these reasons we suggest that students vote to raise the fee.
HIGGINS IS HERO IN "PYGMALION"
A young professor of phonetics,
known by the un romantic name of
Henry HIrrIus, picks up a cockney
Howei'-Rirl from the London slums
and wagers that he can pass her off
bh a duchess In six months. From
this Idea there Is developed one of
ihe most comical and yet delightfully
romantic plays which havo ever been
written, The ridiculous situations and
conversation* which arise when a lit
lie street-waif Is thrust In the midst
of society, her pronunciation made
perfect, but. her manners and Ideas
unaltered, makes every minute of the
performance alive with Interest. One
critic writes, "Nothing on our stage
In recent yearn has been so conclusively comic aa Ellxa's description of
her aunt's death, delivered In a London drawing-room, with hesitating but
perfect West Knd pronunciation, and
Whltechapel vocabulary." Not only
Eliza provides amusement. There la
her old father, who classes himself aa
one of the "undeserving poor." Being undeserving, he Informs one, has
Its advantages, for nothing is expected of one, aud one can enjoy numerous pastimes which the world ignores,
not being interested In the undeserving. There Is young Freddie Eyres-
rord-Hlll, an effeminate society youth
whose drawllnR voice utters Innumerable foolish remarks which ho never
realizes to be absurd. Every character has a sparkling dialogue throughout the whole play.
But besides the comic side, there la
the Interest In watching Ellsa slowly
change In thoughts and aspirations
from a street-wall" to a beautiful and
educated girl. There Is the romance
of watching her grow to love tho
teacher who thinks of her only as a
problem upon which to experiment.
There Is the tragedy of seeing the
time draw close when the experiment
will cease, and she will be left to go
back to the slums.
VARSITY PUTTING ALL
THEIR STRENGTH INTO
TO-MORROW'S BIG GAME
Team Determined to Win Rugby Gaelic- McKechnie Cup
and Provincial Championship
By Ralph Shiw
The most Important McKechnie Cup game of the year Is to be played
on Saturday, February 20, 3 p.m. at Brockton Point. Varsity vs. Vanoouver
Rep. (all-star team from all clubs in Vancouver). Varsity must win—The
team says it will win—Your support will be of great assistance. The Blue
and Oold is being represented by the strongest team fielded thla season.
Casey's wrist Is better. Johnnie McLean (Capt.) will be at hla old poiitioa
of wing-forward. Bill Bain is O. K. now. Tiko Abernethy is back front the
swimming meet at Banff. These men as well as the rest of the team are lu
the pink of condition and are keyed right up to championship form. The
back division is showing its old-time form with Casey and all the Other
regulars back in the line-up.
History of V. B. C. In Cup Same
In 1920, Varaity entered the McKechnie Cup series for the flrit time.
U. B. C. won the cup every year ttn<
til last year. The team will do Ha
best to win the cup this year. In the
old days, the reason that the team*
were so successful was that the whole
college turned out to the game!, it
was of benefit to the student! to #8
to the games. Those games are remembered as powerful factors in the
pleasures of college life. The. grad*
uates still talk of the thrills at the
old games. The same thrills ale la
store for YOU on Saturday, tt waa
somewhat of a disappointment to the
graduates to see Vanity loae the cup
laat year, but it was lost ao gloriotti-
ly that they fait reconciled. They
have hopes that the McKechnie Cup
will adorn the halls of their dream!
at Point Orey. The winning Ot the
McKechnie Cup la a real tradition at
U. B. C—it is your duty to aee that
this tradition Is preserved.
Present Situation
The situation at present ia that
Vancouver Hop. Is one game ahead ot
Varsity, having won the U. B. C. Ren.
game at the first of the year. A will
on Saturday gives Varsity a tie with
Vancouver. The final game Will he
played on February 27.
Everybody come out on Saturday.
The north section of the grandstand
will be reserved for Varsity students.
We want everybody together and everybody wearing colors. DON'T BE
AFRAID TO YELL. If the team
goes onto the field with a few sup-'
porters It Is juat the same as any ordinary team, It is not a college team,
If there are no supporters the team
feels that no one Is interested, since
the students cau't even come to tho
game. But a team playing before a
stand full of enthusiastic students
knows that some oue wants them to
win. Then it Is a college team, fighting for its Alma Mater as well as for
victory In the game.
Team Needs a Dry Field
If It is a dry day and the field is
fast, Varsity will be playing under
ideal conditions. The speed and open
style of play of Varsity's team shows
off to best advantage on a dry day.
The Vancouver Rep, team Is composed of 15 husky, heavy and experienced veterans. To counteract these advantages Varsity needs dash, spirit,
tight and Inspiration. An enthusiastic
crowd of supporters contributes these
qualities very materially to the team.
So far this year, Varsity athletes
have not been very successful, especially the ones participating in major sports. One reason is that there
havo been only one or two good Varsity crowds out this season. Rugby
still has a chance to bring some honors to U. B. C. The Tlsdall Cup was
won two weeks ago and the McKechnie Cup is at stake now. If you want
the coveted McKechnie Cup on the
platform ou presentation day—help
win It on Saturday!
Varaity Must Turn Out
Final workouts have been held and
everyone is well satisfied with the
condition, of the team. The players
are resting until Saturday. The team
Is entering the game with Instructions to put everything they have Into
the game from the start and to keep
the play open and the ball moving,
to offset the Rep.'s advantage in
weight. This style of play makes a
spectacular game.
Come to the Point on Saturday at
3 p.m. Sit In the Varsity section and
YELL.
COMING EVENTS
It will be noticed that a oolumn,
headed. "Coining Events," appears in
this issue, it Is intended to continue
this, having It appear every Friday.
If this column Is Incomplete in any
way, It will be worse than useless.
