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The Ubyssey Oct 25, 1927

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/saued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
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Volume X.
VANCOUVER, B.C., OCTOBER 25th. 1927
No. S.
■TWfaB
SCIENCE SCORES VICTORY
OVER ROWING CLUB
Ties to? First Place with Ex-King George in Millar Cup Series
The Forty Beara Brigado added another notch to thetr atrlng when they
took the faat Bowing Club squad into
oamp to the tune of 17 to 7 on Saturday afternoon. The game waa fast
and hard fought all the way through.
A break in the weather made handling
conditions muoh better than ln prev*
lous gamea and three-quarter runs
were the feature of the day. A fairly
huge crowd waa on hand.
Science now stands tied with tho
green-sblrts for flrat place ln the
aeries and the prospects ot a future
hard fought battle looks very bright.
Aa usual the Bolenoe men got away
to a flying start. Kelly, playing a
atelier game at fullback, started the
genre with a long punt which he
followed faat The whole Varsity
.pack, "Who were showing some of the
Sid class followed hard after, and
following a long dribble Phil Barratt
tell on the ball tor the flrat try. The
same eld Jinx seems to be following
Gloomy Sinclair for hla convert bit
the cross bar and tell back.
"AThe °tob came back strong but the
Varsity scrum was getting the ball
est nicely to the threes who were
gaining yards at all times. The next
try came when Bert Tupper took the
leather from Richardson, the new
member in Domestic Science, follow*
ing a long three-quarter run In which
the entire three Hue handled. Farrlngton missed the convert from a bad
angle.
The next cam* when the forwards
charged down the Club on a delayed
kick, Phil Barratt, going his best this
season, picked up the oval and In five
seconds it waa passed out to Fell on
RHODES SECRETARY
HERE TOMORROW
. Students are asked to keep in mind
the address of Mr. Philip Kerr, in the
Auditorium on Wednesday noon. Mr.
Kerr is secretary of the Rhodes Scholarship Trust, which administers the
millions of pounds left for scholarships at Oxford University ir, the will
of the late Cecil Rhodes. He la now
visiting those counfrles from which
Rhodes scholars are selected, including In his tour South Africa, Australia, United States and Canada. Tin-
rules laid down by Mr. Rhodes governing the granting of Ills scholarships are difficult to interpret, and
Mr. Kerr Is here to talk the matter
over with the local'selection committee ana discuss any problems that
may arise.
Mr. Kerr's talk will be on Rhodes
Scholarships, and he is thoroughly acquainted with his aubject, as he knows
It from the very source. He was well
known as the secretary to Mr. Lloyd
Oeorge during critical days of the
war, and is also associated with the
"Round Table." He is not an orator,
but a natural easy speaker, and his
address will have an especial appeal
to U. B. C. students.
CHAPLAIN-GENERAL
TO GIVEADDRESS
The Right Reverend Bishop Taylor
Smith, D.D., K.C.B., C.V.Q., Chaplain
Oeneral of the British Forces during
the War will be visiting our City next
week. He has expressed a desire to
addrees a gathering of Young People
ln the City of Vancouver. The
arrangements for this have been left
in the hands of the Anglican Young
People's Association.
It haa been arranged that the
Bishop will speak at a Mass Meeting
to be held In Christ Church School
Room oa Thursday evening, October
87th at 8 p.m.
Bishop Taylor Smith will be
addressing the Canadian Club and
others, but tbe meeting referred to
above will be hi* only public address.
It lo expected that there will be a
number of University Students who
would like to take advantage of this
occasion.
the wing, who went over for tho
opportunity. This failed, however,
when "Sinky" missed the oonvert
from the bad angle,
The last soore of the half was
spectacular, the entire three line
handled and Riohardson bobbed a high
pass   into   the   air   which   Tupper
Srabbed and went over near the flag,
ud Murray missed the convert.
In the opening of the next halt the
Club, taking on new life, pressed hard
and a pretty drop by Brydon gave the
Club their flrst points. This was
followed by a try a few minutes later.
However, Science was only encouraging the boys and things started off
with a bang again. Sparks charged
down a kick and passed it out to the
rest of the mob. Blondy Oustatason
finally scoured the pik-skin and scored
between the posts. The Jinx failed and
"Oloomy" put her over.
Varsity showed some of their true
form and their condition is beginning
to stand out, but a bit more will be
needed to crash the Ex-Kings. The
forwards were packing well, dribbling
with intention and following up fast.
The hooks, Forrester and Murray
were getting the pigskin baok regularly most of the time. "Gunboat"
Sparks was sbovlng his bulk and feet
in every place where they were needed. Sinclair, Farrlngton and Jones
showed up at all times.
In the three line Tupper was outstanding, pulling off one of his best
trys ot the season. Fell, on the wing,
was always superior, while Jack
Richardson showed up well. The Iron
man "Ous" and his fair haired companion, Phil. Barratt were always
handling. Doug. McNeil pulled some
good plays at wing, forward. The fair
"Berty" played his usual brilliant
whirl but sprained his ankle just before time.
The team: Kelly, Tupper, Richardson, Oustatason, Fell. P. Barratt, B.
