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The Ubyssey Oct 5, 1928

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
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Volume XI.
SsVMBH*(afJ9SfflS9EmS9s*rfl5SBSBm
VANCOUVER, B.C., OCTOBER 6,1928
BSSMS
No. S.
StadenUHear
I   Famous Author
mmmmmWmUaW
"Tho essence ef nationhood consists
la the Individuality of tho nation. This
""   eannot be found tn tho mate*
._„, hilt la the spiritual side of life."
This thoeght formed tho keynote of
fredorlok Philip Grove's address In
the Auditorium on Thursday, whsn
Jo opoke to a largo audience ot stu*
onto.
In introducing tho speaker, Acting-
Preeldent Brook reminded the audi-
onoo that Mr. Orove had achieved international prominence through his
8toot hook, "A Search for America."
r. drove, who has had a wide European education, is a Canadian "by
choice."
Mr, Grove began by saying that he
would speak on thO principles under*
lying nationhood. Natural resources
Snd material wealth may make a oo-un*
try prosperous but they do not make
It a great nation. "True civilisation
Is spiritual not material," the speaker stated. "Material civilisation Is
harmful to « nation that Is not ready
for It." Spain was given as an example
Of a nation thst had built up a great
material civilisation but had fallen
with it.
"Is that what we covet for Canada?"
he asked, and continued that Canadian
Sabltlon should be larger than to seek
erely material civilisation. Eco-
Somie prosperity is temporary. "We
ln the present can only be truly great
;|y what posterity wilj Judge us."
Mr. Groves then wont on, to speak
Of the things of whieh Canada may
be truly proud. The fact that the
French Canadians have kept their distinctive uotlOttoJtty ia spite of their
Inferiority in numbers, is a source of
pride for the whole of Canada.
Canada should also take pride In
e way she has maintained her na-
lonal entity from being absorbed into
lat of her prosperous southern neighbor, the United States.
< The speaker pointed out how the
influence of the United States was
Spreading throughout the world. He
maintained that this "Amerlconlsa*
tion" is a danger as It oonoentrates
on the material and not the spiritual
fide of life. In the United States he
fears that the great "Anglo-Saxon
tradition" was going Into eclipse.
This tradition, an Important part of
the general "European tradition," Is
a compound of the greatest religions
urge, that of Israel, and the greatest
artistic urge, that of Greece. How-
(Continued on Page 2)
Coming Events
SATURDAY,"OCT? 6—
Canadian  Rugby.    Varsity vs.
New  Westminster.  Athletic
Park, 2:15 p.m.
English Rugby. Varsity Intermediates  vs.  Rowing Club.
Renfrew   Park,   2:49   p.m.
Frosh  vs.  Ex-KIng Oeorge,
Lower Brockton, 2:15 p.m.
Women's    Undergrad.    Tea.
Cafeteria. 8 to 6.
Soccer. Varsity  I.  vs.  B.  C.
Sugar   Refinery.   Dunbar
Park. 4 p.m.
Varaity II. vs. Kx-Queen Mary,
Trimble Park, S p.m.
MONDAY, OCT. S—
Laat day for payment of flrst
term   fees.   Administration
Building.
Men's   Athletic    Bxeoutlve
Mooting.   Auditorium   809.,
noon.
Women's    Athletic    Meeting,
Arte 100, 18:15.
PROFESSOR CHODAT
Students wtll 00 glad to learn that
Professor H. Ohodat la now somewhat
bettor, according to reports Issued
Thursday noon. Professor Chodat
was taken HI during the summer, and
for some time his condition has been
serious.
Prixe Announcements
The attention of students is called
to the various Essay Prises offered
for the Session 1988-89. Those interested are advised to consult the
Calendar on pages 56 to 69.
Arts '3o Inaugurate
Faculty Road Race
A feature athletlo event ot tho Fall
term will ho tho now Arts '80 Inter-
faoulty Road Raoe, If the Students
Counoil approve tho plans of tho Junior year. A oup is being prossntod
to bt oompetsd for by tho FoculUos
of Arts, Soience and Agrioulture. The
raoe will be run entirely on the Cam*
rus and tho teams fill consist of from
to 11 men.
This now feature was established
at aa enthusiastic mooting ot Arts '96
on Thursday noon. Tho president
Jimmy Dunn outlined tho event aad
called tor suggestions, Further in*
formation will bo on hand for tho nest
edition of tho "Ubyssey."
• Tho mooting was brisk and short.
Jimmy Dunn gave a short resum* of
past activities and predicted a bigger
and bettor year tor Arts '30.
Vacancies on the executive were
voted unanimously to Allan Todd as
Men's Athletlo Rep. and Basil Wright
as Class Reporter. Matters ot immediate Importance were attended to,
followed by a, lively discussion ot the
coming Road race.
Members of Arts '30 are requested
to watch the notloe boards for the
next meeting, when the new event
will be discussed ln detail.
Freshies Survive
Terrible Ordeal
Snake Parade Disturbs
Quiet Otiaena
On Monday night, from 6 to 7 p.m.,
approximately two hundred Freshmen
were sacrificed iu tie Horse Show
Building to make a Sophomore holiday.
Not since the dayo when grandfather's C-spring Viotorla was considered the lost word in elegant locomotion have the dusty waUs of the
Horse Show Building behejd sueh
sights and antica as featured the
dreaded Initiation Night In comparison with this wholesale slaughter the
wildest of Nero's orgies becomes a
children's party and the horrors of
the Inquisition seem about aa exciting
as the Sunday morning bus scramble.
On his arrival within the great oval
entrance ruthless hands seised the
reluctant Freshie to pull htm back into the shadows. Just for a moment,
though, before he emerged transformed, and wearing gay pyjamas so
thoughtfully provided by himself.
Then, through a narrow doorway he
was hurried to a fato, far, far worse
than Death! For here those bloodthirsty pirates, the Sophs, lay in wait
for their captives, and sent thorn,
hands bound, anil blindfolded (as
innocence must always be) through a
series of tortures calculated to leave
the babes no longer Fresh, but rather
over-ripe. Hair waa bleached with
whitewash, faces massaged with a diligent application of "cold cream" and
suits decorated with every known
color and design.
"There," exclaimed one brutal Soph
surveying the finished product "It'll
take some washing to get that off,"
Which is perhaps the greatest benefit
derived by the upper years trom the
event ... it will at leaat ensure the
Frosh giving themselves one thorough
waah this year.
Further along, their progress met
with a variety ot trap-doors, stairs,
endless and illimitable, greased poles,
winding passages, numerous hond-and*
knee voyages to Inspect the floor, and
more and still more coats of kalso*
mine. Then, Into the corral with them.
There they lay, unreaiattng, in hnnd*
reds, covered with sawdust and fine
linen. Surely Solomon, tn all his
glory, was not arrayed tn auch pyjamas as these. Lavender and peach
and rosewood were the colors; silk,
satin, muslin, rags wero the materials
—a feast for the eye of tho aesthete.
One costume of orchid-colored chiffon
(Continued on Pone t)
FACULTY CLUB TEA
All out-of-town students registering
here for the flrst time will be entertained by the Women's Faoulty Olub
at a tea In the oafeterla on Wodnee*
day, 8:80 to 6:80 p.m, ..Individual In*
vltations have been laaued, but any
who may have been ovor-lookod are
asked to aooapt this Invitation.
COUNCIL POLICY FOR
THE YEAR IS
OUTLINED
At the Alma Mater Society's semiannual meeting held in the Auditorium
on Wednesday noon, the general poll-
ey of tho Students' Council was rough*
ly outlined. A meeting to discuss the
policy In detail was announced for
Wednesday, October 17.
Attired In tholr aoademlc gowns, ths
Councillors struck awe In the hearts
of the Freshmen as they filed on to
tho platform. From loft to right thoy
wero: Orevllle Rowland, president of
tho Literary and Scientific Bxeoutlve;
Bert Jagger, president of tho Men's
Undergraduate Society; Gerry Whitaker, president of the women's Under*
graduate Society; Ross Tolmie, president Alma Mater Society; Rubs Munn,
treasurer: Mary Watts, secretary;
Tommy Berto, president Mod's Ath*
lotlcs; Mary Carter, preeldent Wo*
men's Athletics and Doug. Macdonald,
Junior member.
immediately after the meeting was
called to order, Mary Watts, secretary,
read the last meeting's minutes,
which were adopted.
Ross Tolmie, the next speaker, wel*
corned the students and outlined the
policy for the coming year as follows:
(1) Institute a new system tor
maintaining order and discipline on
the campus.
(2) Foster athletics and try to promote larger gate-receipts.
(8) Keep a close watch on all finances with the aid of a curator-bookkeeper, wtth a salary of $850 per
annum.
(4) Give support to Player's Club
and Musical Society.
(5) Encourage debating within the
university, thus saving on travelling
expenses.
Mr. Tolmie haatened to explain that
full details of this policy would be
discussed at the meeting to be held
on October 17. However, the policy
aa outlined was accepted by the students present.
Russell Munn next occupied the
floor In reading the treasurer's report
tor the summer months, which was
also adopted.
In conclusion, Mr. Tolmie stated
that Intelligent criticism was always
welcomed by the Students' Council.
NOTICE
Applications for tho position
of University Yell Leader will
be receivod by tho Junior Member in the Council Room until
3 o'clock Tuesday. Tommy
Berto will coach Inexperienced
applicants.
