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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 6, 1928

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/jsuecf 7tt>ice Weeklv by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
No. 12.
varsity loses initial game
in mckechnie cup series
. Battling ln a most spectacular and heart thrilling manner, Varsity's
McKechnie Oup Squad took the short end ot a 22-17 count when Vancouver,
playing the hardest taokling game of thetr career, won the first game ot tho
Provincial Series, Saturday afternoon, at Brookton Point. The weather was
Ideal, the turf in good shape and the largest and most enthusiastic crowd
Seen at the oval for some time was on hand to give the boyB good support.
Varsity seems to be getting a lot of old pep back for the rooting section was
extremely good.
The game Itself was, without doubt,
one of the big surprise events of the
Season and lt was the fast tackling,
>w driving runs of the Varsity pack
Whisk no completely feoled the Van*
flower mob in the flrst halt which end*
ed Min Varsity's favor, Varsity netting three tries to Vancouver's one.
Open field running and fast break*
aways were the big item on the menu
*fhilo  fierce   fighting  In   the  dose
tMTwfred many a whiteshirt for a rest.
morning practices and strict
have shown their results, and
' m**B*n,would hare been an entirely
' e*^&'WL\wmL**i .™ **##**
',., m Qold taking the long end ot a
- *ell*made eount. The many new men
jfa the team earned their places.
Varsity Rulss Off
i^Bud Murray shot the old pifsf
♦ell over the heedu of the opposi
"~ik to get hie team oft to a goo.
anfl It was not three minutes be*
Phil Barratt, the red-beaded flash
. _... the Wing scooped up a fast one and
^Sprinted forty yards in a most amas-
f jmg run to give the erowd an eye-open*
ti*W' "Premier" Bin Looke missed the
f eonvert from an easy angle.   ix>oke
>  gnoQld tit to get more, elevation to
5f*'WI Jtfcks. '""""
Vanoouver came right baok and on
A free kick brought the score 8 to 8.
Following the kick Varsity went to tho
defense, and when the backs fumbled
lt was only "Red" Barrett's kick to
touch   Which   relieved.    The U.B.O.
lost a good number of chances  by
!   rambling the ball in what looked like
real gains.
i Varsity again pressed, but the blue
[ shirts took the ball from a loose pack
to run forty yards In another thrilling
run and a pass to Cotterell, a new face
on the three-line, resulted in another
notch to the Varsity string. Locke
still persisted ln missing the convert.
Vancouver pressed havd and Varsity
was forced to touch back.
Bud Murray In a Fast Run
Much open play followed and Roger
Wilson showed IiIh old stuff when he
sent a 60-yard punt Into touch. Vancouver came right back, however, and
scored their flrst try of the afternoon.
It was converted. Varsity threes
again fumbled and lt was only whon
Bud Murray went, through ceutre to
' make a 60-yard run up field that the
fans stood on their toes to see viiat
was going to happen. Farrls took the
pass to bring Varsity again into the
lead. The convert was again hashed.
Varsity again pressed bat the blue
and white broke away and looked sure
for a try when Ford, playing a heavy
taokling game, brought down tke last
end speed artist in a Jack Tywrhltt
clinch. It was a fine tackle.
Roger Wilson Shines
Speaker from India
Addresses Students
Lack ot understanding between the
Bast and Mfetit ls the prevailing evil
existing In the world1 today, according to Dr. Maneck Anklesarla, tn his
lecture on "The Student Movement.1'
Dr. Anklesarla is qualified to speak
on the subject of the Student Life,
hating spent etght-:feW inftndia M
a student Taking a degree In a Uni-
terttty of India means tnnolif more
work than it does here.   A student
Sis in emrm^wen by » iu**le
ein jl gained from Jooke, It must
nolude a |rnowiedge of religion, poI*
Itlos, and the world In general,
After attending numerous universities in this country, including those
§ Chicago and Detroit, and studying
> atttdent life from many angles,
, Anklesarla has reached the foil-
Swing conclusions retarding the stu-
"i. "The student movement will be
the spokesman for peace, civilisation,
culture and human happiness."
2. Th'e Bast and West must join
hands to promote this good will. Racial intermixture and understanding is
essential for world peace and welfare.
Western people must lose their prejudices of raoe and color before International fellowship can be obtained.
The Student Movement will do much
to help this process.
3. The nationalism that prevails in
all countries must be abolished before
the Student Movement will succeed.
If the West can teach tho East, Its
ideas of student life then peace may
be established.
The President of the University of
Washington has said that youth must
be restrained, hut, to quote Dr. Ankle-
sarla, "If youth Is restricted It will
blow up,"
finally Dr. Anklesarla said that tho
students belonging to this great movement should work continuously as
much outside the college as in, until
world peace and International relations aro established beyond a doubt.
Ceremony to Mark
Armistice Day
At Varsity
'on Friday, November 9 at 11:10 a,
m., an Armistice Service will be held
ln the Auditorium. The speaker will
be Hon. J. Hlncholiffe, Minister of Kd-
Following the address the Student's
Council, and representatives of the
University branch of of the Canadian
Legion, followed by tho Faoulty and
the students in procession, will parade to the Science buldlng where
two wreaths will be deposited at the
Memorial, one by the University
Branch ot the Canadian Legion and
one by the Students' Coancil.
The parade will continue in an orderly manner until all studentH have
passed through the halls of the
Science Building.
On Sunday. November the eleventh,
the 196th Battalion Will hold a similar Sorvice at the University.
Varsity Overwhelms Vancouver
Iii Decisive Rugby Contest
for  Varaity   Men'*  lo«   Relay.
Ha* telenet '80 Shield.   Anyone
With information please report
""■"'HI'l'Au-:  :••
Juniors Stage Peppy
Tea Dance
A large crowd from the two Rugby
games attended the third annual tea-
dance  given   by  Arts   '30,   Saturday
Following the vitamines Vancouver afternoon, at Stanley Park Pavilion.
pressed, and although Varsity camel
right back ln a fierce rebuff, a mtsplay
gave the opposition an opening to go
Cer.   But Barratt shone in » brilliant
ck-hand  kick, and  play stayed  ln
midfleld.   Vancouver scored their final
?lints with a neat field god and try.
bis seemed to rile the Blue and Qold
who broke away at the kick-off and
taking a free punt gave "Fooch" Wilson an opportunity to knock several
opponents head over heels in the
gentle Victoria style, for Varsity's
next three points. Locke was still
off form.