Barratt, D, McNeil, Sparks, Murray,
Foerester, Sinclair, Morris, Farrlngton, Jones.
Juniors Tfyrow Tea
Tussle
Last. Thursday afternoon the elder
members of Arts '2!) entertained at
the cafeteria tea in honor of the new
members of that class. Taking lt. all
in all, the tea was quite a striking
commentary on the peculiar manners
of Juniors, the three-year-old sheep
of the U. B. C. pens.
W. Rodgors Foote, the Boy Orator
of the B. C. Bad Lands spoke a fow
chosen words asking that the man on
the right should shuffle himself one
one place to the left and converse
with the lady on his right so that
everyone should bo left on the right
side ot everyone else. The rearrangement had the affect of arousing in all
the ambition to sing.
Tbe first song was that erotic little
lyric "My Girl's a Hullabaloo" which
is an awful way for any girl to be. A
couple of years ago, a gifted writer
to these columns said bis right-minded
say about thlB little ditty. Arts '29
old members were Freshmen then,
and didn't understand the article In
question, which Is why they still sing
the song.
When this song was done, another
of an even more Rotarlan flavour
was started. It Is a mournful dirge
entitled "I'm Tired of Living Alone."
It Is well to warn all of Arts 'HO that
those who announce themselves In
such grief-stricken tones as wishing
to marry are in grave danger of dragging out a lonely and celibate exist-
ii nee.
Tommy Berto, the High Priest of
the Croat Voice of Baa-Ban vulgarly
and variously known as Cheer-Leador,
Yell-King und Head-Rooter then led
the devotees of Babbitry In a rouilng
chant "Kla-How-Yah, New Members!"
The new members of the Junior Class
were hy this time full Initiates Into
the great cult of College Baa-Baa-Baa-
Babbitry, and the true cause suffers
to that extent.
Thriller, Farce
and Fantasy
in Xmas Plays
With tho results of the tryouts announced on Saturday and rehearsal*
ijniiuiing thin week, work on the Play-
era' Club Christmas plays Is definitely
under way. This year the Christina*
plays snow promise of being better
than any of the previous attempts.
The play-reading committee, which,
during the summer, read over one
hundred one-act productions, has announced that they never before have
been so satisfied with the selections.
Bvery one of the four plays to be presented this year Is outstanding ln the
brilliance and appeal.
One of the most delightful ot the
numbers Is a gay Chinese fantasy,
"The Romance of the Willow Pattern,"
which will bring to many students
memories of the International Club's
visit to the Chinese theatre. In this
playlet, we have the usual story of
thwarted love with the angry mandarin as the father. The quaint characters of Kong-Soo and Chang, the
star-crossed lovers, are delightfully
refreshing. They are represented as
slipping out of the pattern of a Willow
plate, re-enacting their romance, and
then become immortalised in the famous willow design.
"The Criminal" is a highly interest-
ing play, with exceptional opportunities for real dramatic talent. The
role of the youthful and upright William who suddenly finds himself guilty
of a terrible crime is a challenge to
any actor, For this reason it ir, being keenly sought after by many members of the Club. For dramatic tension aud depth of.feelings, this play-
et Is unexcelled.
Of & lighter vein is "Mr. Sampson,"
the one act play which was recently
awarded the David Belasco prize for
Little Theatre plays and which has
not as yet been shown west of New
Yo:k. The Playors' Club of U. B. C.
ha;; the distinction of being the first
In Canada to present "Mr. Sampson."
The story revolves about two maiden
•idies, the sisters Caroline and Catherine, whose love for one another is
too great to prevent one ruining the
other's happiness by marrying their
mutual admirer. The climax of the
play centres about the unusual means
the Bisters take to decide on who
marries Mr. Sampson,
The "Dweller In Darkness," the
fourth of the group, is a thrilling mystery play, equalling In tension and
power such gripping plays as "The
Dat," or "The Cat and the Canary."
This promises to be the sensation of
many seasons. So enthusiastic are
ihe members over this play that some
A the best talent ln the Club Is strlv
Ing for parts In it.
The scene is a country estate in
England, which is haunted by the
ghost of one of its early Inhabitants.
The time ia the present, and the cast
Includes the members of an upper-
lasa English family and their house
quests. The characters of the daughter Phyllis and fiance, Henry, whose
romance is nearly shattered by the
ghostly occurrences, will especially appeal to the romantically inclined. The
role of the sneering "Mr. Mortimer,"
o whom the existence of ghosts Is an
Impossibility is particularly difficult,
and calls for an actor of exceptional
ability. Even the most blase of the
sophisticate will be thrilled by "The
Dweller ln Darkuess."
STUDENT PARLIAMENT
A very snappy meeting 1b expected
on Wednesday next to be hold at 3
p.m. In the Arts 100. As the ladles
have heen allowed admission they are
expected to turn out in large numbers.
Very Importunt and Interestnlg matters will he brought up. One of the
motlotiH roads as follows:"Resolved
(hut no person will he admitted as an
Umlergrnduato Into this Unlvorslty
iinleHH ho or Mho has attained the
mental, physical, and chronological
ami of sixteen years."