Letters Club Holds
First Meeting
Thomas Hardy's famous tragedy,
"The Dynasts," was the subject of a
paper given by Miss Mary Watts at
the opening meeting of the Letters
Club this season, when members met
Wednesday night at the home of Miss
M. Bollert, 1185 Tenth ave. West.
Miss Watts gave an outline of the
play, Illustrating her paper with direct quotations from Thomas Hardy;
and showed how the author had interwoven his consistent philosophy
Into the tragedy.
Excerpts portraying the death of
Nelson and the fate of Napoleon
proved particularly Interesting to the
audience; and the paper dealt with
practically every phase of the work
of Thomas Hardy, which waa ahown
to be Illustrated In the "The Dynasts."
Enthusiastic discussion which gradually narrowed to Hardy's philosophy
followed the reading of the paper,
Snd Individual members told of their
various reactions to the philosophy
of  the  great  artist.
Business transacted at the meeting
Included the appointment ot a committee to Investigate plans for celebrating the tenth anniversary of the
club. Mrs. H. F. Angus, Miss Margaret Grant, and Laurence Meredith,
president of the olub, wore elected
to form tbe committee. The meeting
decided that applications for membership should be Invited by public
announcement, and these applications
ahould be duly considered by members before any decisions were reached. Laurence Meredith was ln tho
chair.
VARSITY TO CLASH WITH
NEW WESTMINSTER SATURDAY
IJptoo Cap At Stake
CANADIAN RUGBY TEAM LINED UP FOR
OPENING GAME OF SEASON
Saturday, Ootober 6th, Is the date
fixed for the initial tilt In the Big Four
League, whon Varsity plays New
Westminster at Athletic Park.
Our team of last year Is practically
intact.    The   outlook   Is   especially
Students Addresse
by Yusuke Tsurumi
Japan, China end Russia
Are Discussed
The flrst lecture of this season to
be given In the university open
to the public was delivered In the
Auditorium on Monday afternoon,
when Yusuke Tsurumi addressed
the students and a number of Vancouver citizens on the subject of
"Japan, China and Russia."
As leader of the New Liberal party,
which holds tbe balance of power in
the Japanese Diet, Mr, Tsurumi ts in
a position to give authoritative information on a subject which is of
especial interest to Canada to-day.
He was Introduced by Dean Brook,
who spoke briefly of the development
of world trade on the Pacific, and the
resulting economic Importance of
Canada and Japan to one another.
Mr. Tsurumi then in a few words
sketched Japan as she is to-day, the
occidental atmosphere ot the cities,
with their large buildings, moving
picture theatres, baseball fields and
Ford oars, and the rural districts,
where even the children speak a
broken English. This, the sneaker
pointed out, la the result of the enthusiasm of the Japanese for western
civilisation.
He then mentioned some of the Important developments in Japan within the last sixty years, of which probably the most remarkable Is the work
done in combatting ignorance through
compulsory education. Another important development ln the people
themselves is their acquisition of an
international mind. This is directly
attributable to the splendid newspapers* of Japan which publish the
speeches of statesmen of all nations
and the activities of the League of
Nations.
The speaker then dealt with the important problem of Japan's) over-population, showing that war, emigration,
and birth control have failed to solve
lt, and that tho -only solution Uos in
turning large numbers of people from
the pursuit ot agriculture to that of
industrialism. As he pointed out, this
problem ia not primarily one of Increased numbers, but of the Increased
cost of living, due to the spread of
education and tbe resultant rise of
economic standards.
Japan's policies towards China were
next outlined. Mr. Tsurumi showed
that Japan's Interest In China la sustained by the tremendous luvestmente
she has there, by her trade, and by
the fact that one quarter of a million
Japanese are living ln China. The
Japanese people are sympathetic with
the Chinese Nationalists, but they
favor above all disarmament and outlawry of warfare.
Time did not permit the speaker to
deal fully with Japan's policies regarding Russia. He pointed out the fact,
however, that these are necessarily
dictated by Japan's desire to keep
pesos with China, whose geographical
proximity to Russia makes this difficult.
In conclusion the speaker stated
his hope that the Interest of Japan
In Canada and the United Statea may
be reciprocated, and that through the
exchangn of correct information greater understanding will result between
the two civilisations.
Reporters Attention
There will be a meeting for all
Ubyaeey reporters In the Publications
Offloe at 18:08 p.m. Tuesday. All reporters and others who wish to Join
the staff are asked to attend.
bright since the late arrival ot Cam-
on! and Dixon, who, however, will he
unable to play on Saturday.   Thoy
will he heard from in the very nest*   a
future,   Oliver Camossi as guard la
the famous partnership ot Camonl ,,
and Hall, and Gavon Dixon ia tit >a
baokfleld.   Sandy Smith will agalf
alternating at tho oentre position
Nell Watson ,and for Saturday's g.
Denis Pearoe will likely be work
with Wllf Hall.   Rose Jackson
Vic. Odium are the same buokittg l_„ ...
dies and the hard-tockllng Cap. Dullt*
can will be used to advantage as flying wing or end.   Johnnie ColemaA{,•
looks likely as either a guard or,flying wing.   The two and positions win
need new men, and Roger Odium and •■>
Bill Selby look as good as any.  Ver-'
slty's line appears to be the
famous "stone wall" which has profi
the undoing of opponent! In the pai
Tommy Berto and Steve Gittus   '
show what they oan do in the
field as well as handling the teoavi
quarterbacks.
In the baokfleld will be seen
Shields, Charlie Wentworth aid pi
ably B. Dickson who played two;
ago, Fred Grauer, formerly wit]
Hyacks, Glllanders, a speedy ok-Bli
hawk, and Rhodes, whose 190-pouni
bucks ought to   be   an   advantage.
Shields, who last season mastered tho >
difficult art of change of pace, will
display his wares and Wentworth wlU
show terrific   speed   and   a driving %
tackle.
Coachea   Norm   Burley   and   Df-
Burke have not yet decided upon a '
definite line-up, but those mentioned
above seem a likely   choice  to the  ,
campus dopesters. <<"
New Westminster is at present *\<<~.
"dark horse" but ia supposed to be
heavy and very fast and out to beat
Varsity. Don Goldie, wbo played for
Upper Canada in the Bast and for the
Native Sons and Vanoouver on thii
coast, has placed his knowledge sod
experience at the disposal of the Royal City aggregation, which Includes
such men as Cece Newby, "Tip" Robertson and BUI Glfford. Unfortunately lt is rumored that Newby is the
proud possessor of a broken collarbone, so he may nut be seen in action
Saturday.
Aa the fixture is the flrst game of
tht1 coming season, a good turn-out of
spectators is anticipated. A limited'
number of tickets is obtainable at an
impressive-looking booth which has
lately appeared on the campus. These
will be on sale from 8.80 to 9.00 a.m.,
at noon hours and from 8.00 until 1.00
In the afternoon. There will be no
Saturday morning sale so students are
advised to purchase their tickets OS
soon as possible.
University Possesses
Fine Collection
Of Relics
In the library of the University is a
collection of curious roUos, rated as
tbe most complete representative
Polynesian collection ln tho world. A
member of the faoulty who toured
Europe thla summer expressed the
opi.ilon that it waa the finest collection he had seen. The collection was
made by Mr. Frank Burnett, who during a period of 98 years sailed around
the Cannibal Islands In ths South Pacific. Bill Tansley superintends this
museum of relies.
Among tbe exhibits are several
skulls, victims of eannibal orgies. Another Interesting exhibit Is a witchdoctor's magic wand, which invariably
caused the death of tho superstitions
natives over whom it waa waved. The
Solomon Island exhibit shows a number of beautifully modelled figures—
gods and goddesses.
Suspended from the ceiling ef the
museum are a number of models of
Catamaian warships, models of houses
and several musioal Instruments. The
most gruesome assembly are the pro-
(Continued on Page 8) i •<*.
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2
THE   UBYSBEY
October 5,1028
ism     WM^M»*'^*-»>*l»WIM»«SO**Ma'
aUji? Itnjssrg
8*1*
-v-
6i»
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> „       ,   (Member of Pacific Intor-CoUeglate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by tho Student Publications Board of the
University ot British Columbia, West Point Grey.
Phone: Point Orey 1484
Mall Subscriptions rate: 88. per year.  Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
BplTOR-IN-OHIBF—Maurice DssBrisay
Senior Editors—May Chrlstlson and Margaret Grant
Chief Reporter—Roderick A. Pllkington
Associate Editors—Bruce Carrick. Phyllis Freeman, Stewart Reid,
and Joan Woodworth
Feature Bdltor—Hlmle Koshsvoy
Literary Bdltor—Laurence Meredith
r   . Iport Editor—Temple Keeling
1jr  /  ■ Bxohange Bdltor—Bessie Robertson
Buslnsos Staff
Business Manager—Ralph Brown
Advertising Manager—Alan Chandler
Circulation Manager—John Lecky
Business Assistants—Byron Bdwsrds and Monty Wood
Bdltore*fer.the*leeuoi
Senior: May Chrlstlson; Associates) Phyllis Freeman and Stewart Reid
M
INITIATION
For the first time for several years It is a pleasure to write
some words ot editorial comment upon the initiation ceremonies.
m To compromise so successfully between the old fashioned" has*
; lRlM and the pseudo-initiations of the past three years, and yet
Ma to'rotain a feeling of good fellowship between the flrst year
Student! and those of the upper years deserves no small word
of praise,
;,.  We do not Imply that at last the perfeot initiation has been
attained—-far from it indeed—but we do say that we are voicing
-the general opinion of the Student Body, that at last Initiation
S\,; hat taken a step in the right direction.   By going through a
ceremony, traditional in many universities, the Freshmen are
, now accepted on an equal footing by all other members of the
Alma Mater Society.   We feel sure also that the new students
have learned that beneath the laughing and perhaps at times
lSwhat scornful exterior of the senior there lies a spirit of
aradesuJp and a desire to help the new-comers over the rough
Bis whioh they may encounter ln their flrst year of University
Jeeause, however, of the success of initiation this year, there
Is necessarily a burden placed upon the shoulders of the olass of
'81 It remain* their privilege and Indeed their duty, If Initiation
IT' must continue, to carry out programs perhaps more successfully, but at least as successfully as that whioh was arranged this
%h$x\..