Ford Stars
Vancouver came right hack whon
Ooodall streaked for tht line. Ford
thrilled the stand whon he smashed
the fast three to earth in a heavy
tackle. It was only a few seconds
when he was again called Into action
on the other wing. His third tackle
(Continued on Page 4)
A general meeting of th* Womon's
Undergraduate Society will be held on
Thursday, at 12:20, ln Arts 100.
Qay Canadian Rugby enthusiasts
mixed with followers of the English
game; Sclencemen danced gaily with
girls from the faculty of Arts; and
Seniors mingled with Freshmen in a
happy and hilarious manner. The
floor was good, the tea was delicious,
the music was excellent so everybody
had  a   wonderful   time.
It was regretted that the Honorary
President, Dr. Hoggs, was unable to
attend and It is hoped thnt he will
be able to he at the noxt class function.
Patrons for the dunce wero Dean
and Mrs. Buchanan and Prof, and Mrs.
The committee In charge consisted
of President Jim Dunn, Misses Hlalno
Colkxlge, Murtnn Orant. Ethel McDowell, Mary McQuarrie, Margaret
Lyle and Messrs. Percy Henderson,
Hnsll Wright, Alan Todd and Don MoDiarmid.
■■ , ji.iii4i»ii*> .
Elinor Wylle and .Edna St. Vincent
Millay were the authors discussed at
a meeting of the Letters Club at the
home of: Mrs. Denis Murphy, 1236
Davie Street, Wednesday night.
Showing how both the (/motional and
Intellectual aides of Mi's. Wylle's character at times dominated her work,
Miss Margaret Qrant gave a paper
Illustrated with quotations from the
"Mrs. Wylie Is essentially an artist,"
declared Miss Grant, and went on to
Illustrate the literary adroitness ot the
author. "Mrs. Wylle has a marvelous
sense of the values of tones and combinations of tones," said the speaker.
Other aspects dealt with included the
element of fantasy, the author's passion for truth, and her impersonal
Giving an outline of the life and
education of Edna St. Vincent Mlliay,
Miss Alice White showed how the
author's work had been affected by
her life,
"The work of Edna Millay showa her
Joy In living, and a regie! for the
passing of life," declared Miss While,
.She pointed out how the author had
disregarded convention in her search
for the universal truths of llfo.
Miss White quoted from several
passages to illustrate how the author
had succeeded In lyrical expression.
"Miss Millay uses both archaic and
modern words well," said the speaker,
"Her plays are more lyrical than
dramatic." Other aspects discussed
included the author's frankness, vitality, human Interest and sense of humor.
Prof. F. C. Walker, literary critic of
the club, criticized the papers and discussion followed his remarks. November 20 was set as the date for
Original Contributions evening.
The combined brains and courage
of Varsity's grid-Iron gladiators spelled defeat for the hard-lighting Vancouver team in the Big Four game at
Athletlo Park on Saturday afternoon.
It was a brilliant exhibition of good
football ami the toll of Injured is
Probably the peppiest pep-meeting
of the year so far, was held Friday
noon under the auspices of the Rugby
Club. "The Mid-summer Knight's
Scream," billed as a "mellow melodrama," was staged under the direction of Alf. Evans of the Players' Club.
Things were made lively before the
curtain went up, by the presence ot
tho Sclencemen who worked ofT a
little of tholr enthusiasm in songs
and yells, answered ot course hy
"boos" from the Artsmen in the gallery. Bentloy Edwards then appeared
to lead a rousing "Kitsilano" followed
by the orchestra in a snappy selection.
Ralph Brown gave a short address to
explain the next day's Rugby game,
and also said that credit should be
given to the boys who were putting on
the burlosque for their hard work In
preparing it.
Then came the play. A serious looking speaker with a very long scroll
Introduced  the  actors.    Theso were,
namely, Alf. Evans, as the beautiful f right end and kioked from the 40-yard
Lost, on Saturday morning, between
6th and 10th Avenues on Blanca
Street, a oreen Parker pen. Finder
please return to Bookstore.
Frances Fowler, Arts '29.
Union to Meet in Form
Of League Committee
A meeting of tho Debating Union,
to be held next week, will take the
form of a meeting of the League of
Nations Committee on Disarmament.
The members of the Union will assume the characters of the various
statesmen who attended the last
League   Committee  on  Disarmament.
Already much Interest has been
evinced In the forthcoming election
of the President of the "Committee."
It Is rumoured that Mr. Benes of
Czechoslovakia will be a candidate.
Holland, which usually contributes
much to the cause of disarmament,
Is supporting the claims of its representative, Mr. Lauden. Count Berne-
storff of Germany Is also definitely in
the lists, and It ls fully expected that'
Mr. Rlddell of Canada will run for this
coveted  position.
Thlsbe; Himte Koshevoy, as the
handsome Pyramus, a bearish-looking
Hon which could speak, and a wall
and moon that could both speak and
walk. In the firBt scene the lovers
met, chaperoned by the wall, In the
second scene, owing to an unfortunate mistake caused by the Hon, both
lovers killed themselves by the light
of the moon, though they recovered
sufficiently to make farewell speeches.
Deafening applause followed this
performance and lt grew louder as
Evans appeared in costume outside
the curtain to urge everyone out to
the Hugby gume. *
Council Discusses
Athletic Budgets
Class and athletic budgets occupied
most of the time at the Students'
Council meeting Monday, October 29.
During the discussion of the budgets
the deposit on the flrst teams of the
men's basketball and Canadian Rugby equipment was raised five dollars.
Charles Woodbury appeared on bo-
halt of the Boxing Club to present an
addition to their budget. This increase of $40 raising the budget to
1140 was granted. Canadian Rug-by
represented by W. Haggerty was glveu
$100.10 more. Permission was granted the Rowing Club to purchase a
motor costing $160. An additional
$30.26 was granted to the Basketball
The budget of the class ot Arts '31
was rejected. Council defined tholr
policy as unfavorable to deductions
from Caution money for use by various classes. The bud&jts of the Sc.
2!) and 30 dance and the Aggie banquet were passed.
The fee on basketball and Canadian
Hugby equipment was raised to $5.
This addition applies only to the llrst
men's ♦earn. It was felt that as the
equipment of these clubs was more
expensive It would be necessary to
raise the fee, giving the student more
encouragement to return his equipment. No equipment will be granted
to this cluh until the additional tee
has beon paid.
Among the bills recelvod was one
for Improvements on the track and
field amounting to $247,50, The president of tho Men's Athletics explained
what work had been accomplished.