Any students who wish to become
members may hand In their names
on or before the meeting on Wednesday where constituencies will be
assigned.
aw-varnaa
VARSITY CANADIAN RUGGERS
DOWN ROYAL CITY TEAM
Upton Cup Looma Nearer at 10-0 Victory
The "University Twelve" copped another pigskin for the Canadian Rugby
Club, when they took a 10*0 toll trom New Westminster on Saturday, The
game, played at Athletic Park, was somewhat faster than the match with
Vancouver the week previous, and for that reason, was more interesting.
On the other hand, Varsity pulled some bad boners which were lnexoga*
able. These were largely responsible for the tact that no touches were made.
Fumbling waa rather excessive, and as for getting the ball out to the end Of
the line tor end runs, there waa absolutely no science whatever dlaplayed,
According to Coaoh Burley Varsity has two ot Its hardest games In thla aeries
yet to play, and it is certainly necessary that there be great Improvement
along theBe line* it tbe team expect* to stand ln tor the ohamplonshlp.
Three of the regular players, Ross
Jackson, Johnnie Currle and Nell Watson, as snap, quarter and wing, were
unable to turn out to Saturday's game.
Helmer and Smith filled the positions
and substitutes made up the required
number. All men are expeoted to be
on the field next Saturday.
Westminster centred off with an uphill kick, following through to fell
Varsity's catcher where the ball
dropped, The students slipped back
on their flrat and second downs and
kicked to forty-five yards on the third.
Westminster lost ten yards on their
first snap and then punted the ball.
Varsity regained twelve yards on a
catch and two downs and the quarter
kioked to within five yarda ot the New
Westminster line. The kick was returned after a tumble and recovery,
and Wentworth packed it tan yards
before someone grabbed his legs. Helmer attempted a kick, which was
blocked and tbe ball went to the other
side.
Westminster charged the line twice
and didn't gain an inch,' Injuring
one of their men, Tip Robertson. On
their third down they made yards, but
Varsity recovered a fumble on their
next, only to lose ten yards on a
blunder. Smith snapped again and
Helmer and Wentworth combined to
regain the lost yards and another
twenty besides. For the next tew
minutes the ball passed from side to
bide, from fifteen to within three
yards of Westminster's line until tt
was kicked back to centre and the
quarter-time whistle blew.
McLennan and Cummlngs came on
in place ot Wentworth and Coleman.
Varsity kicked to Westminster's ten
yard line on the second down, but the
EX-KING GEORGE
SWAMPS VARSITY
At Hi'ockton l'oinl on Saturday, the
undefeated English Rugby liitennedi-
ates met tlndr match playing against
an almost perfect three-quarter line;
they were swamped to the tune of 20-3.
As well as a perfect three-line, the
Corkum crew marched on a good,
heavy scrum. The Varsity Intermediate group had the edge on the forward play, however, but In the back
field they fell down. McLuckle, at fullback, played well for the blue and
gold.
In the first half things were quite
even. A zig-zag game up and down
the battle field made the spectators
wonder who would stand victorious.
The play was tight and tho Varsity
scrum staged many smart rushes. An
unlucky off-side handed the Green
and Black men a three-point lead,
gained from a neat drop-kick. Our
men were not daunted by the upset,
however. Rush after rush was staged
again, until Inch by Inch the ball was
driven up the field. The Ex-Kings
came back with a rush, but some neut
kicking on tho part ot Baker brought
the oval back again into enemy territory. Nothing could Htop the Varaity
forwards then. In a single rush, head-
ed by big Leek, the fast-coming scoring machine, they crossed the line
for a try. The slippery ball made
It Impossible to convert the kick.
Agnln the war waa started on even
terms. The green-banded men got
desperate and by a brilliant three-
quarter run planted the ball far out
on our line, but failed to tally up ihe
two extra points. The ball was '.ticked off and the whistle blew for half-
time with both teams about on nven
terms,
It waa the second canto where nur
boys blew up. The Ex-Kings ran wild.
(Continued on Page 4)
punt was  returned  to the central
Smith snapped twice to make yards,
and on the next down, the Royals held A
firm.   On the second down VswityVift
fumbled but recovered, and on the;;!
third, Helmer booted the ball ove* *»•* J™
deadline for the flrst point,
minster lost more yarda when
kicked and the students forced tf
back to six yards, with the aid Of
offside penalty, before giving Up rTO }^,m
pigskin.   The Royals became anxloua A 1
on their flrat down, punting the ball   ^
and tackling without allowing yards,
thereby Buffering a penalty.   Varsity
?ot ten yards on an offside and a hack '-■*
rought them to five yard! Of, We
minster's line.  On the third down t
ball saliod between the posts to u
three more points in favor   " '
Blue and Gold."   The Royals
off and fell on the ball, to be I
ately forced back again.  An exe
of kicks brought the teams to
minster's ten yard line where Varatt
suffered an offside penalty.
In the  second  half the atud*
kioked off, dropped on a loos* ■
and made yarda twice in aueces
The ball hovered ln the air tor
greater part of several minutes ni
Westminster's line until Helmer kid
ed lt behind the deadline tor anotb
point.   The Royals then sot work*
up and came bard against Varalty'a
line, which was practically immovable.