AUDITORIUM ETIQUETTE
At the first Alma Mater meeting of the year there are bound
to be ft few suggestions which we could make to the Student
Body and thetr executive. We do not wish to criticize our fellow-
members of the Alma Mater Sooiety, but we would remind them
that it Is a custom and indeed but a courtesy to remain standing
until the Students' Counoil leaves the Auditorium. It is impossible for the senior years to try to stem the tide, which unfortunately they did not all seem to do, and the Students'
Oounoil naturally do not wish to strain their new dignities too
muoh by ordering them to stop, or forcing their way through.
Surely lt would be possible to explain this Varsity custom to
the freshmen at some preliminary gathering, or even during
the course of the meeting itself, if necessary.
The question of collecting the names of those in attendance,
Is a difficult one, but it has to be faced. Wednesday's method
only increases the usual commotion in the hall, and certainly
prevents people getting to the meeting on time. It has been
suggested that special slips of paper be provided for this purpose
by the Council. These could be signed before the meeting,
and handed to someone at the door as each student entered.
Or else sheets of paper, one to each row, could be passed round
and signed during the meeting.
Pi'    !
d(
lv.-
Crowd HearsF. P. Grove
(Continued from Page 1)
ever, this tradition still continues lo
Canada.
In spite of the tremendous Influence
of the United States with its alluring
prosperity, Canada has maintained
hor nationality. She has lived for
nearly two centuries In the shadow of
hor mighty neighbor but haa refused
to become absorbed. She has resisted
the subtle influence of the floods of
Amerloan books and mngaslnes, alt of
which laud material success as the
aim ef man.
Tho speaker stressed the spiritual
OS the Important phase ot life. The
higher activities of man have three
branches, religion, science and art.
Through theae man seeks for the
fundamental values of goodness, truth
and beauty, to fulfil one single emotional desire which might be called a
"doolre for peace."
"Bet" he continued, "these things
cannot bo fathoand, perfection cannot
bo attained, and tho realisation of
this loads to the tragic reaction ot the
sent to tho fundamental conditions
of man's life on earth." Nationhood
moat depend upon a distinctive shade
of this reaction. Canada haa a oon*
tlnuatlon of the old European tradition as distinguished from the shallow materialism of the United States.
But there Is also a divergence, a
movement ot spiritual experience that
will ultimately lead to unified national movement of thought and art.
MENORAHSOCIETY
The Menorah Society will begin its
1928-29 season on October 7th, at the
new Community Centre, corner of
Eleventh and Oak streets. The meeting Is scheduled to open at 8.00 p.m.
Various business matters will bo attended to and two speakers will address the club. Doctor Petersky, head
of the Vancouver Institute, will give
a talk on the alms and purposes of
the Menorah, and Mr. Grossman will
welcome the Freshmen. The Menorah
Society Is devoted to the discussion of
current problems with particular reference to Jewish life and activity. All
those interested are cordially invited
to attend the coming meetings.
This movement lay at the baok of
Canada's real claim to nationhood. A
spiritual civilisation Is the only thing
that justifies a nation's place on
earth. Material civilisations fall, but
the spiritual live on. They are con*
cerned with ettirnally valid things.
Before concluding, he stated that
nationhood was developed by the common people. The peasants of Europe
form the basis of European tradition.
Canadians have, in addition, a new
hopefulness attributed by the speaker
to their ownership of the land they
work. "On this Individuality depends
nationhood," concluded  Mr. Grove.
Dean Brock thanked Mr. Grove on
behalf of the University and pointed
out that It was the duty of the university to preserve spiritual values.
lO--)OuaeV*AMa*.sV.AMe>..n>*.A*'.H
J Correspondence I
S>..-» «mu.  Sl I IS I   I  I"* HI'S.S S  Si S'Q
Editor, the "Ubyssey."
Dear Sir:
May I avail myself ot your valued
columns to congratulate the students
on this year's Initiation.
After several years of experimentation, It appears that a happy medium
has been struck at last between the
"old time" Initiation and tbe so-
called "sate and sane" brand.
The "old time" ceremony with Its
attendant haslng and brutality has
gone forever. On the other hand, the
Bsafe and sane" Initiation has rapidly
degenerated until last year tho
casualty list proved more alarming
than was the case in "tho good old
days."
This years Initiation appears to
combine tho necessary hilarity and
horseplay with a desirable lack of
violence and bullying. There was no
milk and water treatment whioh
would make the wholo thing tho
Isughlng-stook for tho Intended vie*
tlms; and yet there was no callous
humiliation of tha new-comers, in
faot the result Is aure to be tho development ot a sense of good-fellowship and co-operation among all mem*
bers ot the U.B.C.
The most satisfactory feature of
this year's Initiation ts that tho U.B.O.
Is at last showing soms real life and
letting the citisens of Vancouver
know that there Is actually a university at West Point Grey,
Yours sincerely,
QRAD.
Editor's Note.—All correspondence
handed In to the "Ubyssey" must besides a pseudonym If wished, be
signed by the writer. The signature
will be published or not at the discretion of the Bdltor.	
Burnett Collection
(Continued trom Page 1)
served heads of chiefs with tbe flesh
all intact.   Photographs and charts
in all the cases fully explain and 11
lustrate the contents.
Two lovely Ecuadorian Indian
dresses are also displayed. There is
a varied collection ot Eskimo objects,
stoves, arrowheads, bows and arrows.
One great feature as one enters the
room Is the Eskimo kayak, covered
with sealskin made from tbe pelts of
the hairy seal.
An amusing spectacle Is the figure
of a Gilbert Islander clothed In a
ooat of native mall.
The Shark Goddess, a most uncouth
figure with a necklace of human
teeth, occupies a central position.
The figure would be appalling If one
only knew how many creatures suffered under the baneful influence of
the goddess.
Collections of rare and curious B. C.
Indian relics are on ohow, together
with a totem pole from Port Esslng-
ton. A feature or special Interest to
archaeologists is the group of Inca
and pre-Inca relics, a negroid featured head, and a rattle from the temple of Cusco used on the altar of the
Sun Temple. A more modern display
from the same neighborhood features
gourds, carved and colored, to represent the thrills of a bull fight.
Another feature In the Cannibal island collection Is that of tho curious
mowys used for exchange, ranging
from shell-rings lo a coll of rope,
called feathor-monfcy. In a enae labelled "mlscellaneoas" are a number of
curious tablets from Babylon, covered
with Cuneiform Inscriptions; an enormous fossil mammoth tooth from
Alaska; a stone face of Gautama,
Buddha, from the famous Bayou Temple, Angorthom, Cambodia; and a
beautiful silver forehead ornament
made by the Battak tribe in Sumatra.
Other exhibits Include a Japanese
a word, leg bones of the extinct Moa
bird, and a large variety of curios.
Clothing exhibited ln one oase
ranges from the most primitive waistband to the most complicated coat of
modern fashion. A formidable array
of clubs around the walls .Impresses
every visitor. A small space Is allotted to work of the Australian blacks.
Photographs of two members are
shown, together with boomerangs,
fire-sticks, throwing clubs, a sword
armed with shark's teeth, spears, and
shields.
A recent acquisition la a stone-
headed Indian olub with human scalp
attached, taken during the Rlel rebellion; together with a spade cast, 2000
years old, formerly in tlie possession
of Ll Hong Chang.
Among the more dullcsto eating
tools are aannlbal forks, meat dishes
and meat-hooks used In tbe consumption of human flesh. A few objects
from Africa on display are two Corsair, shields, some assegais snd a Zulu shield.
It would be Impossible to enumerate all the curious objects which this
museum contains. Moat of the visitors express wonder that one man
should have been so devoted In the
pursuit of ethnographical specimens,
as to give the better part of his life
to gathering together this never-to-be-
forgotten gift to the University of
B. O.
m
Wc\e Pntfestig of Jirttfelf (Ealttmbt*
Information to Students
X?\*T Ta? C
All cheques must be certified and made payable to "The
University of British Columbia."