The Held had been raked thoroughly,
and the track broadened.
mute evldenoe ot the determined
nature of the opposition. With a decisive score of 19-7, to their credit,
the University of British Columbia retains possession of tbe SeafOrth Oup
for another year and the LIpton trophy is practically a sure thing. Varsity has established a reco.d by not
losing a game so far, and there is
only one fixture left to play against
Victoria next Saturday. The outcome
of this game can in no way affect the
result of the Big Four series as the
runners-up have won three and lost
two, which leaves them no possible
chance for vlotory.
Varsity has two valuable acquis!*
sitions ln Charlie Wentworth and
"Cokie" Shields, who starred in brilliant runs and faultless kicking, Wentworth is, unfortunately, out of the
game for the rest of the season with
strained tendons in his left shoulder*
but he can rest on his laurels. With
both quarterbacks injured, Nell Wat*
son Btepped In and piloted the squad
from the pivot position after the third
quarter. The Varsity line was note)
worthy and Cammossl and Hall deserve a great deal ot Oredit tor their
work, especially In opening tne gaping holes through which Ross Jackson
buoked twice In succession to cross
the line for a soore.
First Quarter
Vancouver started the struggle with
a kick-off towards the stands. Berto
received and passed to Strelght for
a return gain ot 30 yards. On the
first  down   Shields  ran  around  the
Downey booted to the deadline tor
the flrst tally of one point. From the
U.B.C. 26-line Wentworth made the
required gain through left middle and
then Shields faked a klok around the
left end for a pretty run ot 40 yards,
A buck by Strelght was held but Bar*
to immediately sneaked through for
a touchdown which he failed to con*
vert. Wentworth made eight yards
through centre nnd Vancouver was
offside on the second down to lose ten
more. Qittus came In In his place.
Jackson bucked the necessary yards
and Glttus Immediately slipped across
the Vancouver lino. Shields failed to
convert, but returned the kick-oft and
Tennant was held on the 25-line. Mc-
101 rev was held and a smashing tackle
from Duncan drove Henderson back
three yards. Downey's kick was
blocked but recovered. Downey
kicked to Varsity's Mi-yard area. Wentworth ploughed through centre for live
and Shields booted to Anderson. The
quarter closed at 10-1 with Downey
bucking through centre.
Second Quarter
At the commencement of the second
frame, Dickson smashed Cranston for
a three-yard loss. Varsity lost twenty
yards for being offside on two successive occasions. Vancouver then
hammered at and through the U.B.C.
line In an uninterrupted march down
the field which ended In McBlroy
scoring a touch. Oroenwood tailed to
gain tbe extrn point. The whistle
blew with the ball on Varsity's 30-
yard line.
Third Quarter
Vancouver approached within 16
yards ot the Collegians' line and
Downey afempted a field goal but succeeded in scoring a deadline kick
Shields kicked to Tennant and
Coleman nailed him down on the Olty
40-yard line. Varsity carried the ball
down the field until they were juat
IB yards from tho Vancouver citadel
and then two foarsome bucks by Ross
JackHon again put the students
across. This time Shields converted
neatly, Varsity lost ten yards for offside In tho Hue of scrimmage. Shields
executed a beautiful run for a gain of
(Continued on Page 4)
In accordance with the custom of
previous years, all lectures and laboratory work scheduled for the morning
of Saturday, November JOth, will be
The administration offices will be
closed on Saturday morning.
Acting President. , .'.%
Noyember 6, 1928.
cjhe Ubiisary
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Prese Association).
Issued  every  Tuesday  and   Friday   by   the   Student   Publications   Board   of   the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Point Orey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: $3 per year.   Advertising rates on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Maurice  DesBrlsay
Editorial Staff
Senior Editors—May Chrlstlson and Margaret Orant
Associate Edltore—Bruce Carrick,   Phyllis  Freeman and  Jean Woodworth
Assistant Editors—Beisie Robertson, Maxine Smith and Malcolm Pretty
Feature Editor—Hlmlu Koalicvoy.    Literary Editor—Laurence   Meredith
Sport Editor—Temple Keeling
Reportorlal Staff
News Manager—Roderick A. Pllkington
Barbara Ashby, Doris Barton, Edgar Brown, Margaret Croolman, Mair! Dingwall,
Charles Gillespie, Ronald Orantham, Milton Harreli, Fred Hemsworth, H. A. King,
Russell Klnnlnmont, Margaret Lyle, St. John Madeley, W. A. Madeley, Mamie
Moloney, M. F, McGregor, John Morris, Marjorie McKay, Kathleen Murray, Nlch
Mussailem, Olive T. gelfe, W. Shiivook, Vernon van Sickle, Edith Sturdy, Austen
Votgt, Mills Wlnram.
■uelness Staff
Buslneei Manager—Ralph Brown
Advertising Manager—Alan  Chandler.    Circulation   Manager—John  Lecky
Business Assistants—Byron Edwards and Monty Wood
Id Itore-f or -the • issue
Senior: Margaret Orant.   Associates: Bruce Carrick and Jean Woodworth
  Assistant: Beenle Robertson
'■■'■" "' ' " '■■■-■'
Within the next few weeks, the staff of this year's "Totem"
will begin planning its method of attack on the hazardous undertaking of the publication of the Annual. To the great majority
of students, who are apparently under the delusion that the
Totem is a miraculous product which compiles itself overnight,
suoh early preparations may seem unwarranted. We can assure
them, however, that the work on the Annual is of sufficient
magnitude to justify preliminary anxiety on the part of the few
valiant souls who are daring enough to attempt the necessary
editorial work.
In the past there has been an unfortunate tendency on the
part of the contributors to the Totem to neglect the continual
pleas for co-operation which the staff has been forced to issue.
Consequently, the editors have been seriously handicapped by
Siuoh unnecessary delay, which in several cases has caused the
ate of publication to be postponed.
It is hoped that this year a little more consideration on the
part of contributors will lessen the somewhat heavy work of
the staff, and it is believed that suoh consideration will be offered
with the realization of the time and energy which the editors
are forced to give to the work of publication. Personal interests
are necessarily sacrificed during the three or four months when
the Annual work is continuous and it is felt that since the work ls
undertaken solely for the benefit and enjoyment of the student
body as a whole, it is only fair that the staff receive as much
support and co-operation as possible.
We would ask, therefore, that when the actual work on the
Totem begins, the contributors would observe the requests which
are made by the staff, and in so doing would decrease the Annual
work to a minimum.