The co-operation of all will be appreciated in this matter, especially the
secretaries of the various clubs and
societies, who are asked to give notice of coming meetings, social affairs,
Karnes, etc, These notices must be
turned Into the Publications Board
Olllce as early as possible. All notices for events In the coming week
must be In by the previous Wednesday noon.
MONDAY,  FEBRUARY  22—
Swimming.  Interclass   eliminations.
Chalmers Church pool.
Senior Ball.   Ambassador, 9.00.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 23—
Alma Mater Society meeting. Auditorium, 12.00.
La Canadlenne meeting at the home
of Miss Clare McQuarrlo, 3663-20th
Avenue West, 8.00,
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25—
American Football vote, men's ath
letlc   meeting,   12.15   p.m.,   auditorium.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 26—
Musical Society Concert,
lum, 8.15.
Auditor-
U. OF CALIFORNIA
University of California, Feb. 15th
(F.I.PA.)—Lists of student speakers
have been sent to the principals of 54
high schools In the state by the
A.S.C.U. Deputations Bureau. The
letters offer tho services of the speakers for the purpose of acquainting the
school students throughout the state
with the purposes, Ideals, practices,
and traditions of college life at California. Several schools have asked
for speakers. The Bureau will also
send out. copies of the Blue and Oold,
the college annual, to high schools.
The Vigilance Committee requests all students to refrain
from cutting corners and tramping down the newly dug plots
around the Auditorium and
Art8 buildings. 'ji •*     '
■"TOT'?*:'.
rn tt Tii
tt t> tr O Cl W V
U   XJ   X   O O XU  X
February 19th, 1926
ill? lltgrafg
(Member ot Paolflo Inter-Collegiate Preai Asaooiatlon).
Iiaued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publicatione Board ot the
Unlveralty ot Brltiah Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phona: Vanity 1434
Mall Bubacriptione rate: $8. per year.   Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
BDlTOR-IN-CHIEJF—A. Earle Birney.
Senior Editors—Miss Sadie Boyles and Min Marion Smith
Asaoolate Bditora—David Warden, Don Calvert, Miaa Kathleen Baird and
Mlaa Florence Cassidy
Feature Editors—Brio Dunn, E. Morrison and 0. Vincent.
Aiiiitant Editors—Miss Dorothy Arkwrlght, Min Alice Weaver.
P. I. P. A. Editor—George Davidion.
Bualnese Staff
Business Manager—Harold 0. MoWilllami.
Advertising Manager—J. Stanley Allen.
Circulation Manager—Digby Leigh
Sdltore-f or-ihe.leeue i
Beniori Marion Smith; Associate, Kathleen Baird;
Assistant, Dorothy Arkwrlght.
OUR COMMON ROOMS
The conception of men's common rooms savours of something
rather worldly. It would not be, perhaps, a bad subject for one of
our realistic novelists, who write on anything mundane and who
eapeeially glory in elaborating details sordid and ugly. To say the
least the women's lounge rooms, contrasted to the men's, appear
fairy-decked apartments in a land of ideal romance.
However, to come back, to earth, there are several factors,
Which, multiplied together, add greatly to the already vulgar setting
'produced by chairs "a la bar-room.'1   Lunch papers are scattered
about- tobacco ash and pipe dregs lie around in smudges on the floor,
cigarette butts are tossed away and put out by a crunching heel spin.
Now each common room is provided with a receptacle (a box
which looks as if it had been picked up behind a green grocers's
Stall, but a receptacle for all that) and there is no excuse for all
this untidiness. Owing to the limited number of lockers (a situation
which is, of course, no fault of the students), hats coats and books
are Uttered around on chairs and tables, or on tbe floor. Over and
above this tha lower common room in Arts is far from being healthy.
This is a matter for the authorities.
The Science common rooms are untidy enough, but owing to the
difference in number are not in with the Arts. It may be suggested that Freshmen be excluded from the Arts' upper common room.
At present there is a growing tendency for them to monopolize
things in general. They are found "reserving" chairs in the upper
room for their classmates; and expect senior students to stand calmly by, and look pleasant. Freshmen, even as other people, should
know their place.
Let the student body then make an effort to check its slovenliness, which is tending to make common rooms more and more resemble Hottentot hovels. Their present condition offends not only
the poetie souls of the cultured, but even the physical senses of the
unaccommodated and uncouth.
TREES AND TRADITIONS
There has been much talk recently about traditions, and the
ways and means by which we should create and cherish them. This
ia only natural, as we all feel the immediate necessity of manufacturing a brand new set to commemorate our coming to Point Grey; but
unfortunately traditions grow up and are not made. Conditions
have to be favourable, and a few stock buildings placed at intervals
about a bleak and ugly campus is scarcely an atmosphere in which
we would expect such delicate plants to flourish.
The only possible solution seems to be trees. Long avenues of
trees are essential to a true University; they lend to its seclusion and
dignity and help to mellow the objectionable newness. Traditions
"fallow fawning."
In the meantime, however, the trees have to be planted, arid the
suggestion that, the valedictory gift of the Class of '2(5 he set aside
for trees seems to vis one of the most practical and. most attractive
of those so far received. There are really very few fine trees in
Vancouver or the vicinity, and the cost of llii-m is trifling compared
with the long life. An ornamental row of trees from the Mall to
the Library for instance, would be an excellent way of commemorating the class. A tablet could be put up giving the details, or better
still, the avenue could be called " '26 Kow."
The chief objection seems to be that tree planting is part of tho
governmental programme for the University, but as there is apparently no immediate possibility of their carrying it out, and as the
need is imminent, the objection is scarcely of consequence.
But whether or not the Class of '26 act on the suggestion and
Start the ball rolling, wo would urge that some organized scheme of
tree planting be embarked upon at once, so that twenty years from
now we will not still be merely talking of the University that is to
be.