Falling to gain any yards, they punted
the ball and kept the students Where
it fell.   Cummlngs ran ten yards on
the first snap and Wentworth bucked
the line for eight more on the next.
These were lost, however, on a tor*;1
ward pass penalty.   Varsity steadily
gained ground until Helmer made a
second drop kick, making the score
8-0.
Mitchell came on in place of McLennan. Varsity fumbled on the run up
after the kick-off and Westminster got
the ball, making no yards, On the
students' next downs, Parker saved a
misdirected pass and Helmer kicked
to Ave yards. The kick was returned
and Varsity lost yards on a pass and
offside. On the second snap the Westminster line fell back and on tbe third,
another deadline was scored by the
quarter. The Royals began to advance and forced Varsity out to the
centre when they lost the ball. The
students retaliated and went over the
Westminster line for a rouge, raising
the score to ten points for U. B. C.
Just before the whistle blew, Camossi
was hurt and McLennan came on In
his place.
Cecil Newby, one of Varsity's atar
players last year, waa the big noise
for New Westminster. It wag hla playing that prevented several Varaity
touches and his dive backs through
centre on several occasions netted
Westminster twenty-five Or thirty
yards.
The University team was a a
follows:
Quarter, Helmer; Snap, 8mith;
Guards, Camossi and Dirom; Middles,
Odium, Coleman; Halves. Hall, Went*
worth, Straight, Thompson; Subs,
CummlngB, Parker, Mitchell, Pearce,
McLennan,
PLAYERS' CLUB HOLD
RECEPTION
The reception and dance given to
honour of the new members of the
Players' Club, which Is attended by
all active and alumni membera of that
organization la being held this evening
Tuesday), at tho home of Mrs, E. B.
Clegg, 2033 Comox Street. This is one
of the biggest events of the social year
n the Players' Club. Tho new members are particularly welcomed. • «r-i>
*^,nFr™"^',ip?t,*,"w^
THE   U tf YH8 8 «.<¥-■
- j;      •    .•    a a._'^v
OoTaaiii SBri; 1927
ull}? Hupsru,
(Member ot Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
issued every Tuesday and Friday by tbe Student Publications Board of the
Unlveralty of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone; Point Grey 1434
Mall Subscription* rate: $3. per year. Advertising rate* on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Jean Tolmie.
Senior Bdltora—Francia Pllkington and George Davidaon
Aaaootate Editors—Margaret Grant, M. Chrlstlson, Doris Crompton and
Bruce Carrick
Feature Editor—Roderick A. Pllkington
Assistant Editors—Phyllis Freeman
Chief Reporter—M. Desbrisay
Sport Editor—Irvln Keenleyslde
P.I.P.A. Bdltor—Mamie Moloney
Bualneaa Staff
Business Manager—Bev. Patrick.
Circulation Manuger—Allan Lloyd-Jonos
Advertising Manager—Ralph James
Business Assistants—Roger Odium, Alan Chandler and Ralph Brown
Bdltors-for*the*lssue:
Senior: Frank Pllkington; Associates: Margaret Grant and Bruce Carrick',
Assistant: Phyllis Freeman
SataTaTaTaTataTaTaBTaTXaaTaTea
UP IN THE AIR
In these advanced days there should be ono absorbing Nubjoet of
interest on this campus, namely, aviation. After the inspiration of the
yew's achievements in trans-Atlantic flights, long-distance and altitude
records, we Bhould expect tho common rooms to resound with learned
discussions over Wright Whirlwind engines and the now Handley-
page Stabilizer.
One of the things most bewailed in these halls of learning is the
faot that tho Elizabethan age of adventure has gone forever. We
forget that the present is by no means as prosaic as it is painted, and
tjbat more new things are going on than have over occurred in the
world's history. Never before is there such a need for pioneers in new
Holds—the most Important of which is aviation. The students of thin
University should certainly be as interested in what is going on to-day
as they appear to be over what they read in ancient books, or what they
cart loam about abstract theories.
it would be a great thing if the L.S.D. and some of the Science
Olubs would invite people distinguished in aviation to give addresses
j* the student body. Any well-known aviator would ensure an en-
tjppfijtio audience.
|jn the dim and distant future the "Ubyssey" might suggest that
an aerO-oiuh be formed to discuss the progress of aviation. If possible
this hypothetical club could affiliate with the Air League of Canada
and perhaps secure a moth plane from the Oovernment.
Perhaps, too, in the dim and distant future, a C.O.T.C. could be
formed for the training of aviation officers. At least, this would be
tnore interesting than the "forming of fours." This corps would be
valuable in times of emergency, and would help to solve Canada's
problem of defense. This O.T.C idea has already proved practical in
Oxford, Cambridge and many of the American Universities,
Coming back to earth after our record breaking flight of fancy,
we merely suggest that the student body should take an intelligent
interest in aviation, considering the remarkable progress that is now
being made.