Mailing Certified Cheques to Bursar is Recommended
1. The sessional fees are as follows:
For Full sad Conditioned Undergraduatoo
In Arts and Science-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th........$50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Tan. 21st.. $50.00
 -4100.00
In Applied Science-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th........$75.00
Second Term, payable on or before Tan. 21st.. 75.00
 -41$0.00
Ia Agriculture—
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th ~$50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 21st.. 50.00
 $100.00
In Nursing-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th $50.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 21st. 50.00
 $100.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 8th .....   10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 8th      5.00
For Partial Students
Foes per "Unit"—Payable on or before Oct. 8th .$ 10.00
Alma Mater Fee—Payable on or before Oct. 8th $ 10.00
Caution Money—Payable on or before Oct. 8th      5.00
In Teacher Training Course-
First Term, payable on or before Oct. 8th $30.00
Second Term, payable on or before Jan. 21st.... 30.00
 $60.00
For Graduates
Registration and Class Fee—Payable on or before Oct.
15th   $ 25.00
After these dates an additional fee of $2.00 will be exacted
of all students in default.
The Alma Mater Fee is a fee exacted from all students for
the support of the Alma Mater Society. It was authorized by
the Board of Governors at the request of the students themselves.
The Caution Money is a deposit from which deductions will
be made to cover breakages, wastage, and use of special materials
in laboratories, etc. If the balance to the credit of a student
falls below $1.50, a further deposit of $5.00 may be required.
2. Immediately after October 8th and January 21st, the
Bursar will notify students who have not paid their fees that
steps will be taken to ensure their exclusion from classes while
the fees remain unpaid.
3. Students registering after October 8th shall pay their
fees at the time of registration, failing which they become subject to the provisions of Regulation 2.
4. Special fees are:—
Regular supplemental examination, per
paper  ,...$ 5.00
Special examination, per paper    7.50
Graduation  20.00
Supplemental examination fees must be paid two weeks
before the examination, special examination fees when application for examination is made, and graduation fees two weeki
before Congregation.
F. DALLAS,
Bursar.
— - -A-r~ -■
: • •'"■ii
mhaM*iai*mtMimt*a^*tt*m***t*****mm i
MJPfll^pRa^ftfRJ^^ llll HIMI!   |p
QmoBaa 5> lg2ft
■asm
THE   UBYSSEY
swuimniiiiii iiii iii i »m < ii»"*'i
An Immtment In
Good tippearance
mt%mmJ^mtw\StTm
«-e
aae
"four1 fntSsto   in , thi;
pteeepnt duty to share.
Comnln a Qruliui
60S Dunsmuir St
aVakere 0/ fjootf Cloth**
renii»iiiii|iiiil'iiiii 1 1 11'i'i»
y»»«*«i*M..*i...;».-*;*«
Retort ssiit Barker Shop
wt1t#flaei| la Caoada - it Cteirs
laSWrilAUTY PASLOR fa QftSNCNM
«4M>4>
"Gayiord*
A aew one-button, smgle-
Westted suit, with double-
breasted vest and pleated
pants. Comes in navy
•erge—it's very twegger.
$29.50
CD.
UMITBO
Corner of
Hastings and Homer Ste.
i m**eme-**u*m****^*e**r m ■■*.. mu  ,
MEET ME AT
The
Brkjhtsst Store on
aroaville Street
Wo fsstsrs Lsoohes, Aftsrsoon Tscs
oil Aftsr-Tbsstrs 8peelals.
Catavtag te Ball, and BanquaM
a Spaelalty.
Wa naaka oar own Candy aad Pastry
froan tha boat Incradletits poaslbL.
SCOTT'S
722 Granville Street
******
—+
mi iiiiiii. s usi im un,
Announcing
The Opening of
Granville
Toggery
Shop
Osr stfNt am Is ts ssrvs
HMNSSAOI SOON
M RsseeasMs Prices.
Granrille Toggery Shop
829 Granville Sc.
Your noaoys worth or Messy book
>W*»**«*»|i|i|i|I  Ills l»*M* ,
CaimyCoiincilCans
CarcleMCauserics
The otudont has been found without honor In hts own varsity, according to Council's revelations, l*«r no
longer will the Idle aad the talkative
seek entertainment in the Ubrarjr's
hushed halls. All will be silent and
oven those who have squeaky heels
wilt walk on tholr toeo.
The idea has been taken from that
Sentloman who tours ths bulevsrds
ending out free note-paper to fast
motorists, aad so wtll tho now system
work. When a whisper startles the
laboring student reading tho latest
edition of "Punch," a ipoolal delegate
will affront tho evil-doer, demand (Us
name, age and the date of his last
vaccination, "imagine his embarrassment!"
The garruloui one then has to ap
pear In front of a stern, forbidding
coin-collector, who will painfully ex*
tract the breath-taking stuD of five
Otreot tar and fit* bus tlsksts.
At this rate tho Varsity will soon
become even more Penurious and oven
Oounoil Itself will have to economise
and usi the other side of the cord*
board for their posted notloes.
The custom may oven spread to
other Soldo and we may have Snes
for occupying too muoh space in the
new bus-stand, or even In tie busses,
walking too close to tbe edge of tho
worid-famea pond/ and taking mors
than five "Ubysseys."
'The heedless campus-walker wBi
be summoned for cutting comers. After being reprimanded Ik fined Wll
bo turned out into the harsh money-
seeking world.
Ittotdents like the following will
take place if the old style igilante
system is again renewed:
Vigilante—'»DM yon try to come in
to your lecture at 9.15 f"
Dormant*—-'Teh."
Vigilante — "Well, that'll be fifty
cents and costs. Sign on tho dotted
Une."
Vigilante—"I caught you using the
hand-drier after your hands wore com*
pletely dry. Now don't argue, tell it
to tbe Counoil."
Freshie-~"But • but—"
Vigilante—"Aha! (Dropping elgar*
ettes around here. Well, you're due
for a major offence, and this is the
fifth time you've been caught That
means at least sixty-three cents."
Thus all activities will come to a
halt as the students queue up at the
various offices, courts, and rooms to
pay off their bad debts. Profs, will
gase on empty rows where once the
students slept, while the newly appointed bookkeepers chuckle over Increasing business.
The plaint of "Believe It or not: I
lost all my cantfon money in a week"
will be the new excuse for not buying tickets for rugby gomes.
 ~t   e.  »	
Alleged Jokes
Larry: I like his course on Shakespeare. He brings things home to you
that you never saw before.
Hurry: Huh! I've got a laundry
man as good as that.
a       a       a
Missionaries report that the savages in the southern part of Ixbexls
are not living on a very sound economic basis; they're eating up their
prophets.—EX.
• •      •
Slogan for any kampus kar:   Here
comes the slow boat.—Bx.
a      a      a
"Speak seven languages, heyf
Well, let's hear you say 'good morning' in Italian."
"'Oooda mornin'I"
• •      •
He: You tee, we've gone into truok
farming.
Visitor: You oan't fool me. You
don't raise trucks; they come from a
factory.—Ex.
a       a       a
Angry Customer: These eggs aren't
fresh.
Indignant Orooer: Not fresh? Why,
the boy brought them from the country this morning.
Customer:    What country?—Bx.
a       a       a
Mm. Smith: We've had our new oar
two months now and my husband
hasn't learned to drive It yet.
Mrs. Smlthers: Oh. I didn't know
you had a son I— Bx,
• *      e
Cop: Haven't 1 seen you somewhere?
Student: No, I've never been anywhere.--fix,
a       a       a
"So you sent your son to college?
What Is he doing there?"
"Ageing."—Kx.
MUCKADOS FIND
TURKISH MOGUL
The Feature Page has unearthed a
now type of student attending Varsity, a swarthy son ot Mohammed;
and whon It was found out that he
was writing letters home to his rather
describing the University, he was per-
suaded with difficulty and a bribe ef a
hookah, to allow his epistles to he re*
veiled to the public. The style of
writing is at times strange, wordy aad
naive. Kls discovery Is related below, and his letters will fellow in later
Issues.
PATINNAL LtTTgftl OP
ASOULLA PASHA
(NO. 1.)
Accommodation in the lower com-
men room Is scarce, te soy the least.
However, by the grace ef Allan, and
the strength of fifty asserted Apaohos
and Chloago-ites, 1 suoosedod In penetrating to tho furthermost eorner, ln
quest of adventure. Here 1 found a
sight suoh as I expected to see only
In some fur dime; a tall, swarthy fellow clod ln Oriental garb, was seated
on an upturned keg, thoughtfully regarding a manusoript. A tew hundred
cigarette and cigar butts were Uttered around him. Me waa so muoh like
the average frequenter of the common
room, that he would have attracted no
attention, had it not been for one
fact — HB HAD A PBN IN HIS
HAND!
immediately I ordered my men to
surround bim and take him to the
Pub. Office, where he could be questioned at leisure, but on arriving In
the halt, I found that *u body-guard
had deserted me, to match coins with
a group ef other Sclencemen. Thus
I woo. somewhat put out as to bow I
should deliver my discovery to the
Office, A brain-wave—hastily I opened my wallet, withdrew tbe bus ticket The man made a dive for It, but
I told him he couldn't have It for five
mtnutes. Then I made straight for
the Pub. Office. He was there before
me. Then the questioning began. No,
ho wasn't a Scotchman, but a real,
live, full blooded Turk, 99.44% pure,
name Abdullah Pasha, and a lot more
that sounded like a oross between a
camel driver cussing, and a co-ed
chewing Wrigley's.