Sport is Subject
of Noon Address
"Athletics and the Church" was the
theme ot Dr. J. 0. Davidson's address
Monday noon In Agr. 100.
The speaker remarked on the emphasis placed by Greeks on the placo
of athletics in conjunction with train
ing of the finer arts.
He scored the modern church tendency to encourage attendance by
stressing tht- Importance of gymnastics In church life. It wns a pagan
practise which today's Institutions
should have outgrown.
Dr. Davidson closed wllh a IVw
words relative to recent tendi'iicli-s In
religious movements ami wan accorded an enthusiastic applnuin> lor his ad
dress.
aax-AY woTioa
Bach oUaa la required to hand
in to either Charlie Mottley or
S-ra&k BlUott, a list of Its team
and tha names of two members
of tha olaaa who wlU aeah provide
oar* for tha --vent. Thla Information mint b« received, by Monday
next.
Information re Scholarahipa
Information Is In the hands of the
Registrar regarding Bursaries of the
value of 1750.00 Studentships of the
value of 11,000.00, and Fellowships of
the value of * 1,200.00. These scholarships are given for high distinction In
scientific study and are awarded by
Hie National Research Council. The
Itnmsay Memorial Fellowship, of the
wilue of 11,5011.00 Is given to persons
who show a high capacity for indl
vhlunl research in chemistry. Application for the first must he made not
Inter than May ur-lh and for the latter
three not later than April Ifith. Fur-
ileT Information as well as application forms nay he had from the Reg
1st car.
CLASSICS CLUB
The CIbssIcs (Tub will meet at s
o'clock this Hut unlay at the home of
Miss Edith Dwlnnell, 2019 Forty-fit lb
Avenue Went. Miss Winnlfreil Boyes,
of Arts '27, will read a paper on "Roman Amusements and Games." A full
turnout of members la requested.
TO 8—.
When the gods ot youth are
shattered
And crumbled into clay,
New idols take the place of those
That have fallen and passed away.
When your faith is broken
And the wounds have had time to
heal,
A new faith enters your soul
And new gods make appeal.
But always in the silence
That bridges the dark and dawn
A longing seises the spirit
For the gods that have come and
gone.
And I have found another love,
Both beautiful and true;
But I cannot help a wild regret
That my new love la not you.
—E. J. D.
■4a** l
Correspondence
>n »'■ >■ ..ianain.nl i iiii min i >n,
COACH RECEIVES PRAISE
Bdltor Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I would like to make a few remarks
concerning our coach, Mr. Norman
Cox, in order to make it clear to the
students what we owe to him. From
the Bhowing the hoys made at Banff,
it has been proven conclusively that
a paid coach Is an asset to the College, and I think that next year's
Swimming Executive should do their
utmost to get him back again.
Most people, it is true, will aay
the coach ia paid for his work, why
shouldn't he make a good showing?
I would like to point out that Mr.
Cox has taken a great deal more interest in this Collogo than his one or
two hours a week instructions necessitates. He made the trip to Victoria
at Christmas on hla own, and did a
great deal to help our team to make
the good showing It made there, and
he has spent a great deal more time
on our team outside of our regular
hours preparing them for outside
competition.
In regard to our new gymnasium
and swimming pool I think the committee In charge would be well advised to consult him, at least, for he
has many of the latest Ideaa on both,
and his advice might save a lot of
trouble later. The advice of a man
who has been in charge of some of
the best pools on the continent,
should not be neglected.
I am writing this letter because I
feel that the students do not realise
what Mr. Cox has done to help the
swimming club this year, and I think
he has a great deal of credit coming
to him for the showing the team
made at Banff.
Yours truly,
DALTON ALLAN,
President.
Frosh and Sophs
Meet in Debate
Freshmen and Sophomores will
close in wordy conilmi ut, 'A p.m. Monday, February 22nd, In Arts 100 lo
de.'dde who will secure tho right lo
meet Education 'Hli in the last round
of the Men's Intel -cla.-ss Debating
League.
The subject of the debate is, "Resolved that capital punishment for
murder should be abolished."
The affirmative is being taken by
W. E. Weekes and Denis Murphy on
behalf of Arts '29, while Bill Brown
and Douglas Telford will represent
the second year students.
Both classes have defeated their opponents In the flrst round of the
series, and have every lutention of
keeping up the good work. As this
Is one of the last lnter-class debates
of the year, It Is expected that enthusiastic supporters of both years
will turn out In force.
Remember 3 p.m., Monday, February 22nd, Agr. 100.
Wcek-End Retreat
Undertaken by S.C.M.
Nine students, chaperoned by Mrs.
Mctjuarrle. spent the week-end of February ti-7 in "retreat" at Whyteellff
in a camp kindly loaned by the
Y.W ('.A. Lack of proper stove and
knives and forks forced a return to
primitive ways ot cooking ami eating,
hut could not damp the Interest in
the mailers discussed. Considerable
lime was spent In discussing the problem of the Oriental students In the
I'nlverslly   life.
Seven enthusiastic people silt up
llll lo o'clock Monday morning and
lound real fellowship round the IiIk
fireplace.
It Is hoped that time may be found
for al. least two more retreats before
term etuis. Anyone Interested in joining one should see Clare McQuarrie
or Charlie Olbbard.
EXCHANGE
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA,
February 17th (P. I. P. A.)—Grady
Setsler, former editor of tbe Wampus,
the college comic, and his assistant
editor have been nominated by the
studenta' committee for the editorship of the magazine, as both students have been reinstated after
being ousted from their posit'- as because of faculty criticism.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA,
February 17th (P, I. P. A.)—Completion of the work ou Hearst Hall, new
women's physical education building,
Is near. The building will contain
three swimming pools.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON,
February 1th (P. I. P.)—In the wrestling meet with the University of
Idaho here Saturday, the Huaklei
were loaeri by three matches to two.