THE FUNCTION OF CLUBS
Our students at last are at liberty to turn their thoughts and
energies to more serious things. On all sides they encounter clubs
sponsoring various activities nnd interest, some of which are sure to
engage their attention. It is not that we doplore the clubs . . . there
is perhaps no other means by which the incoming student is able to
fit himself into the sphere which most appeals to him, and increase
his knowledge of a subject in the most practical manner. But hitherto there has been an almost ludicrous spirit of aggressiveness in
one club against the other. They take on the semblance of loyal
clans determined to be uppermost, if at the expense of everyone else,
Must we centre our interests solely in I lie routine of the clubs? Can
we not work through them for the university as a whole? Each
was founded for the interest ami benefit of sonic typo of study,
and the crowding out of one for the good of another only injures an
equally meritorious part of the whole. The gist of which is: join
your club, and work to further its success, but keep in mind the fact
that the aim of each is primarily the welfare of the university, and
only through co-operation can real success be obtained.
Inter-Class Debates
Class Literary Representatives are
requested to get in touch with the
executive of the Men's Literary Sooiety as soon as possible in order that
the Inter-Class Debating schedule can
be arranged.
If possible, a debate will also be
a* ranged between former members of
Arts *2i and representatives of last
J ear's Agriculture faculty for the
ttals of last season's league. The
winner will win the M.L.S. Shield tor
1(36 • 1927,
SCRIBE SOCIETY TO HOLD
MEETING
The Society of Thoth has called a
meeting ot all seekers of tbe Seven
Lively Arts for Tuesday noon lu Arts
104.
This meeting will consider the new
probationary members and the Scribes
ot last year. The seasons' programme will be discussed in detail,
and proposals considered tor a presentation on Homecoming night.
Applicants should look ln the auditorium letter rack tor Information
concerning the Society of Scribes.
Applications for membership are still
In order and should be addressed to
the Grand Scribe, Society ot Tbotb,
and left in the Auditorium letter rack.
University Dance
The Board of Governors and the
Faculty Women's Club will give a
university dance at Lester Court on
November 2, from 9 till 1. This has
been planned as part of the Homecoming programme. All students of
the University are invited. Tickets
may be obtained from the Georgia
Pharmacy, from the Registrar's offloe,
or from any member ot the Alumnae
Executive.
SCIENCE CHEMICAL TEA
Sc. '29 "chemical" engineers held
their annual tea ln the Cafeteria on
Thursday, October 20, at 4 p.m. All
members turned out In full regalia,
khaki gowns being the predominating
garb. Entertainment was provided by
Arts '29 in the form of songs, speeches
and the dashing repurtee of Juniors.
Intoxicated by wild debauch, ln the
form of Caf. tea and Arts revelry, the
engineers staggered from the den ot
corruption. On the way, Blankenbach
Fell over a Legg In tbe Hall, during
the Hunt tor Stanley Carpenter tools,
LOST
Lost, a wrist-watch In man's changing  room, on  Saturday  during  Frosh
rugby gams.   Finder pieaae hand In at
Bookstore.
October 22, 1927.
Editor "The Ubyssey."
Dear Madame:—In response to your
editorial in Friday's issue of the
"UbysBey," calling for criticism of the
paper's policy, may I offer a suggestion? At tho banquet given last week
for the editors and business managers
of the P. I. P. A., lt was my privilege to be seated next to Mr. Fred
Speers, editor of the Stanford Dally.
During the course or a conversation
on college newspapers, he asked if the
"Ubyssey" followed the policy of issuing political news of the outside
world.   I answered that it did not.
Now 1 am aware that a paper issued
only twice weekly cannot hope to keep
nbreiiHt or all the political news published, more so when lt has not tho
servlcv of n news wire, but could not
something be done In the way of picking out two or three of the most important events of the week and printing Hum? From my recollections or
tho current event hour in History 1,
we show a woeful Ignorance ot the
happenings of ihe out Hide world; ami
a column or the nio»t Important political news Hems culled from dally pa-
pern might do Home good.
Yours truly,
ANNIE TAYLOR.
Editor's Note.—Wb appreciate this
suggestion. If a sufficient number of
students express the wIbIi to see world
news In the columns of the "Ubyssey'
we shall gladly comply. However, the
"Ubyssey" cannot hope to act as an
adequate preparation for a current-
event class. If there are others among
our tenders who would like to otter
suggestions In this matter, we shall
bo glau to hear from them.
Editor "Ubyssey,"
Madame:— May I support the views
of "Chess Hound" tn your last Issue,,
where he wished to know why the
Chesn Club, now an organisation nearly a year old, had not been recognised
by the L. 8. D.
Chess Is an exact science, and Is
worth studying. It develops reasoning
power to as great en extent as Mathematics, and Is of the same practical
value. Being a scientific club, formed
to study the methods of Chess, il
should have been Immediately accepted by the L. S. D.
The Unlveralty ln general would
like the L. S. D. to state what they
mean by "permanence and stability,"
and what standard is Used in judging
these qualifications. The Chess Club
was formed early last January; the
Philosophy Club was formed less than
a month ago; but the Chess Club, after a seven months' fight, Is now merely accepted "on probation," while the
Philosophy Club, -A Its first request,
was fully accepted.
Moreover, the Chess Club waa unofficially told last year that If lt should
survive the term, it would be accepted
at the beginning of the fall term.