Human nature being what it is, we suppose that the longstanding feud between the Arts and Science faoulties will continue unabated for as long as each remains within the contiguity
of the other. Pugnacity is an instinct. There is no inhibiting
force that can check the gratification of the urge that our soul,
or whatever it is that animates us, Imposes. Nor are we witless
enough to think that animal actions can be successfully stifled.
The inevitability of strife must be accepted.
We should not complain about this safety-valve for emotions
were it not for the fact that the element of foolishness seems
to have entered into the impulse to fight: the Men's Upper Common Room, though it may contain queer denizens, is not a beargarden. Still less are the halls in the Arts Building Stadia for
modern-day red-shirted gladiators to exhibit their prowess before
a grandstand of applauding spectators. Nor is it at all necessary
to use Are equipment in order to cool the feverish exuberance of
the combatants.
It is agreed, then, that fights have an utility. But when
public property is damaged during the affrays what was sport
ceases to be useful. In future we hope that the invading hordes
of Engineers will engage their age-old enemy without the walls
of the Arts citadel.
.».-      -■   • +,    .a .mii ...«.** -.a ■    i*     ss     :*■ ...a,.., — ■-    ■
{ Correspondence 1
*f       I.      ■      is      IS      ■      .1———»»|>
Editor, "Ubyssey."
Dear Sir:
There were several reasons Influencing the students ln protesting against
the re-orgunlzatlon of the C.O.T.C. at
the University last year. One ot ♦,hese
was our strong objection to control
of the Canadian Officers Training
Corps by an organization external to
the University, This protest arose
out ot that body ot regulations governing the O.T.C. Did the students mis-
Interpret these regulations or have
they been altered to accommodate tho
U.B.C. C.O.T.C?
Thlri question should be answered
by the students. Only then shall we
know whether our previous attitude
was correct and whether or not new
conditions have arisen to change our
The Senate and Faculty Committee
explain that the supervision and direction of the C.O.T.C. Is entrusted tn tho
University Committee of Military Education. But what are the powers of
this body? If the selection of the
Commanding Officer is the extent of
Its potence, Is that sufficient to eliminate the external control to which objection was raised. In time of war
would the University Committee determine whether the U.B.C. C.O.T.C.
should be compulsory or voluntary?
In other words has this body the power to determine points of vital policy?
Sinoe the Senate has acted In direct opposition to the express wish
ot the Alma Mater Socltey, re the
C. 0. T. 0., it ls the President's right
—nay, duty—to decline appointment
to the Committee on Military Education until at another meeting the
Alma Mater Society express their
change of opinion.
YourB truly,
Fable n Underhlll.
Since there ls evidently some feel*
ing of misapprehension among stu*
dents regarding the re-organlsatlon of
the C, 0. T. C. at the University, we
agree with Mr, Underbill that it
would be in the best interests of all
concerned If the president ot the Alma
Mater Society were to decline appointment to the Military Committee until
authorized to accept this post by
those he represents.
Obviously, the only way for the A.
M. 8 president to get th'is sanction
ls through the co-operation of the Students, and the students cannot be expected to co-operate properly with the
C. O. T. C. until all the facts are obtained by them, both regarding the
C. O. T. C. as a unit and the C. O. T.
C. In relation to other organizations.
If steps are taken along these lines
we see no reason why the C. 0. T. C.
should not have the support of the
whole University, so long as It operates according to the ideals ot the
In printing this letter, we do not
agree that "The Senate has acted in
direct opposition to the express wish
of tho Alma Mater society." The senate considered this wish and modified
plans for the C. O. T. C. organization
accordingly, at the same time respecting the wishes of the minority.
Dr.W.E. Alexander
Dr. W. E. Alexander wishes to
announce that he will be available
to the Students of the U.B.C. for
dental work at his evening office
at tbe corner of Tenth Avenue and
Sasamat, above the Vancouver
Drug Store. This should prove of
great convenience to the students.
Dr. Alexander will be at his office
late afternoons and evenings. He
also wishes to say that his work is
guaranteed and that he is prepared
to offer very special rates to University students. Remember I Just
at the end of the bus line.
Phone, Point Orey, 808 X.
British Workmanship and
British Leather have
given Church's English
Shoes an International
bbrsstht Papers Given
At OubMesting
A meeting of the Classics Club was
held on Thursday, November 1, at the
home of Miss Olive Mouat.
Two exceptionally interesting papers wore enjoyed by the members
present. The first of these was given
by Miss Marjorie Waltes, her subject
being, "Greek Tyrants." In this paper
she outlined the lives of various interesting Greek tyrants and showed how
the word "tyrant" came to be used
tn its present sense, because of the
cruelty and tyranny of the men who
occupied that position. Miss Margaret
Loch then gave a paper on "The
Phoenicians" tn which she outlined
tbe history of the people, their different industries and their far-reaching
trade, Miss Loch also gave a very
Interesting talk, Illustrated on the
blackboard, on the alphabets or the
ancient world, showing the different
forms that letters of early peoples
took and comparing them to tho present English forms,
The serving of refreshments completed u very enjoyable evening.
Mussolini Discussed In
Historical Papers
The second meeting of the Historical Society of the fall term was held
Thursday evening at the residence of
Miss Grace Teetzel, Miss Muriel
Daniels read a paper on, "Can Mussolini Solve Italy's Population Problem?" The new members, elected at
the last meeting, were introduced.
Miss Daniels brought out the handicaps under which the Italians labor,
the lack of natural resources in the
country as well as the scarcity of
Italian colonies. Mussolini has forbidden the emigration of all except
scholars and students from the country.
A meeting of La Causerie will ho
held on Wednesday, November 7, In
tne form of a dinner at, "Le Restaurant Francals," 722 Pender Street. All
members are requested to be present
promptly at 0:30. The price per
member will be 75c.
On Wednesday afternoon, November
7, the Chemistry Society will hold an
open meeting in Room, Science 300, at
H:1B o'clock. Dr. William Ure, of tho
Chemistry Department, will be the
speaker and his subject will be the
recent research lu Physical Chemistry. All students Interested are invited to attend.
C. H. TaKgart, D.L.H., will speak to
the students on "Aortal Surveying and
the National Map of Canada'1 on Wednesday, at 3:00 p.m., ln App. Sc. 100.
Thla lecture will be Illustrated with
lantern slides, aerial views, and a
l aterescope.
It Pays to Play with the
Best Equipment
George has it, and at the
Least Cost
Skates & Boots
Complete outfits for $6.50
with   tube   or   ordinary
steel skates
George Sparling
Doug. 4131 718 BOBSON ST.