Gee, you should bave heard him
talk, he was the goods all right. He
raved for hours on oamels, mules,
Sultans and Sultanas, the difference
between bis Arab horses and the Aggie Clydesdale, and along other lines;
at every turn showing us his intimate
knowledge of his country. When apprehended by myself, ho had been
writing a letter to his father, who, he
sold, was Sultan of some town with
a six or seven Inch name. We had
part of the letter translated by the
Chief Reporter, who Is used to deciphering reports, and at once volunteered to seal and post all bis family
mall, if ho would let us use them ln
our paper, He agreed on the condition that we should not publish them
ln his native tongue. As this was Impossible, we at once sealed the bargain, presenting the Turk with an
other bus ticket. He was delighted,
and, as before pointed out, being related to the Scotch, he at once decided to write home at least once ev
ery hour.
By dint of much arguing, verbal and
physical, we at laat limited him to
one letter per diem, hoping that in a
few weeks the Oriental would be subject to a severe writer's cramp, thus
enabling us to catch up on our postal
expenditures. After that the Prince
left the Office, and the staff promptly
collapsed; those who had chairs
slumped Into them, and the root of us
swooned away, to fall In a heap In
the middle of the floor.
When we had come to, and untangled
ourselves, we set to work to translate
Abdullah's letter, and the night watchman found us engrossed in our taak.
However, it will be ready for the next
Issue, that is, unless we encounter
further complications,
J. D.
i.mIh in. i.is .ns in i in i . I nil mi i.ish l
AND1D
.ONFESSIONS
"Do you believe In reincarnation?"
"No, you can't overhaul flowers."- ~
Bx.
aae
"You are very bra*re to want to
marry me. Do you know that the flrat
man that married me died shortly afterwards?"
"Honest?"
"And the second one committed suicide?"
"Really?"
"And the third ons is in an insane
asylum?"
"Is that so?"
"Now, don't you think I am a very
seductive woman?"
"Lady, you ain't no woman—you're
a plague. "—Ex.
li i in ni ami in i iii a in i 11 in ."»
I am an artist. I belong to that
enlightened but persecuted school, tho
Group of Bight To me belongs that
divine Insight into the mysteries of
nature and varsity oars. Where others see merely a cow stropping Its
hack against a tree, I behold endless
vistas and geometrical contortions of
ultimate configurations In a hegemony
of eiotlo colors even beyond those of
the Auditorium,
Anyone can paint nature as It Is,
but, pooh I I paint things naturs never
dreamed of, like those of the Oaf. My
paintings depict, for tbe edification of
thoss who lack my genius, tho temp
eramental effect of nature upon my
plastic being, made so by trying to
cheek my ooat at tho Frosh Reception.
Although painting as a medium Is
Inadequate for the expression of my
desires, yet who can fall to behold ln
one of my masterpieces the unfetter*
ed clashing of obromatic. prismatic,
static and spectroscopic color-effusions
similar in effeot to a Science lab. No
ordinary artist—to use the word In Its
vulgar acceptation — oan appreciate
the cosmic impulse displayed in my
rendition In blue triangles of "8unset
on the Lily Pond."
As a proof of my genius I tell ths
following anecdote:
One day, among others, as I sat
before my easel patting on canvas the
concussions of the Soience Building, a
prominent Prat-man came up behind
me.
"Whassat?" he queried In the manner of the vulgar.
To test him out I sold, "Have you
no soul'hunger that you cannot recognise true color-craving."
"New!" he answered, "I've Just finished eating."
"Well then, I'll inform you I That,
my good man," I oondesoended to relate to him, "that Is my Impression of
the Science Building."
"Oood gosh I" he groaned, as he
gased. "I've got 'em again."
And he staggered off, Weeing dismally.
Who can deny efflcoolty of my genius?
■am i i i i in i i i i i i i i ii»id i a mm
THIS IS A
SOCK TALK
«• an Marts a* MTMWWt.
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rumv iNSUaM MX li inert
Wi
ol
UttsfSJO,
by Sts way-
S^ *a^*ma^maa*Lgfmme ^ **uaa\^mmmamMmm)
em ¥ wtMe^uMafet ? V ~BM|^^^^W
*i swim si it*
«M IM MLK IQAJtvlS,
^1
«t
"Your Besses
Gold'.Habe
"Tbe Uttte Hep
*•« ROI
i*>*amT**j***m*a*m**>4me*m
Ha-a-a-a-finsnim Hi
'■'tNis ;
Oaf and Parrot
Povworh>
TNI 0ASLIS TIA IdOMS
VmOmttuVar 1iS*mma*mm***ww.
■■»»»* ■»^*»»a'*»»*»*1   » ■>■•» af ';as-***(**************£-******»****jSTn*aj
Hot LufteiMori, if tog. ;.
AaW   ,        ,  f«n' V
USht Ujnohee. 99a.
Teaa, 200. up,
Alskssgtaaaadk   Seen AjsMsmaja,*,*.*,^^^
Hirmovva sp WTwigantSflls
Room for Rent for
Eveninar aParthm. Etc.
 "«!'   7"*T7.^**"nB,Ar'r*^
* ii' si s >'i imiimiil
IP
»A*i
**   H
M
le University Book
Hours: 9 s.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 turn, to I pjn.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens nnd Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments
Crepe Papor for Masquerades, eto.
All Yonr Book Supplies Sold Here.
CHURCHILL'S
ENGLISH OXFORDS
S6J8, $7*96. IMS.
ENGLISH K's
$9.00 and $10.00
BOOT
SHOP
982 Granville Stmt
SHOE SHOPPB where
the special tastes of college
men aro studied.
Students of the U.B.C. will
And hare not the usual Collegiate High School type of
Footwear, hut styles as worn
by College Men in the best
Universities of England and
North America.
CALL IN AND SEE US
THE NEXT TIME YOU
ARE DOWN TOWN
Oar Prices ere Right <*»
mmk «"lf^l
THE  TJBYSSKY
©'it
ifflisisiiiriiiijiiij|;,:ij,Tn|-      rr
J. W.Foster Ltd.
r *
See"' our exceptional
toodelt in young men's
Snappy Suits, Overcoats snd Tusedo 'Juiti
for Fall.
Exceptional Values
at Moderate
Prices.
vg»
4IS GRANVILLE
LUST.    I
Is'
m
i"'
THS —
PROTT
CHOOLS
OfMMIIOI td% TILIOJAW
IsVssossvsrl
tagte
    .... llama
'flf'H,   *aawmmmi*amemet\w
oww^   ^angggerwe  we  evwyfiisTVlos
fteetf such servfcM
fgf THEM
und You'll Never Regret It.
R. t, iraOTT, S.A„ I'MaMt-it
HtONkti StYMOUR 1SI0 004 7ISS
^sMPgmBssa'"smPBsiBwr,*p^F,aj^r*-ji^Mr^s^s^**-
ll;
Tor School
md Business
FROCKS
C/ttc to Design
$15.95
Gofers andf Sizes forjill
623 Hastings St., W.
:>ooo,oooojcx?/o,
■aanmni
ree
Twenty-Three
Dollars
One price only, buys all the
Stylo snd comfort s young
man needs. At the National
Clothes Shops.
OVERCOATS
SUITS
RAINCOATS
•nd TUXEDOS
$23.00
National Clothes
Shops
Cer. CamMe aad Hastings Streets
"Satisfaction   Guaranteed"
Dr. R. B. Scott
Is inaugurated
At the opening exercises of Union
Theological College held ln the Auditorium last Wednesday afternoon,
Rev. R. B. Y. Scott, M,A., B.D., Ph.D.,
was inaugurated as Professor of Old
Testament Languages and Literature.
In spite of the wintry deluge that
marred the day some three or four
hundred United Church people came
out to uki part In the oeremonies.
Dr. Scott took as the subject ot his
Inaugural Address "Ths Cass tor
Hebrew."
Dr. Smith, Honorary Principal of
Union College, presided at the cere*
monies. These opened with a proses*
slon of members ot tho Board of
Governors, members ot Faoulty, and
Students. The University was represented by the acting president, Dean
Brook; and the Anglican Theological
College by Principal Vance. Dr.
Brown, as Principal of Union College,
gave an Introductory address of wel*
come and general explanation to tho
guests assembled,
W. H. Malkln, chairman of the
Board of Governors of Union College,
ln a short but Interesting address, on
behalf of the Board presented Dr.
Scott to the Vancouver Presbytery of
tho United Church and recommended
that he bo Induoted as a minister in
that body, and Inaugurated as a Pro*
lessor in tho College. Rev, 0, A.
Williams, chairman of the Presbytery,
conducted the solemn ceremony
whereby Dr. Soott was received. Dr.
Alexander MoMlllan delivered the
address of welcome. The ceremonies
closed with Dr. Scott's ably presented
leoture, whioh, had to be heard to be
appreciated.
 «.-*_.—,—.~-
Crowds Attend
Frosli Reception
On Tuesday night the New Audi*
torlum was tbe setting for an unusually successful Freshman reception. The
happy throng danced to the pulsating
muslo of Percy Lee's excellent orchestra. Seniors, Juniors, sophs, and sven
the freshmen thoroughly enjoyed
themselves,
As a means of raising the extra
money used for the larger accommodations the Students' Counoil decided to
hold a raffle. Tickets sold by six ot
the most beautiful women on the
campus disappeared like air from a
tire at the time of a blowout. Dr.
Sedgwick was chosen to draw the
winning tickets and to present the
prises (?) Notable among the Winners
were Bill Turpin, and Jack Harkness.