Two of their letter men lost their
matches.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON,
February 17th—Unlveralty of Idaho
are attempting to make a permanent
football agreement with U. ot W.,
providing for a game every other year
In Spokane. These teams will meet
In Spokane this year (or the first time
In three years.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON,
(P. I. P. A.)—The first collegiate presentation of "The Beggar on Horseback," a play in 12 scenes and requiring the efforts of 160 people was
made bore Friday and Saturday evenings.
TOMMY LOUDEN
SONG BOOK UNDER WAY
Permission was granted to the Rooters' Club to proceed with the collection of songs and yells with the idea
of forming a permanent U.B.C. song-
book. The arrangements for publication are under the direction of the
Editor-ln-Chlef of the Publications
Board.
WANTED—Students with cars to
help in the entertainment of the Imperial Debaters on March 5th, 8th, 9th
and 10th. Please hand in names with
times available to Len Irwin at the
Students' Council  office.
Senior Ball at 9 p.m. on Monday,
February 22nd, at Ambassador. Please
present invitations at the door.
am
Ks
CHARLIE GLAMAN
INSURES YOUR
SUIT FREE
Insurance Policy
rJsfHS purohaaer of thla garment,
LL whioh oarrlas tha OH ARUM
^CLAMAN CLOTHBi QUA*.
ANTBB, ahould read carefully
this Policy of Insurance. Tha purr
poaa of this Insurance Is te remove
from tha purchaser any doubt aa
to tha valus and exoellenee of
quality, and to relieve him of the
responsibility of judging tha mat*
orlal ana workmananlp.
THE PURCHASER OF this Charles
Clemen Garment it attune *k*H
1. The sloth will live satis-
factory wear.
I. Tho garment will net anrlnk,
aa cloths and trimmings
are thoroughly . ahrunft
prior te tha tailoring.
t.   Tho  lining  In  ovary gar.
ment,   whether   aorta   er
luatra, Is all wool.
4.   Tho fronto will not break,
aa the meet chilled work.
manenlp le uaad.
I.  All tape and aanvaa used
in   this  garment   la  eoli
water shrunk.
I.   All body and. eleaye lining
wit
,ll body and alaava linings
re fast color dyed, and
ill not stain tho shirt.
7. The Bartell patent pooket
la uaad In ail ooata, and
tne Brown  Method waist.
Tho   features   enumerated   above   will
atturi absolute lallifaciion to nearer* of Chorln Claman Clothti.
CHARLES
CLAMAN
LIMITED
THE HOUSE OF STYLES
331 HASTINGS STREET WEST
Between Homer and Hamilton
SSBS
BOB
UHIVIR8ITY Of MANITOBA
HUDSON'S SAY COMPANY
RESEARCH   FELLOWSHIP
The above followahlp,
nual value of $1,600.00,
the University ot Manlt
branch of pure or applied scleDce,
open to graduates of,any Canadian
University,  will be  filled for  198?
about May 1st,   Applications nhould
be In the hands of the Registrar of
Manitoba    University.     Winnipeg,
Manitoba,   by   April   1st.     Further
particulars on application.   Address
THE REGISTRAR.
University of Manitoba,
Winnipeg, Manitoba,
'■'"'-''     "     -■>■    ■        ■"■■■■■    "■■    ii.wi-.iwnw
WANTED!
University Students
The "Evening Sun" has an
opening for (our students who
need to earn some money
while attending University. .
This is steady work wilh remunerative pay, and a worth
while proposition.
Apply at "Evening Sun "Circulation Dept., between 3 and
5 p.m., Friday or Saturday.
Ask for Mr. Gillis.
FRASER VALLEY DAIRY
MILK, CREAMO and ICE CREAM
ARE ON SALE AT
—YOUR GRILL—
N0TE.-A PRIZE WINNING COMPETITION!
SAVE ALL PICTURE CARDS
you find in Chocolate Ice Cream Glacier Bart and
Ice Cream Bricka.
FIRST PRIZE
A Week'a Cruiae for Two People, including Berths
and Meala, on the Union Steamahip Co'a
T.SS. "Cardena."
Many Other Good Prizes far::i
£:  February 19th, 1926
Et.
THE   UBYSSEY
JUST ^ ONT
THING il AFtrR
RETROSPECTION
I am not a piyohoatoallit, I am not
a philosopher, and I do not take edu-
eatloo. Therefore, 1 suppose there is
really no exouae for the uncomfortable moods of retrospection which
lonitltnei settle upon the very best
of ui, myself included, 1 hope I am
not lingular in this respect, but 1
Mtnetimes derive exquisite discomfort from the recollection of past
idiocies perpetrated by myself. Let
tti take a caie ia point. Last Saturday, In what must have been a peculiar moment of mental aberration, I
made a rash promise to arise at tho
ghastly hour of nine o'clock and venture into the wild woods of West Vancouver. To do so, I was given to understand that 1 must catch the West
Vancouver Ferry, which, I was told,
left Vancouver at ten-thirty. Some of
my friends Seemed to have most unreasonable doubts as to my powers of
lelf-determination, and one silly bloke
took it upon himself to come round
anil call for me on Sunday morning.
So about ten a.m., just when I was
about to turn over and have my much-
needed beauty sleep, a beastly vision
With bleeding chin, soapy face and disgusting old clothes, burst into my
aaoroianot bedroom, shouting, "Hell,
harry up, we'll miss the ferry!" and
proceeded to arouse me In a crude
and Indelicate manner. I object to betas addressed aa "Hell," but I airly
paiied over the Insult, and proceeded
to dren gracefully, while the impossible person danced round me and
•aid atrange words. The blighted
idiot wouldn't let me put on a collar
or til, and never even gave me time
to shine my Sabbatarian boots! Within five minutes I found myself eagerly
scanning the damp reaches of Broadway West for a passing street car.