— OF —
4 in number ln Vanoouver
Sin British Columbia
Ar. .vsry etsy srsvlss tti.lr
ui.fuln.il t» MSt. Units'*
illy Gr«<». tr Untli'S'sCi.
Nit .sly ie thi* trsln fir
ths builntii wins', but thu
>Ih slv. i«»«rt Cwnlni ts
tll.M     Wh.     n«*l     SIlllt-iMS
In  ttiilr   Unlv.r.lty  ituflss.
They have just recently opened a
New School of Aviation.
// you need such services
nnd You'll Never Regret It.
R. J. SPROTT, B.A., President
PHONES;    SEYMOUR   1810   -  7182
Students Gowns
Kept in Stock
We ean also make up
any quantity to order.
We have already supplied many U. B. C.
Phone: Bey. 8872
The most TJ>to-d*te
Typewriter on the
Market—Oompoot aa
a Watch.
A very Special Price to
Vardty Students
Exceptionally Easy Terns,.
Campus lepreseatattvet
«?hone, Deng. 87SS-B
Superlative in .
the world*iamouc
rive beet aervice and
longest wear.
lOe. each
A-etWead. Co., HoeOMii. "••»•
Drawing InttrumenU
Set Squares, T Squares,
Scales, Rulers
Drawing and Tracing
Fountain Pew
Loose-Leaf Ring Books
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
Zwicker-Nicholson Ltd.
Make Our Store Your Down Town Headquarters
Phone Sey. 363 6GS Granville Street.
*i\e.'u*\i.7M,7si\ <»■■ i 7»\ i»w»,: November 6,1928.
Sill >li|HlS"SiSi|lHii|iS-l'H"Si.S*<  III  I  I'I I" >
An Investment In
Good Appearance
You reokasa towrsetmyal
t ua
best Quail... __„. „
measure you for one of our
suits of .imported fabrlo,
tailored wlththat oonssrya-
tttpt la noted,
four   Interests   In . this
?o mere detail
vital Impoi
ones, which wa make it
pleasant duty to share.
matter or* no mere detail
to us, but of vital Import*
ilea, which wa make It our
Commifl & Greslman
609 Dunsmulr St.
Makers of Oood Clothes
Phone, Sey. S603
li-wSilSiiSnSiSH'l I SiiSiiS'Snl Si'HSili'Kil Siit'i|ie-I >
US"! I )f 11> H I I |i S S-I"S"SM*..S»I iSiiSiiS 'Ml"
Brlghest Store on
Granville Street
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Oaterlne to Sails and isnquets
a Speelsity.
Ws maka our own Oandy snot
Pastry from ths Net Ingredients
783 Oranvllle Street
iMllllllS ll
Meals and Lunches
Cains, Cookies and Oandy
872 Oranvllle Street
I.-idles' Skating Shoes—A fine quality all black leather with light
trim. A. beautiful A 4 Qg»
ehoe.   Per pair 94a«P£f
Mens' Skating Shoes—A good reliable shoe with Inside ankle support and solid leather insole. Black
with brown trim. Slz-tfi A ff A
es 8 to 11.   Per pair.... 9'letf U
Boys' Sketlng Shoes—Black with
brown trim. Sizes 1 to A ft AS*
6H.   Per pair  SpOsPtf
0. C. M. Nemo Tube Skate—
Aluminum finish. AIIAA AA
Sizes.   Per pair  $2aUtF
0. C. M. Nlokel-pleted Tub Skates
—"The Plvo." An ideal plenaura
ikate for ladles. Per am A a
pair $9eUU
C. C. M. Olympla Skates—High
grade hookey or pleaaurn skate of
aluminum finish. Per A* AA
pair •fOeUU
Leather   Ankle  Support*— SAA
Per pair        ejUC
"Thtngs will show in the long
run," murmered the co-ed with
ths torn stooklng.
"Business Is picking up," said
the old paper and rag man.
Mystery Detective
Trails Criminal
The contributions are now
pouring in. This third Instalment changes the whole outlook of the mystery, Its up to
the rest of the students to continue leading Oscar Scrlbblewell
through the mases of this astounding mystery,
Put your "brain child" in the
letter "F" in the letter-rack.
Ths Blaok Thumb-print
Episode III.
Oscar Scrlbblewell, the star
reporter of the Ubyssey was
dosing in the stacks when an
agitated hand was laid suddenly upon his shoulder. Turning,
he saw a gaunt man whose faded gown and haggard air labelled him professor.
"Are you Oscar Scrlbblewell?"
asked the professor in an ex*
cited voice.
"That's me," said Oscar,
blushing vigorously.
"You are Investigating the
murder Of Stew Souser, the
Fret-man?" queried the other.
Osoar nodded.
"Well, ! am Professor Sawyer
of the Ghent- department. I
have a revelation to make", the
professor whispered hoarsely.
"There is more in this matter
than you think. The fate of
nations depends ou it! The destiny of the whole human race
Is in the balance!"
"Great guns!" cried Oscar,
"It must be something to do
with the 0. T. C.I"
"No," the professor re-assured
him. "It ls not as important as
that. The tact Is I have discovered a formula for transmuting
space Into time, and vice versa!
"Oh, is that all? Well what
about It?"
"If this secret falls into unscrupulous hands the whole
world may he disrupted. You
see it's like this. The cosmic
co-relation of space and time Is
well understood by even the
Physics 26 students. My formulae changes the co-relation.
For Instance, suppose 1 take a
period of time and transmute
It Into space,—then we will have
a vacuum in time so to speak.
It has been demonstrated that
our whole universe ls moving
In the stream of time. Now suppose some unscrupulous person
should make a time vacuum a-
head of the universe. We
should travel on until we struck
this tlme-var.num. If the shock
did not destroy the universe we
would recoil and travel through
Ume in thu opposite direction.
Do you realize what that
means? The whole history of
the world would be repeated,
only backwards. Everything
would go backwards. Imagine
all the people walking backwards along the streets and Instead of wearing out their boots,
they would be getting stronger
newer. Bain would rise up not
fall. Students writing exams
would move their pens backwards along the paper gathering
up the ink. So much for transforming time into space. Instead they might transmute
space into time. Then we
should have two streams of time
and everyone would have to live
a double life, while those who
live double lives now "
"Hush," gasped Oscar, "It's too
awful, and anyway the Students
Council wouldn't allow lt."