Mr. Turpin caused the laugh of the
etenlng when he played with "tho
prince of nose-tweakers" In his own
manner. The prises consisted of ono
large and exceedingly well-proportioned 48-hour sucker, one excellently
chosen rattle, a beautiful horse which
was at least six Inches ln height, one
sweet baby, seated ln a very Inviting
position in an armchair, one almost
round rubber ball, aud last and best,
one box ot (presumably) chocolates.
Unfortunately halt of the awards did
not go to membera ot the student
body.
Dean and Mrs, Buchanan, Dean and
Mra. Clement, Acting President
Brock, Dean Bollert, and Dr. and Mrs.
Sedgtwlck kindly hint their patronage
to the affair.
An Introduction Committee consisting of Gerry Whitaker, Margaret
Orant, Margery Lannlng, and others
"did tho honors" for the women, and
a similar committee headed by Doug.
MacDonald handled the men.
Orevllle Rowland, assisted by Dave
MacDonald was at the door and served
the punch, while Miss Mary Carter I
took charge ot the raffle which raised
1112.25.
Oreat credit Is due to tbe committee
in charge of the arrangementa. The
reception was, according to one person claimed to have attended the last
six, the best yet. This, no doubt, was
due to the larger accommodation,
more cloak rooms and superior
management.
S. C. M.
S. C. M. TRA ON FRIDAY—
At the open meeting of the Student
Christian Movement last Tuesday,
Harold Fullerton was elected unanimously as president; Frank McKenzie
as vice-president, and Mary RlcketU
as secretary.
In a short address the new president
outlined the various branches of activity of the movement for the benefit
of the new members. Andrew Broatch,
convenor of the Groups Committee,
enumerated briefly tbe study groups
for the winter.
Final arrangements have been made
for a tea to be held on Friday, October
6th, in the Common Room ot the
Union College at 4 p.m. Any student
who Is interested In the movement
will have a chance to become
acquainted In an Informal manner
with the other members. A charge of
twenty cents will be made for the
tea.
FORMAL WELCOME
aVENARTS'32
Early Morning Service Held
Arta '82 was formally welcomed to
the Alma Mater Society at a special
Calm-service, at 8 a.m. Tuesday. In
tho coolnesB of the morning Ross Tol*
mis, Gerry Whitaker and Bert Jagger
ascended to the platform erected be*
hind the Cairn and there flrst
addressed the Freshmen as a olass to
be accorded, In future, all the prlvil*
Iges of the campus.
Mr. Tolmie related for them tho
history of the Cairn and told now tho
papers wblch record tho valiant oam*
palm of the Orads. of '88 He hidden
at the base of the monument It was
pointed out to tho Freshmen that the
Cairn should represent for them ths
best that olass oan do for Its successors, aud that thoy oould not do bettor
than follow the example ot the stu*
dents   who   wero   Instrumental   In
Krocurlng for thslr use ths splendid
uililtngs they now enjoy.
Miss Whitaker, In turn, brought the
flrst flush of olass pride to Arts 'II
with her generous praise of the
sportsmanship the olass had displayed
as a whole during tho oourse ot the
Initiation ceremonies. The Freshmen
learned that thoy were considered to
have made a decidedly good begin*
nlng as a class and that the upper
classes were looking to them to con*
tlnue as thoy had started—to be a
credit to their Alma Mater. Impressed
by tho foot that thoy wore actually to
share tho responelMUt? ot upholding
tho U.B.C. standard with the upper
classes, the Freshmen apparently took
the Cairn Service to heart, tor the
final announcement that a free breakfast would be served ln the Cafeteria
did not cause tbe usual wild rush
which might be expected trom the
Frosh I
- '■■■ w.i.<*-*-»*-»e>.».-ea*.»'*--*''i-""'M
Dr. G* G. Sedgewick
Addresses Debaters
Public Speaking Receive*
Encouragement
On Monday, at three o'clock In Arts
100, a group ot students Interested tn
debating and public speaking met to
hear Dr. Sedgewick give his Ideas on
the necessity ot public speaking. The
aims and objects ot the Debating
Union were explained together with
the method by Which students oould
master it
Dr. Sedgewick said that he was Very
glad to encourage the Union In its
efforts to further publto speaking tn
general. Such efforts were particularly necessary In Canada where there
were too few men aud women competent to voice their Ideas In public.
Only ln rare Instances was the ability
to speak a God-given gift; to tbe great
majority the ability was attained after
hard work.
A good speaker, be declared, appealed to the intelligence. In order
to become one a person had to develop three characteristics. Dr. Sedgewick stated these to be, flrst, a well
furnished and trained mind, a capacity and confidence to utter the contents
of such a mind, and au ability to utter
lt sincerely.
He Instanced Disraeli's breakdown
in his maiden speech to the Commons
as caused by lack ot confidence which
could only be acquired by long practice. At the conclusion of his remarks Dr. Sedgewick was given a
warm ovation, and a vote ot thanks
was carried.
The President of the Debating
Unlou, Mr. Denis Murphy, then declared that applications to fill the
vacancies in the Union should be
addressed to himself and left ln the
letter rack. Tryouts for all applicants will take place thla coming
Monday at three o'clock la Arta 100.
Both men and women are Invited to
give a speech upholding or denouncing some subject, the speech not to be
longer than three mlnutos.
Dl^TIST
Dr. W. Ea Alexander
%i\ W. B.iAleaander wishes to
announce that he will be available
to the Students of the U.B.C, for
dental work at his evening office
at the corner of Tenth Avenue and
Sasamat, above the Vancouver
Drug Store.   Thii should prove of
freat convenience to the students.
Ir. Alexander will be at his office
late afternoons and evenings, He
also wishes to tear that hit work is
guaranteed and that he is prepared
to offer very special rates to University student*, Rememterg Jinl
at the end of the bus Una
Phone, Point Orey, 808 X.
"An Investment in Good Appearance"
s
When in Doubt
Wear a Fashion Craft
Blue Suit
«;'q
Thos. Foster & Co., Ltd.
—- ONE STORE ONLY
60S GRANVILLE ST.   Opposite Colonial Theatre
>'*The versify Clothes *$hop^
m
9m\9e%ejWIs%
more
THE best measure of car service is the number
of "car miks" run.
In 1927, B. C. Electric cars on the mainland ran
12,350,204miles; in 1924, they ran 11,166,633 miles.
Today, a maximum of 354 cars are in use on the
mainland eystcm, carrying nearly 6,000,000 passengers a month.
B.C. Electric service always endeavors to keep
abreast of the needs of the public
atanssf^
VANCOUVBK
VICTORIA
cmta-m
»»♦♦»»♦♦»»♦♦♦*>»♦♦♦♦♦♦>♦»»♦»»♦»»»♦♦♦♦»♦»»♦♦♦»*)♦♦»»♦«>»»»
ARTS '31 ELECTIONS
At a meeting o! Arts '81 Thursday
noon tn Arts 100 the following members of the executive were elected.
President, Eric North; Vice-President,
Jean Telford; Secretary, M. Muirhead;
Treasurer, Bert Griffin; Women's
Athletic Rep, Lois Tourtelotte; Men's
Athletic Rep., Norman Terry; Women's Literary Rep., Betty Moore;
Men's Literary Rep., Bob McLarty;
Class Reporter, By. Balllle,
Captain to Private:   Your name?
Private:    Jones, sir.
Captain:    Your age?
Jones:    Twenty-four.
Captain:    Your rank?
Jones :    I know lt. —Ex.
a        a        *
The great ambition of every college
editor Ih to put out Just one issue after
he gets his diploma.—-Bx.
STUDENTS OF THE U. B. C.
J Zwicker- Nicholson Ltd. f
IS THE LABEL OF
EXCLUSIVE - - -
HABERDASHERY
BRITISH AND FRENCH IMPORTERS
Make Our Store Your Down Town Headquarters.
ZWICKER-NICHOLSON LTD.
Phone, Sey. 3623 655 Granville Street.
^♦♦♦♦e»»«>»»e»»»»e>»i»»»»»»i4 !♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4»e»* -^^V^v^^f^1^*
rvr* «tf»?¥
Aj
Octobkr 5,1828
THE   DBTSBB?
SURVIVE
TERRIBLE ORDEAL
(Oontinuod trom Pago 1)
Was   particularly   fetching,   caught
daintily at the wrists with bows of
'velvet ribbon.
Followed another hour ot crawling
through the building to make the
young folks thoroughly acquainted
with every twist turn, stair and loose
hoard, winding tip with a sound
thrashing, hark of which was fortunately somewhat worse than Its bite.
longs sad yells ably led by Master
Srto concluded the first Installment
of tie evening's pleasures.
After this series of exhilarating ->x-
perieaoeo those Innooont waifs wero
tweed ont into tho oold street in
night attire. But bravely thoy endured
ile Wintry blast to dance on the greensward tn the Park and drink at its
iouatsla. Then uptown, to the groat
dsJpTet motorists, who, with dlnV
onlty rostmlned tholr exuberant fool*
rn at bolns hold up by tho nomads,
, te the theatre. Like admirable
„ Je monkeys thoy behaved, furnish*
lag all necessary sound accompaniments for the inimitable Miss Bow.
Sal a good deal of unnecessary sound
^—    nimenU tor tkejpertormers.
'deUgntfutburlesquw of The
ao and Bon Mori winding up
on with a monster snake
irough tho streets.
oeh have now taken tho pro*
steps In the laborious pro-
. v.. civilisation, and a spirit ot
therly love has boon firmly lm*
tttedln tholr breasts.   And that
a great stop forward.