There waa none in sight, so the Prime
Idiot made the suggestion that we
meander down to Fourth, which we
eventually did, just succeeding in
missing a car by half a block. Thereupon my usual resourcefulness came
to the fore, so we strode swiftly back
to Broadway, to observe a Number 14
disappearing in the distance. We
waited, and continued to wait. I gazed
at my companion's vacant face and
made a swift resolve. A car, a beautiful limousine, was approaching. I
italked majestically forward and held
out my hand. . . . and it actually stopped) The driver was a taciturn man.
He was not over-enthusiastic. I do
not think he was a Christian, but he
agreed to take us as far as Broadway
West and Granville. So tor five minutes we bowled along in stately
majesty, while I cast triumphant
glances at the Prime Idiot. When we
got to Granville, I remarked to our
friend that It would be a nice morning for a drive over the bridge, to
which he made a most extraordinary
retort. He also said, "hell," but what
he said was, "Hell, yes, but I'm a
taxi!" For one awful moment I almost fainted, then I said, "Quite,"
very quietly, and dropped off the running board Into the road. The Prime
Idiot was not far behind. It was with
a feeling of unutterable relief that I
saw the last of that Taxi.
Well, we caught the ferry, thanks
to a friendly Providence and my cleverness, and it's all ancient history
now. But retrospection is a wonderful thing.   So is a taxi.
"O."
-*—■—
"Well, Robbie, I hear that you have
another baby at your house."
"Yeh, and maw says if we get one
more we can get in the Pathe NewB
Reel.
—Wabash Caveman.
An ounce of prevention may be
worth a pound of cure but just the
same It Is absolutely useless to persuade me that It does any good to
sprinkle an onion patch with Lister*
lne.
THE SHINE OF WESTERN
MOONS
By P.I.P.
Chapter VI.   Te the Laat Shot.
'Crack!" Rattlesnake Ike's rifle
slipped from hia graap aa a bullet
struck him on the wrist and dislocated hi! wriat-watch. A apllnterlug
crash told that his own bullet hau
sped on lta way. The foreman'! face
wai livid with rage, like a venerable
senior forced to pick up papers on
the campua. "Who the dickens fired
that there shot?" he snarled. "Scat
ter, ye varmints and surround the
shack.  Some-one shall pay for this.'
Old man Carson staggered back
from the window as Rattlesnake
Ike'a bullet whissed past his shoulder.
"They have shot me In the silhouette,"
he gasped.   The s."
"8-sh," said Speedy, "You would
shock a ohlef reporter."
Rancher and tenderfoot snatched up
their rifles and crouched low as a
swarm of bullets whined through the
window and thudded against the thick
log walls. "Bar the door," snapped
Carson. "They'll all be singing the
Prisoner's Song when the sheriffs git
after them." Crouching against the
wall they returned the fire through
chinks in the wall. "I had never appreciated Chinks before," said Rodolf,
"and I lived In Vancouver all my life."
Streaks of flame were stabbing
through the darkness, followed by the
roar of rifles and six-shooters that
re-echoed through the gulch, "To the
death," gasped Old Man Carson ai
he re-loaded for the thirty-fifth time.
"We will hold out ai long as we can.
I will not give up until the Day of
Judgment or until Arts '29 graduates," replied Speedy, "even If they
are aa many aa Seniors at a Sophomore party."
Rattlesnake Ike pulled his moustache in desperation. "Gol-dern them,
I'll git them yet," he snarled. "I'll
git Old Man Carson's darter an' dictate my own terms. Here, £1 Loco,"
he shouted "Take charge here. I'm
off to the H Bar L Ranch to kidnap
Old Carson's darter."
The foreman raced from cover to
cover, and sprang on his broncho.
"So's yer old roan," he shouted in derision as he galloped Into tbe darkness.
Rodolph Speedy shuddered as he
heard the foreman's shout above the
din of battle. "What can we do?" he
said, turning to Carson. "We're as
helpless as Chile Buchanan with
Stevens after him." "Can't do noth-
In'," replied the rancher. "We're
cornered—I've only got Ave rounds
left."
Captain El Loco smiled grimly as
he noticed that the fire from the
shack was slackening. "Get ready to
rush, mon," he called. "Then for the
gold!"
******
Dora Carson was sitting by the
table of the ranch-house, reading an
annual that our hero had left for her.
Her eyes were fastened on the handsome portrait of Rodolph Speedy,
while her lips murmured over e.nd
over the words written beneath:
"Rodolph has a sunny disposition
and a winning smile. He Is the champion cake-eater of the class, and his
favorite ambition Is to be a drug-store
cowboy. He Is an honor student in
Charlestonomlcs and Is know to all
his friends as Rudy."
WINTER GARDEN I
Available far
Danoes, Bridge and Social Funotiona
{  Enlarged   and  newly decorated
Vancouver Swimming Pool
AND
Pleasure Pier Company
(Formerly The Pioim«nade)
Say. 9032 L. G. Thomas, Mgr.
DOMINION MARKIT
! Jackson Bros., Ltd. !
HI0HSST esAoa
MEAT, FI3H, POULTRY
Phona, Day, 1211
|  4th Ave., West, at Yaw St.
010. W. JAOKSON, Mana«tr
«|i»e--'O«O"O''O"0-*0"0^"O^O"i>,e»o,*e>*O''»"a>>ia)..a>*iajw»a.«w«.t^    -| .#^a)w»«»«e*»we>'#*O'^"O"e>'0"O"O"0"e'"e>'O"0"0"e"O^e>>|s
HOME'S
ServiceJitatlen
OILS, GAS and
TIRE REPAIRS
Broadway and Alma
Believe Me, Brother!