"Now comes the worst," continued the professor. "For days
the terrible Chang Suey, Chinese leader of the underworld,
aud head of tho Chop Stick tong
has heen following me, Fearing that he would steal the
formula. I entrusted it to Stew
"Oood grief, they must have
murdered him aud iitolon the
"I fear so," walled Professor
"I will do my utmost to help
you," began  Oscar,  "First  I—"
Thud! Oscar looked up. There,
sticking In the wall an Inch a-
bove his head, was an evil-
looking   oriental   knife   with   a
pleoo of paper attached.
ge €ampiifi
or all the social, athletlo, and other
events which mark the Home-Comtng
celebration, the "Theatre Night"
reigns supreme. The Freshmen this
year will be excluded (not, we pro-
sumo, for moral reasons, but for lack
of accommodation.) As they have nol
been to a theatre night, they know
not what they are to miss, and so
will not be disappointed. For their
benefit we shall describe this event.
Half an hour before tbe curtain is
scheduled to rise on the flrst skit,
a crowd ls in the foyer of the Auditorium talking over "old times" and
guessing which ot their old classmates is making the most money.
About fifteen minutes after the curtain is called to go up, all crowd in
to try and find seats. After another
fifteen minutes the aotlon begins.
The President of the A. M. S.
then welcomes back tbe graduates
amidst loud cheers.
Skits or burlesques are staged in the
way of dramatic entertainment. The
players try to keep a straight face
while saying something funny to an
audience screaming with laughter.
The plump co-eds of Arts '29 put
on a song and dance number, which,
of course brings down the house. (It
is already "down," but is dragged
further down).
There follows an open meeting of
past presidents of the A. M. S. This
consists of Ab Richards, who usually
makeB a good speach.
Science men present an act which
S. C. M. members think should be
consorsd.    *
Casting aside their cloak of dignity,
the Students Counoil has been known
to do a turn. This of course is not
ln keeping with their position, and
so has to be discontinued, Ah, well-
"The bigots of the iron time
Had called their harmless art a crime"
A bevy of more or less beautiful
women of the flrst yonr form a sort
of chorus, and sing a parody on some
popular song, the words of which
cannot be heard furthor than row
Interspread among all this are yells,
songs, cat calls, mentions ot "Mr.
Noah" from Science men, "Moob"
from Aggies, and other displays of
"pep" and "college spirit."
After all is over, the audience
moves en masse to get the busses,
ot which there are never quitts enough,
and whole crowds are kept waiting in
the rain. An average of twenty-three
walk In to the street car and get
there before the fleet of busses arrive with  Its second  load.
Thus ends the much mooted
"Theatre Night," and who will not
look forward to the next?
< ♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦»»♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦>;;
j| Litany Coroner j;
■ ♦»♦♦»♦♦♦♦»♦»»♦»♦»♦»»»♦»» >
OH I 0. T. C.
Let us
And acarellnes
And titles
And Sub-titles,
To scream
The fact that
The 0, T. C.
Is with
Us again.
For now
We will
Have write-ups
And even
To look at.
We shall
Listen to
Alma Mater Meetings
With the great
And the great
Council Members
Riots will
Hold sway
As the
Rejoice, you reporters,
And listeners
To hot
For we have
Now in our midst
C. O. T. C.
Monday evening the Ladles' Second
Aid Auxiliary to the First Aid met at
the home of Mrs. D. Nounce. Cake
and coffee were served, the starving
Armenians being talked of during the
interval. Mrs. Screache sang to the
assembled thirty members. At the
end of her recital the remaining ten
went home. An enjoyable time was
had by all. Among those present
were: Miss Mabel McGillicuddy, Miss
Anhlt, Mrs. Screache, Mrs. D. Nounce,
Mr. X. G. McHootch, Mr. Rufus Mc-
Goofus and Mr. Xerxes McGookle.
Tuesday evening the Independent
Order of Ticket Borrowers held its
third semi-annual meeting this year.
Difficulties ln borrowing tickets
were discussed and new methods were
heard and adopted. The programme
for the evening consisted of:
A song entitled, "Get Out and Get
Into that Bus."
Business Matters — The treasurer
had been unable to collect tho
dues so he made the members
borrow them for him. The result
was extremely successful.
Refreshments — As   always,   coffee
and cake.
An enjoyable time was had by all.
Among those present were—see above
Oscar plucked It forth and
read the message,
"Beware," it said, "Chang
Suey allows none to cross his
path and live."
(To be continued.)
R. A. P.
Kampus Krax
(Re-printed from the minutes of the
Students' Council, Oct, 29.)
Moved by Mr. Jagger, seconded by
Miss Watts that the letter trom the
acting-president regarding the 0. T.
C. be printed ln the Ubyssey.
You will find it beat to buy here
whether you want
Shirts, Socks, Ties
or Pyjamas
We have the latest and
snappiest models at reasonable prices minus the
10% Varsity Discount
"Your Bosom Friend"
Gold's Haberdashery
"Tie kittle Sk*e Arms' «w Os-ssf'
686 ROBSON %%
' 'IS SI Illll liiliil II I S l.li|i|H lnjnlllll
McLeod's Barber Shop
582 Dunsmulr Street
(Pacific Stage Depot)
Alleged Jokes
Kindly Old Lady: My good man,
pray, what has caused your sad
Former Muck Editor: I have been
daunted by the dangling dogs of destiny, scorned by the scurvy ekunks of
circumstance* follod by the frosty
finger of fate. —Ex.
»      *      *
Sonny: Mornmer, Papa wouldn't
murder anybody,  would he?
Momnier: Why, certainly not, child.
Why do you ask?
Sonny: Well, I just heard him down
in the cellar saying, "Lets' kill the
other two, George." —Bx.
•     •     *
High: Al, Is the headlights on?
Higher (getting out to examine
lights): Jus' one's burnin', V it's red!
(A moment later, with great astonishment) 'N' we got two white tail
lights! —Ex.
One price only, buys ail the
style and comfort a young
man needs. At the National Clothes Shops.
Clothes Shops
Cor. Gamble and Hastings Sts.