MMSMsSP
Buy Hem Handbook Now I
mmm*mmWeemmmmm»wa*MM^
Wiy Pay More ?
Por SOBOOt. wsar, Ofwham
gtaektns RVJ»M QMimlled.
FtM oaattty Pie SOk. aattnd*
tn« watt above tha knaa. Snog
fltttes aafcts. Wm Tet*l<x**A
with en* Quality Htla. Inset-
am to nataa avert ooatuma,
Tha prlea is oalf |1. Coma in
tndernpmttwithtrtQd.l-ifs
fa« wMih tm ear a
■MM
"TSSBT
Hoeieny and Lingerie
Specialists
42S BASTINGS. WEST
IS* GRANVILLE
a*
Varsity Students !
Our PYJAMAS are
quite the thing (or evening wear.
For Fashionable Dress
we have a
NIW TUX SHIRT
The Amo One.
A full selection si the
Gastla Shirt Shop Ltd.
78S GRANVILLE ST.
Remember I Ask for Varsity
DISCOUNT
Students*
Attention I
The Advertisers In the
various student pubflc-
atlens have rendered
valuable assistance to
the Pubboatlons Board,
and, InokJontallv, to tho
entire student body.
Students sro therefore
urged to express their
appreciation In a pcac-
ileal manner by giving
the Advertisers a shore
of their patronage.
New Books
Fletcher, L,
The   Optical   Indloatrlx   and   the
Transmission of Lights ln Crystals.
Wolff, Harry W.,
Cooperative Banking; its Prlnolp.es
and Practice,
Sitwell, Saeheverell,
The Cyder Feast.
Magnus, Lsurls, _    a
English Literature and Us Foreign
Relations,
Thomson, J. A. K.,
Irony, an Historical Introduction,
Ores, Walter Wilson,
The Calculus of Variants.
Lewis, Wyndam,
The Lion and tho Fos.
Oss, Predorio Austin*        a „ _
Economic Development of Modern
Europe.
Mingo, Henry.
Flnanolal Reform.
Nesbleom, Julius, ..   u
Diesel and Oil Engineering Handbook.
Plissn, Joseph,
History of Art.
Pollard, A. W.,
A Sort Title Catalogue of Books
Printed tn England.
Mlliay, Bdna,
Three Ways.
Davis, Michael,
Immigrant Health and tho Commun
ity.
Richards, I. A..
Boionoe aad Poetry.
Sitwell, ©short.
Out of the Flame.
Chelll, Maurice,
Lo Drama do Maoslnger.
Conway, Sir W. M„
Tho Woodcutters of tho Netherlands
in the 15th Century.
Dloklnson, R. I.,
Eleotrlo Trains.
Condllffo, J. N.,
The Problem of the Paclflc.
Gottlieb, S.,
Richard Hitch,
Uuruh, von Prlts,
Optergang.
Unruh, Von Prlts,
Bonaparte.
Ksiser.Osoro,
Die Flucht Nach Venedlg.
Kaiser, Oereg,
Der Oelst der Antlke.
Kalssr, Oeroo,
Kansllst Krehler.
Mayne, H.,
Immermann.
Soerosl, Albert
Dlohtung und Dlchter Der Zelt.
Mlliay. Bdna,
Poems.
Sitwell, Idlth,
Rustic Elegies.
Qoldlngham, Arthur,
Diesel Engines.
Morot, A.,
From Tribe to Empire.
Plttard, I.,
Race and History.
Chllds, V. Gordon,
The Dawn of European Civilisation.
Morgan, Jaeques,
Prehistoric Man.
Rivers, W. H. R.,
Social Organisation.
Chllde, V. Cordon,
The Aryans.
Wilson, William,
Electric Control Oour and Industrial
Electrification.
Muse, Maude B.,
A text- book of Psychology for Nurses.
Arlltt, Ada  Hart,
Psychology of Infancy and Early
Childhood.
Brooks, Van Wyck,
Emerson and Others.
Ogburn, William Fielding,
The Social Sciences nnd their Interpretation.
Bagby, English,
The Psychology of Personality.
Stelner, Jesse,
Community Organisation.
Dearborn, Walter,
Intelligence tests.
Ratner, Joseph,
The Philosophy of John Dewey.
Burton, Richard,
How to See a Play.
Buck, A. E.,
Municipal Finance.
LOST
One pair of women'a black toe-eap
rubbers, from the Letters Olub meeting, Wednesday nlaht. Please return
te Publications Offloe.
I 'in S IH I I III I SH S SiS In.
Betty Cavendish
DANCE ARTIST
Bshst, Classtoai, AorsoaSs sod
TM   llsBBsVABSBSm
LKARN THff MIWIST BANC! NIT
•MOUNT COTTON"
HM eranvHto most
5448
i.i.i'l  I I I  I  1  I LIS   S«»  S  . S  I  S iSiSiiSnSn.1
Class and Club Notes
ENG1NEERSMNST1TUTE
The U.B.C. Students Chapter of the
Engineering Institute of Canada is
commencing Its seoond year at the
University. An extensive programme
Is planned for the session. Plana In*
elude lectures by prominent men of
various professions, trips to engineering and industrial worka In ths vicinity of Vanoouver, and a students' night
when members will have an opportunity to present papers before students and visiting engineers. A get*
to-gother dinner will bo hold In the
fall term. Students are invited te
Join tho section and take advantage
ot the benefits derived from member
•hip. Students In seoond, third and
fourth years of applied soience are
eligible.
Application forms for membership
may be obtained from Archie Peebles,
R. L. Morrison or W. R. Workman.
OUTDOORS CLUB
The flrst offlolal hike tor prospective members ot tho Outdoors Olub
will take plaee on Sunday, Ootober 7.
The party will leave on the North
Vancouver ferry at 8,90, and will proceed to the Grouse Mountain cabin.
Now members must take part in three
of the first six hikes. Lumberjacks
welcome I
MUSICAL SOCIETY
Any members of the University who
aro interested in music, orchestral or
choral work are eligible tor membership ln the Musioal Society. Contrary
to rumors no degrees In music are
necessary.
NURSES' SOCIETY
There will be a meeting of the Undergraduate Nurses' Sooiety of the
University on Tuesday, Ootober 9th,
at 7.80, in the west wing sitting room
of the New Home, Vanoouver General
Hospital.
Meat's Athletic Executive
First meeting Men's Athletic Bxeoutlve, Monday noon In Room SOS, Audi*
torlum Building. Presidents are requested to have budgets ready for
this meeting, and to have all business
In eonclse form.
TOM BIRTO,
Preeldent M.A.A.
mm
ATfENTlON, UNIVERSITY of B. C. STUDENTS
There Is University Bowling Leagues in every dty
of Importance in Canada, and numerous leagues on tho
Pacific Coast.
WHY NOT IN VANCOUVER f  Cm wo help to orgsnus lor you 1
BOWMNQM.For Bxeroioos the arms. Zt Umbers up the logo. It brings
lairti—» ami    into play tbe muscles of tho book, she nook and an*
^mTJaT    demon, i For the man who works Inside, whether ho
uonttftmert    at, *,% m a^ »u day or is on Ms toot, howling is ideal
HBALTH-BUILDZNO SPORT—a recreation vase sen*-
does, tests and recreates all at tho same tune.
WOULD ALL THIS NOT H8tt> UT YOUR ATHLBTMST
"The athlete compotes and grows stronger
—the weakling looks oa and grows weaker."
■IMAM**.
Alee fer
laise arts'
Bore
body
is a gome that aMmalatw both the mind sal
It colls Into play eveey faoulty and esijf
It's ths toot of a man's or woman's lift
and pemvwranoe, and ef keen Judgment, «ctek
l aaanraav a*od aalaa.
I|    ajmammt*no ammgm     mmUOmO    RWWWS
S ********   ummukj amg mmlaM.
wmW*ramm*TwnmSf    afmmamfajmm ammg^    fSMsMsl   B/vOSWSJO
LA MLLt MOREATHMI
(Oanada's Mm Boenttfid fceorsattoa fartsfs)
M Mow Oontiunoas ^^JstAUofs
ss™ ssww^e dsi.^s^wjs^s»w ssa o^pnaaasmBSjg •sbspssbbj
Vhe Mis* sesens taaSauaOtSsi et SUmhS
AUl mmmm*mm*nTSJSBem U wSBsli
maaem* emm ememm*mjmm*em^mme*m
m manviui it.
itWnWtaf
■"IA
Why Qlrlm
Ukm **Tux
99   1
Fancy, sUk-lined
Verts, tingle or
double, breasted
$5 to $9
The purpose of evening dress ii to create a unions,
black snd white background which emphaiaei and
glorifies a woman's frock. If you happen te be alkie
taller than most f«ttow»~.a tkfje ihortef-*-iteuter, or
built on racy lines—you need a special model Tuxedo.
We spectahM in fitting Hhard-to-fitM Colego men in
smart evening clothes. Smart, clean-cut, lr^.taflored,
silk-lined Tux—
4  M
"i *Stt-
$35
' il
WILLIAM DICK
NEW CORPORATION LIMITED
Hatting*, at Homer
******
rerktr
"SI*t<*nd'Wkiu<" Ptetil,
ts mettk P»w, $3
cNotVf
a new shade
tPqrher
at $3|SO
Blue-and-White,
Non-Breakable Barrels in the
Ultra Modern Style!