REPORT OF  THS  LKOTURB
(With all the neceaaary apologlea,
acknowledgements, explanationa, etc.
customary for this aort of thing.)
9.06—Claaa seriously conaidera leaving on account of non-arrival of prof.
McWhlrtle geta up to go.
9.07—Prof, arrives. McWhlrtle la
again aeated. Prof.—"We will rosumo
to-day, our work of discussing the life
of cillaa, the great philologist." Made*
ley drops pen. Pllkington coughs, and
Taylor sneeses,
9.08—Brown arrives concluding his
record seventeen straight abaenoea.
Miss King picks up pen aud hands it
lo Madeley. Taylor coughs and Pllkington sneezes. Prof, tells joke, I
Murphy and half class laugh. 2 Murphies and half class sneer beautifully.
Qartshore drops pen.
9.16—Miss Baillie picks up pen and
hands it to Oartshore. 117 students
drop pens.
9.80—Smith gets put out for laughing at editorial In Ubyssey. Littlest
editor drops pen. Oeorge Davidson
picks It up. Brlff Clown quietly shoots
him.
9.46—Stedman starts argument on
spoiling of word in biblical allusion.
Max Wright arrives, slightly late.
Freshman arrives, slightly early.
9.66—Prof, assigns readings, which
class take down, Guernsey decides to
do them.   Oong rings,
-«•*-
CONFUSING.
Little Boy: "Look ma, the circus
has come to town; there's one of the
clowns."
Ma:   "Hush, darling.   That's not a
clown.   That's just a college man."—
Beanpot.
Note:—This la Regarded Aa a Joka.
She burled her face in her hands,
"Rudy, my hero," she whispered.
Isn't ho sweet!" The clock struck the
hour, and she remembered that she
was in dreadful suspense. "They
ought to be back by now," she said to
herself. "Something dreadful must
have happened!"
A sound of galloping hoofs, drawing
ever nearer, broke the silence of the
western air. It reached its crescendo
outside the ranch house and stopped.
Dora Carson ran to the door and
opened It. "Hello, papa," she said,
then stood as still as death.
Confronting her was Rattlesnake
Ike!
(To be continued.)
Cabaret Belmont
DANCING and ENTERTAINMENT
Granville and Nelson Sts.
ftftftftftftft ft ft ▼TVT**T*T,l*T,t,Ttl*la
Best Productions direct from
New York at the
Strand Theatre
^snrmsMW***mumaMWsm*sW*sWs^jea^a
Excellent features and artists
that can be seen or heard
nowhere else in Vancouver.
Evans & Hastings
•:•     •:•     PIONEER     •:•     -:-
BETTER QUALITY PRINTERS
Pric*.« Pight
..VIA.    lUCCttlPUl    aUaiMIS*    CAMM
IN   VANCOUVIlt   F.OVH   conciusivhy
THAT   «/■  A.I   CAVOHIO   MO.I   TNAN
OTHIM IV THI f IACTINO PUBLIC
WMIM   TH1Y   OUI HI    THlm
MONCV >  WOUIN
We muAir o specially n.f
Magazines, Annuals,
Danoe Programmes, Legal Forms
urn!
General Commercial Printing
See ii, be/ure orilerini eltewhere.
Phone, Sey. 189      376 Seymour 81.
ANNOUNCEMENT EXTRAORDINARY 1
ASK THB MAN WHO OWNS ONB
FIRST TIME IN VANCOUVER
DEMONSTRATION   fALLEN   ARCH   gIX
AT TNE SHOWROOM
610 Seymour St (Ambassador Cafe)
MARCH 5th, 1926, at 9 p.m.
FOR TICKETS, CALL-SHI Davis, Bay. 8080; Lloyd Ellis, Fair. 5380.R;
"Mao" Oougall, Fair. 4266-R; Sraham Fraiir, Say. 1834
  SPBID GITS *BM 	
r»»»**4't»T**'»»»'»»i''»*4'»'>»eeeeee»i»»*»t ♦♦♦♦♦»♦»! »»♦♦»»
ANATOMICAL BOOT-MAKING and REPAIRING $
4388 TENTH AVENUE, WEST *
PHONE i POINT QRBY «M
T. WIGGLESWORTH
ORDER! CALLED POR AND DELIVERED
v
»
J. W. Foster Ltd.
348 Hatting* Streat, Watt
ft
FIT REFORM CLOTHES
All .the Newest Models in
College Suits and Overcoats,
at Prices that are Right,
BURBERRY COATS
ft
See US Before Buying
The University
Book Store
Open from 9:30 a. m. to 1 p. m.
2   p. m. to 4 p. m.
Saturdays, 9:30 a. m. to 12 noon,
Loose-Leaf Nate Booka,
Exercise Books aad Scribblers
At Reduced Prices
Also, Graphlo and Engineering Paper
Biology Paper, Loose-Leaf RefHIe
Fountain Pen Ink
Pencils and Drawing Instruments
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES Sold Sere
z&
During January and
February you can get
$50.00
Navy Serges
FOR
$40.00
Up-to-date Tailor
D. S. BEACH
10th Ave., at Trimble
Phona, Pt. Gray 131
Alio, Dry Cleaning and
Preaaing.
SURE!
Vv^e carry the most complete
stock of Slandard Fountain
Pens and Propelling Pencils
in the West.
Repairs while you wait.
GEHRKE'S
566 SEYMOUR ST.
tx& ■i TV   «•''
-, i! ?"f."i*-.j ,,■?*.'
t     4
Wear A Mann's Shirt .