Satisfaction   Guaranteed
Special rates for students on
French Conversation
and Coaching
Phone*. Point Orey 8TO
Graduate Parte University
Orsduete Perls University
Officer of French Aesdess**
• '■—Sii|ii—SnSiiS'iS"« "I  I   ISIS  I Kill i|n|i S.Si(
TRY  Ua fer  your next
Drug wants and note the
QUALITY, amvica
and 8AVIN0.
of Western Canada
Commoborc (Me
Mieiou* Meal*   •:•   C<mrteou* Servi*
Garage Service de Luxe
Service Station
osters especially to University   atudenta,   carrying   a
complete Una of
Service Station
Prominent Coach
Reviews Ruggers
■y Bob Granger
The Intermediates have an excel*
lent chance to win the Championship this season. Everything depends
on how the players turn out to practice. Quite a number of the alleged
Snghyists seem to turn out Just when
te spirit moves them and the spirit
doesn't seem to be working overtime these days. The result ls that
It seems to be impossible to get more
than two thirds ot a team together at
a given time, namely, Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at a spot situated
100 yards north of the Soience build-
lag. And when it rainstl! well it
wouldn't exactly tax the mathematical ability ot a freshman to count
the milling hordes. Our fellows won't
Oven turn out for an hour in the rain
not showing anything like tho enthusiasm of old Noah who turned out for
at least 40 days in the showers. And
fee wasn't all wet at that.
With such twinkling stars as Bill
Brown, Tommy Burgess, Chappell.
Frost Cleveland, Ackerley, Munn and
Wood: such ardent wooers as Jock
McNeil and Bobby Oaul; such pacing
gustangs as Pllkington, Nixon, Terry,
Sker, Brown, Garner, Griffin, Horton
and Burns, to say nothing of the sec*
ond team's slssling satellites, with
With Capt. Gillespie raring to go—
with Capt. Rob Saul's educated toes
Itching for leather—well, let's all get
busy and turn out on Tuesday, rain
or shine, Wednesday and Thursday,
and if fourteen fifteenths of the team
turns out on Tuesday the championship will be handed to you on a silver
English Rugby
(Continued from Page 1)
ln a row put a damper on the white-
shirts. Fell looked sure for a try, but
Was brought down in a cloud of mud.
, The ■ blue and gold pack pressed hard and following a long punt
and four scrums In a row on the Vancouver line put the ball in the loose.
I^rrls and Wilson slid for the old
leather and Wilson made his team
nearer the top by three points. Bill
Locke added two more when he made
his first conversion of the day. The
score waa now 22-17 and feeling was
becoming Intense. It looked like a
tie game with the Blue and Gold again
<taking the aggressiveness. Foerester
broke away for a nice dribble but Vancouver relieved,   '
To single out any Individual so
early ln the season would be unfair.
All of the old guard played well. Capt.
Phil Willis showed finer tackling technique on the defensive than the rest
of the three-line, always getting his
man. Estabrook, at five-eighths, played a heady game and was always in
position. Cottrell, on the inside, displayed much fight and speed but
missed a large number ot tackles.
This also holds good for Phil Barratt
who hesitates too much before making his dive at his man. Phil has
plenty of speed antl knows how to use
It but until he, In company with the
rest of the three-line, go straight for
their opposition when on the defensive, and realize that to hesitate
means an opening for the enemy to
gain a clear field, there will always
be those heart-rending breaks which
mean a Iocs for Varsity. Fell, on the
far end ls another of the offenders and
lt was clearly noticeable that when
Varsity got away to a three-run Vancouver was right on top of them before they could get enough elbow
space in which to swing a pass.
The forward pack showed lots of
speed and plenty ot fight and were
always well up under the ball on the
kicks. Bud Murray played a heavy
game. Roger Wilson ls the mainstay
of the pack, while Farrln was getting
away nicely at breakaway. Alpln
showed plenty of push and fight but
was seen passing in his own twenty-
five. Fraser has plenty of fight. Mason is another hard worker, who, with
Fred Foerester will complete a nice
forward line. The forward, although
they were outweighed, were not getting the ball out as well as they Bhould
have in the scrums, while ln the line-
Outs, on the defensive, they did not
show any inclination to put their
heads down and dribble the pigskin
up field, Every man on the team
could put a little more speed and snap
Into getting into position and ready
tor the play. Bill Locke played a sure
game and was always safe In handling although he needs more practise
in converting. Ford at lull-back shows
plenty of promise.
There will be a meeting of the
Skating Club ln Arts 100 today at
noon.   All members must bo present.
Yellow silk hsndkerohlef, containing broken string of pearls. Finder
please return to Margaret Flnlay, P.
Q. 777 ft.
The Swimming Club this year is off
with a bang, like a Hallowe'en rocket,
and Is zlsslng along at a terrific rate.
The Club, at present, has a membership of fifty, but with much promising
material coming up the number is
expected to Increase to seventy-five
or over within the next tour or five
weeks. Anyone who can paddle a fin
will be made welcome and given a
chance to try for a place on the now
famous swimming teams,
Bob Granger, world famous coach,
and holder of many aquatic records,
ls coaching the men swimmers. Ho
foresees excellent results with the
present material and feels certain that
the team is going to forge ahead this
year, and bring many honors to Varsity. Granger wan associated with
coaches for the Olympic swimmers,
and while at Amsterdam, picked up
many new wrinkles and ideas which
will benefit Varsity a great deal. The
men may consider themselves fortunate, indeed, to have this exceptionally
splendid trainer.
In charge of the mermaids is Frank
Penwell whom the ancients will remember as a champion diver and
swimmer. He too, predicts a most
successful season and even goes so
far as to prophesy that the mermen
are going to he left in the spray ot
the mermaids. Many fine swimmers
and divers are turning out for the
women, and they should set a new
standard of swimming for this year.
The future, of course, will hold tho
true story, but the odds are four to
one for Varsity.
Gordon Baker Is keeping nn eye on
the divers, and being a past master ot
the art himself, should mould some
fine stuff.
Although things are looking promising, the Varsity squads should not
be over-confident, for there are many
strong teams against them, among
which are the V.A.S.C, Meralomas,
and the Y.M.C.A. With perseverance
and training, however, Varsity will
prove Its worth.
The line-up events this year are
varied and great, and If the teams lead
in them all, they will have something
to be proud ot. The list ot events
Nov. 12—B. C. Championship (Vic
Nov. 19—lnter-class for Governor's
Jan. 6—Victoria Invasion.
Feb. 10—Banff Winter Carnival.
, Spring Term—Six swimming galas
of Lower Mainland District League.
Artsmen Defeat Science
!n Initial Contest
Inter-i'nculty rowing made its start
last Saturday, when Arts and Science
met in their flrst boat race. The honours went to the Arts IV. who beat
the engineers' crew by a length and
a half over a short course at Coal Harbour, finishing at tho Vancouver Rowing Club float. A small but enthusiastic crowd cheered for their respective favourites.