You have never held a sweeter pen-
no light, ao well balanced, ao responsive,
ao easy and so aure in use.
We showed scores of different pens to
hundreds of pen-users and asked," Which
do you like beat?" They picked this one.
You'll do the same among pens at this
prioe at any counter.
A Modern Blue-and-White
Of the latest modern design---*trim,
neat, beautiful in colour—youll want it
for ita looks a/one.
And after you have written with it, it
will be youra for life. And only $3.50, tool
Try it at your nearest pen counter today,
THS fAKKIR VOUNTAIN SON CO., LIMITSO
TORONTO 1, ONTARIO
OSM       Madaial
larke
"Three-Fifty"
Loskg of Short Pea A*7*;
THE   UBYSSEY
■'  .V   A
ft'
St.
BV*
'0*
l**'/"   ,'
Tyrwbitt To Coach
English Ruggers
aaamaaaaamawmm
With Jack Tyrwhltt, who has been
responsible for tho success ot the University English rugby teams ln the
past, again at the helm of the senior
team, Varsity English ruggers appear
io bo on tho eve of one of the moot
successful seasons ln tho history of
the Olub.
Not only aro most of last year's
iters back, but the newcomers are
showing an aptitude at picking up tho
mo? points of the game that prom-
to cause the veterans plenty of
T about their places. ,
At tie flrst practice of tho season
old East wodneeday, there wore shout
ivooty candidates for places on tho
014 snd Jock Tyrwhltt put them
igh a real practice. Although lt
early la the osesoo, most w the
ra tamo through in Aae style and
te be In eiooUeat condition,
big feature of wis year's policy
the msroased attention paid to tho
isnmoa Snd Intermediates, ln tho
t the younger playen were left
» or loss on tholr own. hut the
bee have realised that the future
the game at tho University do*
ittda on those players and every of*
- wlU be made to give them the
I possible coaching and attention.
Ithough one may seem a trifle op*
iotic in predicting another "Miracle Team," at present, it seems as if
this year's team trill not only equal
that  toam.  but that tht Infermedt-
tend Frosh will be something to
. about
e flrst gams of the season tor
the Intermediate English ruggers will
be held at Renfrew Park, at 2:48
Saturday. The squad is shaping up
oitromeiy well under the able coaching of Bob Granger, and certainly
should give the Rowing Olub Intermediates a decisive trimming.
. Tbe_ Frosh will he battling against
the Ex-Klm. Oeorge Team. This
team has a lot ot promising material.
lid from flrst appearance should
Show up well.
The tine ups are:
'Intermediates: Griffon, Wood, Gaul,
•Ubsroagel, Frost, Boker, Horton,
Ford, Fflkington, Bums, Legg, Oar-
n«V Mtiton and Simmons.
Trosh.! To be announced on no*
tlco beard, ln Men's Lower Common
Room, to-day,
Women's Grass Hookey
A senior team has been entered In
the High School Women's Orass
Hockey League and games win be
played starting Wednesday, Ootober
10th.  The schedule la as follows:
October 10th, at 3-80 o'clock at South
Van. High vs. South Van.
Ootober 13th, at 9 o'olook at Con-
naught Park vs. Britannia.
November 3rd at 0 o'clock at Con-
naught Park vs. Britannia.
November 17th, at 9 o'clock at Con-
naught Park vs. Normal.
The team will be chosen this week
at the practise, a notice of wblch will
be posted In the Lower Arts Hall on
Thursday.
A meeting ol all Interested in hockey will be held ln Arts 105 on October 10th at 12.15.
SWIMMING CLUB
Beginning Monday, Soptember S, at
the Canadian Memorial Pool on the
corner of 16th Avenue and Cedar
Street, the Varsity swimmers will be
splashing nightly under the expert
tutelage of B. C.'s premier swimming and track coach, Bob Granger.
Coach Granger plans to give every
attention possible this year to developing anyone who seems to bave
latent swimming ability and to helping beginners. More than this, Cordon
Baker, former Western Canadian Inter-colleglate diving champion has
offered to coach any diving prospects.
The exact hours of practice are:
Monday, 1.80 to 10:80 for men; Tuesday, 4:15 to 7:16 for women; Wednesday, I to 6 for women; Friday, 6 to 7
mixed swimming.
Thf fees for the year are 18.00 and
may bo paid to Margaret Shelly or
Russell Baker, or at the Swimming
pool,
— •,**,+	
LOST
At the Frosh reception, Delta Oam-
ma Pin (Anchor).   Finder please return te Mary McQuarrie;  phone Pt.
Qrey 476-L.    (Reward,)
PITMAN BUSINESS
COLLEGE
VanMuvav*a LeaSlna Buttaaaa Caltana
MUNVIOUAL ATTtNTMM
DAY sod NMNT SCHOOL
Students may enroll
at any time.
422 Richards St <ai Nasttsas)
Posse, Sty. 9138
ICE HOCKEY
ORGANIZES
Varsity's loe Hookey Club organised
on Tuesday tor the coming season.
Bill Bolder was elected as president
tosuoceod Jerry Matthsws, and Brnlo
Carswell as secretary to succeed
"Dud" Bell. There wore twenty-two
players In attendance.
The Cluh wlU be without tho
servloos of PhU Hume and Jaok
Parker, for tho coming season, hut
material trom the Interior aad the
oast promises to make the Club a real
faotor In local hockey olroloo. All
attempt will be made to secure tho
servloos ot Wlllard MaoOregor, former
eastern professional, as a ooach, se
that the Club with Its eld and new
members will go tar towards placing
Vanity oa theliosksy map.
All men lnterootod aro requested te
head In tholr aamee to the secretary
as soon as noeslhlo. Further an*
nounaeniont wul be made in tho neat
issue.
LOST
i,   shape   of   Maltose
Please return to Bookstore.
Cross.
GYM. CLUB
The Women's Oymnasium Olub will
hold Its flrat meeting la Arts 106 at
12.16 on Ootober ftth. At this meeting both old and new members must
be present as business of Importance
will be transaetod.
Women Athletes
Call Meeting
The Women's Athletlo Association
will make their formal entry to athletics at their opening meeting Monday noon at 18:16 ln Arts 100. This
is the Initial meeting of this Association, and at this meeting presidents
of the various Clubs will outline tholr
activities for the ensuing session.
There are many clubs ln the Wo*
men's Athletlo Association, and every
woman should And Interest ln at least
ono, no matter what sport sho may
prefer. There aro basketball, swim*
mlng, badminton, traok, grass hookey
aad indeed every line of sport for
women. It Is desired that every
ono should nave some sport la whieh
to Interest herself,
If all who oan, turn out to this flrst
mooting on Monday noon, thoy will
help the Association to start ths sea*
son In the proper manner.
SEE OUR
Badminton Racket*
Speoiat Prtee*
to Students
A. G.Spalding A Broi.
OF 0ANA0A, LTD.
424 Heitln|e Street, W.
DO NOT READ
If You Drive a Car
"THE large increase in Auto-
* mobile Accidents, resulting
in deaths and Injuries, is causing thoughtful persons to investigate the cost of protection
against expenses incurred in
law suits and damage claims.
Why Net Pass thla Worry
on to ma?
THK COST If SO LOW
IT WILL SURPRISE YOU.
DO NOT DELAY!
Phono HtlLY ARKUY, ARTS 'SB
PirtMS, Bron fc wiNkHf
LlMITSD
Room SOI, Rogers Bulldtag
Phases i Soy. SS44. • Res., Deng. 1SS1
We Insure Everything!
rb_f;l ■■'   ■_:.-*':■
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Always a Step Ahead!
The New
Blues
Are Here
The New Suit —
Doubii rsToaitofJ vest
sari uiested Ifuiann
Our Fall Stock is
Compute
aft
Semi-ready Ltde
6SS Oraavllle Street
ss^
li A i'i
i    .j I
^^molvMcmry new pen,
OUT of the great diversity ol fountain pens
now emerges QOLD SEAL, th* master
pen of nil*   Not in a week, or a naoRth, or a
year, did it come into being.   Tea years of
research,   of   study,  and  Bard,  eahaustfcr*
experiment lie behind thla new perfection in
writing instruments*
Eversharp has long been aoelsumed the
world's  finest   pencil.    To-day,   the   GOLD
SEAL pen moves, at once. Into place on the
same high level or achievement.
Thousands will buy a GOLD SEAL this
Autumn.    Why not be among tho first to
experience the pride of owning~-of showing
•—of usine* this *s,?na-«-*'»*iB* non* vesurs ahand of
^m^       vst-t^r-aavafam      .psa-w^v     ^^twm^^^ema^^ememm     ^m^^m^*a*m     -w ^m^ama* **w     aMm*mwa^mmmwmt    ajsp^
IU tune?
Examine n WaU-Eversharp QOLD SEAL
Is th* stores to-day. Admire its beantr—f**)
ita perfect balance   final* to th* pleasure ef
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m
its perfect balance   tingle to th
writing with n PERFECT pen.
GOLD S*EAL pens ure     ^^
modestly priced at >•$&•
(Overims B\ec\ end Peer) models at $10)
,U.iLWire
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no
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\A.-;Ai
WAHl-lVmSHAm
GUI 1)     SlvAlA   PEN

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