SHIRT SALE
OFFERING FINE SHIRTS AT
$1.95
BIG VALUES, MEN I It will prove exceedingly
worth while to lay in a supply of Shirts for future, at
well si immediate needs.   Reg. $3.00 and $3.50.
No-Wrinkle Soft Collars
FOUR for ONE DOLLAR
MANN'S MEN'S WEAR
SHIRT SPECIALIST
Two ttorts     ■     ■    411-474 QrtnvlHs Street
Wear a Mann's Shirt .
»a«a«a«a--»i*iiiiiiiiii'i i <*•» ■'■"■"■"!"» ■»»»■■
Drive Yourself!
PH0NI.flY.t02
RENT-A-CAR
MMITBD
Sfttolftl Batss for Dsnoss, sto.
585 SEYMOUR ST.
i»!i«iHiiii|in.»nii»i'.»»iH".'H'i . a mf
itnn iilim
AateRipalri
Tire Rlpslre
Blttlry Servioa
l|Bltk»n Work
Trimble Service Garage
GENERAL GAS
Oils *ttd Openeee
Aooeaeorlea
Paws, Paint Srey 606
4401 10th AVENUE, WEST
Vaaoauvir- B. 0.
Many Uajwilty itadaat* kava tanui,
aad are aaw Hading, that a traluina »»
eat el Ota sssmr eotr*** la the
PROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
SOMMIR0I anS TEIICRAPHY
IS 81AILY WORTH WHILB.
Wi itaatf rsidy to uslit all who need
assistance.
Oar Secretarial Course Is one whioh
appaala to University siudente.
li Interested, give us a call at any of
our THREE BRANCHES;
331 HASTINGS ST., W.   . \ §•£ \*X£
TOWER BUILDING
MAIN aad TENTH -
S.jr. 7481
Fair. 41
THE   UBYSSEY
,■■-.■   .1 ,  -4.',,,-   ...I  ■ ,---   .a)_jl-.,«.H|'HI"nMII'l
February 19th, 192^    ^
Hi fyp^fesfowjiantt IK
WOMEN'S
SUITS
Wonderfully smart and exceptional value.
Made of novelty cloths, designed
in attractive styles, showing new
short coat, lined crepe, and skirt
with kick pleats.
Sizes to 38.
$25.00
HOWARD BATON
Mr. K. Millar will address a meeting of La Canadlenne, which will be
held at 8 p.m., Tuesday, 23rd February, at the home of Miss Clare Mo-
Quarrle, 8663 Twentieth Avenue West.
Take ear No. 14 and walk half a block
west of Dunbar street.
THIS WEEK'S SPORT
SOCCER—
Juniors  vs.  Alta Vista, Con
Jones Shield.   Notice boards
for details.
RUGBY—
Vanity vs. Vaneouvar:   Crucial  game.    MoKeohnle Cup.
Brookton Point, 8.16.
CANADIAN   RUGBY—
Varsity Cubs vs.  Merolomaa,
McBride Park, 2.30.
SWIMMING—
Interclass Meet, February 26.
BA8KETBALL—
Senior A at Tacoma.
ARTS '20 RELAY—
Wednesday, February 24.
Point Grey 134       Wc Deliver
Woolner's Grocery
Tenth and Trimble
FULL LINE OF GROCERIES
AND PROVISIONS
Service
Quality
>"«'«"f
LOOSE-LEAF
RING BOOKS
ARE
INDISPENSABLE
TO
STUDENTS
Our stock is large
and varied.
THE
CLARKE
AND
STUART
CO.. LTD.
Stattooest, Printer*, Engravm,
550 SEYMOUR STREET
TUUM EST
(A Sport Editorial)
Saturday at Brookton Point Vareity's MoKeohnle Cup team plays the
Vancouver Rep. The Vancouver team Is one game ahead of Varsity; a win
for the Blue and Oold means a draw; a draw means another game. If, however. Varsity Is defeated, Vancouver will retain the cup.
Laat year, for the first time in several aeaaona, Varaity loat thla trophy.
Thla year the team hopea to regain it. Laat Saturday only a handful of
spectators attended the rugby game; so few in faot that the team oould
easily perceive the students' apathy. The absentees were not, with the at-
ceptlon of possibly a hundred, at other gamea. The delinquenta, generally,
are peoplo ao aelf-centred that they have no Intereat In a mere game. They
are either wrapped up In their atudlea and oblivious of all other atudent ae*
tlvltles; or they are those whose principal athletic achievement la the drink*
ing of pink tea.  They are towara of strength to the student body!
It has often boon said that support means the winning or losing of a
game. Thla ia not true; for If it were, how do any of our teams manage to
win? But on Saturday, students have possibly the last opportunity to ihow
that they appreciate the efforts which pluyers have made to uphold Vanity*!
reputatton in athletics. Moreover, former Varsity playen will oppose Varsity. We want to dumbfound them by the vigor of our rooters' attaok, to
make them wish they were playing for Varsity again, Every rooter present
will be a thorn in the side of the opposition. We want to see plenty ot
thorns.
Playing Data
Year
'11'
'W
8'1"
6'1"
Record
Fro. McK. C.
Cup.
I I   2
Name 8        .   B  %
£     b       <   P   tfl
Serum
White  14....Hook ....
Davldaon  16....Hook ....19 170
McQuarrie  ......18 ....Lock ....20 184
Brock  ll..,.3nd Rk. 21 170
Mahon    12 ...2nd Rk. 20 180
Price  10....8rdRk.  27 180
Bain    9....3rdRk.  23 176
Baoka
J.  McLean  8....W.  Fd...21 1.67 6'10"   A'27....K.H.S„ McK. C, 8 ys.
R.  Shaw  T...M Bk. ..19 161 6' 11"   A'28....K.B.H.S ..McKeoh. C.
Kelly  6....%    19 17465' 10" SC29....K.E.H.S., Frosh.