If the L. S. D. have anything further against the Cheas Club, can they
not announce what lt is, so that mistakes can be rectified? If they have
nothing against the Chess Club, can
(hey not give lt full status? At any
rate, let the L. S. D. be candid and
come into the open.
Your*  truly,
ANOTHER CHESS HOUND.
Jots and Comments
We had It reported ln the daily
press that one of the senators has
taken steps to enter McOlll University. Such action is certainly very deserving. We hope to hear that more
will make attempts to got educated.
Of course there might be difficulty on
account of Junior Matriculation requirements.
■    a    *
During the trial of the head of the
Chicago School Board, Judge Bauss-
mann proved conclusively England's
sinister designs to annex the United
States,
After all we might still witness a
war "to make the world safe for democracy."
•   •   •
One of the P. I. P. A. delegates confessed that the convention days were
rather full,
see
Two great discoveries hnve Just
been made. Maeterlinck discovers that
the ant, so long held up to admiration for keeping busy, has a detestable utilitarianism and a lack of kindly qualities; French scientists have
made a liar of Aesop by proving that
a dog with a bone in its mouth will
not try to get lt away trom its reflection In the water.
Why does not someone prove to us
that work Is a nuisance? One of the
oldest boilers, It Is bound to have no
logical foundation simply because It
is old and so many accept it.
When you are told about the heroes
of long ago and our degenerate age,
think of Columbus, who set out with
three vessels to discover America, and
compare him to the Coil's, Nunges-
ser's, Lindbergh'i, and others who
set out ln smaller vessels, even after
the dangers had been demonstrated
by loss of life.—W. R. C. K.
To
Decoration
Committees
NOTICE TO ART STUDENTS
The attention of Arts Students is
drawn  to  the following  regulation,
which has been approved by Senate,
ana whioh is operative ln the present
session:
"A student taking tour science
courses (12 unite) ln the first two
years may deter the course selected under Clause (d) on p. 68 of
the  Calendar,  to  the  Third or
Fourth   Year,   without   loss   of
credit."
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
The flrst closed meeting of the
session will be held on Wednesday,
October 26th, in Sc. Rm. 412 at 3:15
p.m. Those eligible for attendance are
students taking Chem. 3 or upwards.
Important points such as definite enrolled membership, time and place of
future meetings, etc., will be discussed.
Mr. Guy Waddington will speak on,
"Some Aspects of the Paint and
Varnish Industry."
PER DEUTSCHE VEREIN
An Organization Tea will be held
on Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock
In the Cafeteria Faculty Room. All
new members are urged to be present. Don't let your modesty about
speaking Qerman deter you, B3 Spanish, Russian or Greek will be understood equally well by most members.
Another peppy "doutschevereinlsche"
programme Is ln store for all, so bo
on time, 4 p.m. Thursday, October 27.
It's 25 cents.
STUDIO CLUB
A mooting or the Studio Club will
be hold on Thursday evening of this
week, at the home of Miss Helen Burton. 2t>76 Second Avenue West.
There will be an Interesting program presented by the new members
of the Club.
L'ALOUETTE
There will a mooting of the L'Alou-
ette tonight, October 25th, at the home
ot Mr. IJeattlf, 3272- 33rd Ave. West.
All members are requested to be there
at eight o'clock sharp.
AGGIE '31 ELECTIONS
At the recent meeting of Agriculture
'31, the following officers were elected:—
Hon. President—Prof. H. M. King.
President—Thomas Leach.
Vice-President—Herbert Falls.
Secretary-Treasurer—Ruth Stuart.
Athletic Representative — Norman
Ingledew.
Discussion Club Representative —
Albert Taylor.
REPORTERS, ATTENTION I
All reporters and club secretaries
who do not want their work rejected
must havo their reports in on time.
The number of words and name of reporter MUST be Indicated on the report at the (op of the first page.
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Sasamat and 10th
Tha class h&* left the success of
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You'll find our Dcnnuon expert,
Mrs. M. C. McCutcheon, a
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Tha dan will like that, too.
*
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LIMITED
569 Seymour Street
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The Gables Tea Room
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\ YOUR PHOTOGRAPH
FOR CHRISTMAS BY
Bridgman'
Studio
413 Granville St. •;
i   .A. .*- ... .*  ... ... ... ... ...... -^ A. A. A. A. A. A. A,,g. A. A. A. A. A, ,#-
aaaas
<-
1
A Big Proportion
of
Letter Carriers
in
Vancouver
wear
Spencer's
Police Boot
If any Varaity atudent finds
it neceaaary to buy shoes
thai give the maximum wear
for money invested let him
follow the example of the
Letter Carrier* and buy
SPENCERS
POLICE BOOT
Black or Brown
$6.85
IT
David Spencer
LIMITSO
K GUIDE TO THE
VARSITY
No. S—Th* Auditorium
After leaving the Cafeteria the more
robust of the tourists should still be
able to continue tholr sightseeing
trip into the theatre or auditorium
proper. This spacious room Is remarkable In containing ono of tho largest
■luges and the hardest seats In Western Canada. Here the stars of the
Players' Club "strut and fret their
hour" before enthusiastic and non-
critical audiences. Here also, upou
occasion, thu Thoth Club dons Its warpaint and holds shameless revelry.