In the first attempt, the boats were
some hundred yards from the finish
mark, with Arts a quarter of a length
in the lead, when they cut in too clone
to the Sclencemen and fouled them.
in re-rowing the course, the Arts
IV. sprang Into the lead at the start,
and held it all the way down the
course, Increasing it to a length and a
half at the finish.
The crews were as follows: Arts:
Bow, R. Tolmie; 2, A. Roray; 3, I.
MorrlBon; Stroke, L. Mallory.
Science: Bow, K. Campbell; ?„ A.
Madeley; 3, W. MacDonald; Stroke,
C. Mad sen.
The* Fencing Club will hold its flrst
meeting for Instruction at 5 p.m., Wednesday afternoon at the B. C. Sword
Club, Medical Arts Building, opposite
the Capitol Theatre. Lieut. G. da
Merveux will personally supervise the
group. All Interested are requested
to be present. Information re fees,
etc., may be obtained from the vice-
president, Victoria Rendoll, Arts '30.
Canadian Rugby
(Continued from Page 1)
40 yards. Tennant recolved a kick
from the practised toe of tho red-
haired ono antl Coleman downed him
for a rouge, making the score 17-7.
The third period came to an end with
the ball on Vancouver's two-bit lino.
Fourth  Quarter
The hlgh-llghts of tho final quarter
were a rouge and a deadline kick for
Varsity, making tho final score l!l-7,
Vancouvor lost 15 yards for not giving
a receiver the required three yards.
Referee: Sax Crossley.
Varsity: Smith, Watson, CommoMt,
Hall, Cliffe, Odium, Jackson, Cummlngs, Coleman, Duncan, Gillanders,
Olttus, Berto, Wentworth, Shields,
Dickson, Dirom, Strelght.
Varsity's Senior "A" basketball
team won their second pre-season
game on Saturday night when they
took the New Westminster "Y" into
camp 26-18. The local boys seemed
to hit their stride and the Huskies
were seldom ln the picture. Their
combination was going fine, the boys
working the ball In with quick, short
passes for easy shots under tho
Jack Cole believes in using plenty
of substitutes as he wants to give
every man a chance. The new men
showed up pretty well aud all seemed
to take to tho new three-man attack
system which Cole Is teaching his
This makos the second victory Varsity has scored over Westminster
teams this year, The Fraser River
boys are judged nearly the best in the
league, so Varsity's chances for a
second championship look rosy,
Varsity's women's grass hookey
team proved Its worth by tieing Brit-
taunia, the leaders, In the league fix*
ture at Con naught on Saturday.
Varsity, shooting down the slope In
tho flrst half, opened the game by
rushing the goal ln their characteristic way.
Angela Van Vooght, at centre-half,
effectively checked the advances of
the High School girls and pasBed lu
long hard shots to the forwards who
made repeated attempts to break
through Britannia's full-back lino.
Gladys Idiens, a snappy runner,
brought the! ball down to the Britannia goal, passing to Mary McDonald,
Inside forward, who shot the flrst
goal. Muriel Harvie, at wing, did
some tricky dribbling but did not receive sufficient co-operation to score
from the other forwards.
In the second halt, with Britannia
shooting down hill, the play was completely reversed. Varsity played an
entirely defensive game with Jean
Salter, as full-back, starring ln the
many hard and fast shots. Angela
Van Vooght played an even better
game at defending than she had played opposing.
Meralomas Swamp Varsity
Wtth Easyjictory
Varsity's second string Canadian
Rugby team went down before the
Meralomas on Saturday atteroon following the Senior fixture to the tune
of 27-0. In comparison with the finished squad ot tbe Meraloma Club,
the U.B.C, representatives looked decidedly green and showed little knowledge of real football.
Promising material for a Big Four
team was discovered ln certain of the
men who broko away on several
occasions for large gains.
The standard of the football displayed by the teams ln the Intermediate
and Junior leagues shows tho need of
re-organlzation in these departments.
The Rugby Union is fully awake to
this condition and such will be affected for next season, it Ih understood.
Only 11 more days till the Arts'
Dance. Tickets will be on sale
Ideal for Dances
and Parties
Prompt Delivery
Van Bros.
1955 Commercial Dr.
Phone High. 90
I Dancing Academy *
Courses  In
Physical Culture and  Dancing
Special   attention   given   to
Ballroom Danolng
Classes and  Private  Lessons
MADAM H. O. CREWE, London,
Orsdusts   of   tsplnoss   British
Normal  School of Danolng
'•>   Oraduett  of Chellf  Danoe  School,
Now York
7 (10 minutes from University Csm-
2 pu»'>
KitMithed MS
Phone, Sey. tea
VsMMtw'i Issdlss Busiest! Mitts
Night Senool four nights eaoh
Students may enroll at any Urns
422 Richards Bt.   it Hastings
Phone, Ssy. 9135
"fine Repairs
Real Service
Varsity Service Station
Phone: Point Orey 80      .
10th and Blanoa (Varaity O&te)
Evening Dress   '
Gentlemen who wish to attend meetings or "functions"
where Evening Dress ia considered de ngueur can be
accommodated at the Parisian
Costumers (opposite the Uros-
venor Hotel on Howe Street)
for the modest sum of $2.50
per evening Shirts, Ties.
and Collars extra.
Only One Adireu
Parisian Costumiers
841 HOWE ST.
Opposite Grcevenor Hotel
Phone, Sey. 6499
|jiSH H'H"I litis I |i'I'ih|.i|ii| H I Hint I t II
— Just In —
Some of the snappiest neckwear
we have ever shown.  You know!
Something different.
$1.50 each
Turpin Bros., Ltd.
Men's Outfitters
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Saturday Evening
Lester Court
(By Invitation)
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Cable's Beauty Salon
Expert Hair Dressers in Attendance
Make your appointments between lectures or during the noon hoar.
We ceter specially to Varsity Students Phone Pt C. 42
She New ©rpheum Cafe
We feature a NOON-OAT LUNCH for 60c. that is hard to equal.
Private Banquet Boom for Parties from 15 to 125.
Phone:   Point Grey 679
College Men
lean toward this model!
THE suit with the double-breasted vest hat
made a decided "hit" with college men.
It gives them something out of the ordinary and
incidentally a style that is pleasing to the great
majority. Finely tailored of Navy Blue Serge and
imported wortteds, featuring the new pin stripe
effects.    Rich art lilk lining—a great value at
Hastings, at Homer


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