Casselman    8....In.  3  ....20 149 6'11" Sc.'29....K.B.H.S., MoKech. O.
Willis  4 ....In.  3  ....18 171 5'10J Sc.'28....Vlctorla Rep.
Baton  2....Wg.  8....19 1B0 6' 10J" A,88....K.O.H.S., Frosh.
Louden  6....Wg.   3.21 146 5'10| So.'26....K.B.H.S.   Miller  Cup.
Abernethy  1....P. Bk. .20 164 6'1"     A'29....Klts. H.S.
A'29....S.V.H.S„
A'28....Frosh.
A'29,...Frosh.
Sc.'28....R.N.C„  McKech.
A'29....K.B.H.S.
P.O McKechnie Cup.
Sc'26.Miller Cup.
HAROLD KELLY
League of Nations Prize
The Vancouver Motors Ltd., on behalf of the League of Nations Society,
are offering sixty-five dollars to University students who can make the
best, spech on "The League of Nations
—Past, Present and Future." Tryouts
will be held by the Men's and Women's Literary Societies, at which
one man and one woman will be
chosen to make a final speech. This
final try-out will be held downtown
when two high school students will
speak on the same subject. Each ot
the University people will mako a fifteen minute oration and each will receive a prise; for first place thirty-
five dollars, and for second place
twenty-five dollars.
There Is an abundance of good material on this suoject in the library
and Mr. Soward has kindly offered to
srlve assistance to any who desire It,
The subject is a very excellent one
and should arouse much Interest and
competition for the valuable prise.
For further Information see Mr. 8o-
ward or the president of the Men's or
Women's Lit.
Notlos  to  Team   Managers
Compile a list of your men
who are entitled to letter
awards as soon as possible and
hand them In to R. O. Phillips
(Curater).
The time Is short, so attend
to this Immediately,
Sec'y, Men's Athletics.
Council Discusses
Alma Mater Fees
Whether Intercollegiate sport can
be carried on to any great extent on
our present Alma Mater budget waa
one of the importaut matters discussed at the last meeting of the Students' Council. The Council have encouraged Intercollegiate sports this
year to a greater extent than ever before, with the result that finances
have suffered. The situation is made
more critical because there must be
a surplus to carry on work with next
year of at least 82,000.00, for no Alma
Niater fees can be obtained from the
Bursar until very late In the fall term.
Consequently If we are to carry on
an ambitious programme next year,
especially in the way of lntercollegl-
atf sport, Alma Mater fees will have
to be raised. To discuss this question
In particular and finances In general
an Alma Mater meeting has been
called for noon Tuesday, February
23rd,  In  the  Auditorium.
On the recommendation of the Rooters' Club, F. C. Buckland, Arts '29,
has been declared winner of the original yell contest. The prize winning
yell goes as follows:
Spoo—ah,  pee—kaw,  kaw—wa—wa
Spoo—ah, pee—kaw, kaw—wa—wak,
Spoo—ah, pee—kaw, kaw—wa—wak,
British Columbia,
U.B.C. Rah.
(The first three lines are Indian for
"Blue and Gold.")
The entertainment of the Imperial
Debaters was discussed. The final
schedule will appear In our next issue.
R. W. MacNell, of Tacoma, was tendered 120.00 for compensation for a
coat that was stolen at the basketball
dance.
McKechnie Cup!
VANCOUVER
VS
VARSITY
Brockton Point
Saturday, at 3 p.m.
Section oi Grandstand
Reserved tor Varsity
Rooters.
During
Alterations
BIG
REDUCTIONS
 ON ALL —
SUITS, GABERDINES,
OVERCOATS and
SHIRTS
c. D. Bruce
LIMITBD
Car. ef Heatings and Hewer Sta.
Rojirs BuiMIni Barter Stop
TN Ptaeit la Causa
Ladies* 9eaulv Tarbr
484 8SANVILLI STRICT, VANOOUVIft
aav. veil*       w. OesNNAN. rae».
HIGHEST GRADE
MEATS
FRESH DAILY
Your Patronage Solicited
POINTGREY
MEAT MARKET
Phone, Point Orey 34
^aasaaaaaa
BxanaasBBBansBK
"^ ^'' ■'T'1"' "^ l I'laUaWAiiiMa^a^aJlA' I aii".M\i'llltli"i C '■!J'rBgSBB
Varsity Lunches
•AT THS:
SASAMAT ILBCTRIC BAKIRY
Near'Bus Terminal
Phone, Point drey 807
i in ii -Miani.au a..am. i-i , hli., hiiiikhi. \
D. v*. £.* K.
i WAITING ROOM
And Ticket Office
CANDIES, CIGARETTES,
SOFT DRINKS,
GLACIER BARS, Etc.
ON SALE HERE
ALL FRESH STOCK
Fer Your Convenience
♦'"'i'i'*'! ■ ■ « »■—■.... I'lnmii i ii in m \
Pt* Grey Pharmacy
H. W. Warner, Druggist
Your Patronage Appreciated
Phone, Point Grey 130
10th Avenue and Trimble Street
Phons, Point Gray 129
Moodies Meat Market
C. H. Maodle, Prop.
CURED MEAT SPECIALIST
Fresh Msats, Flah, Poultry, Butter,
Egga and Cham
4395 Tenth Ave., West
■*♦
BUCK'S DRY GOODS
Men's Wear
SPECIAL-
LADIES' SILK HOSE
Point Heel. 8 Shades
Per ?•!*__•_•   W.0O
10th AT TRIMBLE
Phona, Point Gray 884
-*♦
A Gift alwaya appreciated—
Your Photograph.
McKenzie Studio
619 Granville St.
Phona, Sey. 2103
High-class work at moderate pries*

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0125461/manifest

Comment

Related Items