At the back, the vlsltory should observe the "peanut gallery." This part
of the auditorium is usually frequented by ribald science men who deem
It the height of humor to bellow "Mr.
Noah," regardless of what ia going on
before them.
To see the auditorium at its best
one should attend an Alma Mater
meeting, when the student body votes
"aye" to everything that is proposed.
To see it at its worBt the tourist
should attend a "pep" meeting. Then,
the room is crowded with students
who are willing to undergo the ordeal of listening to exhortations to
attend games ln the hope of witnessing a funny stunt. No greater proof
of youth's optimism is needed than to
see the expectant crowds yelling themselves hoarse at the command ot the
yell-despots and then waiting patiently
to be amused. No amount of disappointment discourages them. The
sight of all these Babbits has furnished editorials for more than one editor
of a small town paper.
During the Players' Club try-outs,
the place Is locked up to give more
privacy to the bashful neophytes. Only
once did a Freshman Intrude upon
these mysterious orgies. By peering
through the grating that bars the
doorway, the visitor can Just distinguish an X on the floor, halfway
down the left aisle. That Is where the
body was found.
No. 4~Th* Bookatore
It Is customary for the tourist to
next visit the book store. This remarkable Institution does 95 per cent.
of Its business during the first three
weeks of the fall term and spreads the
rest over the entire year. Besides being the book emporium the store Is
used as the clearing house for the
University Fountain Pen Exchange, lt
has been estimated that every pen In
the Varsity goes through this exchange at least twice a term. Individual pens have been known to make
as many as 37 appearances there during one session. This exchange is
maintained solely for the convenience
of students who, upon losing a pen
may replace If almost immediately at
thi' Hook Store. A good selection ol'
lost pens is usually on hand, but fastidious co-eds sometimes have to wall
a day or so before one of the right
size and colour is t'ound and turned in
As in most other parts or the University the tourist can usually witness here a game of chess ln progress. Yet he should not be surprised If there is no game, as we are
Informed by reliable authorities trial
the stableness of the chess club Is
as yet uncertain.
OUR  IMMIGRATION  PROBLEM
Bill received by Business Staff:   To
Auto Service, University of B. C. to
Detention Shed, foot Burrard Street,
$10.00.
e   *   e
"What   kind   of   tobacco   are   you
smoking, Bob?"
"I didn't ask him."—Blue Dragon.
mMmrm.AmA**....~........md.m.M*~AJd.-j
Meraloma
Novelty
Dance
AT
Peter Pan BallroN.
ON
Friday, Oct. 28
S to 1.
Percy Lee's Orchestra
Ticket*, fl.50, obtainable from
Jaok Whalen, 586 Seymour St.
Limerick Crop
Flourishes
Would-be poets have only one more
chance to win the great Muck-a-Muck
Department Limerick Contost, as the
prise winner will be announced in Friday's Issue. All entries must be handed In at the Publications Office by
twelve o'clock noon on Thursday. As
many of the entries sent In up to now
have no name attached, we must warn
entrants that the first prise cannot be
awarded to anonymous entries. On
our part, we guarantee that, except
for tho prise winner, no names will be
divulged.
The first ten limericks appearing below come In the form of an unsigned
letter.
I.
Dear Editor, at your request
I have snatched sweet hours from my
rest
To compose all these rhymes
That aro meet for your "Times,"
And trust they will pass as the best.
II.
But If haply your prize I may gain
For Limericks, I shall disdain
Cafeteria cake,
Lest it set up an ache
And mingle my pleasure with pain.
III.
There was a young Aggie named Blink
Who persuaded the poultry to drink
Cafeteria tea
Till they all but three
Turned a bright and a beautiful pink.
IV.
A venturesome student of Arts
Once gobbled up twenty-six tarts;
By the aid of his will
Combined with a pill,
He still 1j frequenting these parts.
V.
Said a Freshette, much proud of that
beauty
Which fashion prescribes as a duty:
"Thanks to powder and paint,
I'll make no more complaint
Than Cicero De Senectute."
VI.
If forty can ride ln one bus
Without a suspicion ot fuss,
How many can ride
With sixty Inside
And refrain from a well-rounded cuss?
VII.
If I were a student of mining,
I'd master the art of combining
Pyrites with gold,
That the blend could be sold
At a trifling cost, for refining.
VIII.
O would I could put into words
The love that I cherish for surds;
My song would uprise
To the heights of the skies,
And rival the sweetest of birds.
IX.
0 would that the fountain so frisky
Were spouting up excellent whisky,
All lectures I'd cut
And every  book shut,
Though  my subsequent   conduct were
risky.
X.
And  would I  had  never begun
The worst game  under  the sun,
The trend of my verse
Gets steadily worse,
And further relapses I'll shun.
We strongly suspect the writer of
these next three of being an Aggie.
XI.
There was a young Aggie named Mar,
Who said, "I must buy me a car."
Hla car he has bought,
His girl she has thought,
"I'd rather have walked lt, by far!"
XII.
"Are all Aggies dumb?" do you say?
Of course they are not, but I pray
That th»    d have some manners
When tney act as canners
Of all the Artsmen they waylay.
XIII.
There was a young Aggie called Sink,
Who said, "It's not proper to wink!"
But combing his curls
Or gazing at girls
He winks all the time, I do think.
—N.  D. 0„  '31.
"What Is an organlier?"
"Aw, he's the guy that makes music in church,"
—West Point Pointer,
e   *   •
Man to book store c!«rk—"I want a
book for a sevunteen-year-old boy."
Clerk   "Studious or Immoral?"
e    e   *
"Ma!    ("mere quick!"
"What Ih lt, Nell?"
"Look,  Hal  ate  all  the  raisins  off
that sticky brown paper."
...
"Take  me  home!" sobbed the lilt
terate little school girl as thoy foro
closed the mortage.
How NotTo Do It
Although there are still seven weeks
(more or less) before the exams, occur, we consider that lt Is not too
earjy to give a few words of warning
to the Frosh.
As there Is nothing better than actual examples for enlightening the
primitive mind, we print hereunder a
few "howlers" that actually were perpetrated in the U. B. C. and were collected by Dr. H. L. Keenleyslde. Let
us make It quite dear that these are
to be avoided, not copied.
1, "The old castles were so badly
built and with such winding passages
that it was hard to And people to kill
them."
2, "Luther nailed 96 partitions on
the door."
3, "Some of the Christians were
pitched and then set on Are."
4, "Henry VI11 wanted to get a divorce from Katherlne of Aragon, but
much more to the point, he wanted to
marry Anne Boloyn."
6. "As a result for his insatiable
craving for new wives, Henry VIII
became a Protestant."
6. "One-sixth of the mall population had votes."
7. "The Invention of the electric
light Improved moral conditions a
great deal."
8. "Elizabeth was a true child of
the Renaissance. She was both masculine and feminine."
9. "The Roman Catholic Church refused to give Henry VIII a divorce,
so he took the title of 'Defender of the
Faith' and obtained his own."
10. "Henry VIII had no male heir,
and he wanted a son as heir to the
throne. With this object ln mind he
approached the Catholic Church."
11. "The idea of Puritanism is to
be pure in mind, body and soul. The
Puritans had a very depressing religion."
12. "Before the Industrial Revolution when every man worked for himself, the employer was the absolute
boss."
She—I learned to dance when I was
nine years old.
He—'Sfunny what you can forget
ln a short time, Isn't it?
—Dartmouth Jack o' Lantern.
e   .   •
"Bring     me     another     sandwich,
please."
"Will there be anything else?"
"Yes, a paper  weight.    That last
sandwich blew away."
—Webfoot.
e    *    •
"I'm goln' to shoot the guy thash
married my wlfel"
"Be shtlll, be shtlll! We don't want
no murdersh around there!'"
"Thlsh ain't goln' to be no murder.
Thish lah goln' to be shulclde."
< "Illll |i.in...»i.ininii»ii|iiiiiii|i|n.ii|i|i.ial I
4 VartJtX $pe?*qf
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The High-Hat atmosphere of Canada's most up-to-date thoe store
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THE   UBT8SEY
SHELLYSTRIM
FIRST SOCCER TEAM
Although beaten by the score of 4-2,
the Varaity flrst soccer team put up.
their belt game ot the season.
Strengthened by the Inclusion of
"Cokey" Shields the Varsity defense
played a wonderful game.
Although tha weather Was excellent,
tha Held waa ln rather bad ahape,
beoauae of the Canadian Rugby game
that was played at 2:16.
The flrat half opened with a rush
by Shellys, but play waa aoon trans-
tarred to the other end where the
Varaity forward* became dangerous.
After two unsuccessful attacks, Al
Todd waa msnoeuverlng toward the
•belly  goal  when  he  was   fouled,
8ilelds took the klok and drovo for
a goal. The goal-keeper fumbled
sad the ball was through to put Varsity oae goal up nfter fire mlnutea of
eiy. Shellys began to play harder
t tha oloae oheoking ot the Varsity
defense held them until Swanson
equalised after tha bar twioe. Varsity
forwards worked to get ahead but
Without success.   At this stage ot the
Srne Varsity was having the ad-
state but Shellys broke away and
aldon put them one up. A tew
minutes later tbe player added a third
foal .sarins the acore at half-time
The acore of 8*1 at halt-time hy no
means represented the play tor the
Vanity defense was checking closely
while tbe forwards were very danger*
cue,
»During tbe second-half the Varsity
M-backs did not play ao well ao that
a full-backs had the brunt of tbe
work, but Wright and Shields held the
Bakers at bay until the middle ot the
naif when Murray put on number four.
Varsity was not disheartened but
.attacked with vigor. Again as Al.
Todd was solos goalwards, he was
fouled but this time ln the penalty
grea. from the Spot klok Mel. Oaudln
scored Varsity's second goal.
Ot the Varsity team Anderson
played well, saving many hard shots.
Again Wright was a tower ot strength
St right full-back while he was ably
partnered by Shield* who played a
great game. The half-backs played
Wall ln the flrst halt, checking well
and feeding their wing man, but ln
the second halt they were not nearly
ao effective. Don Emery held the left-
wing but neglected to feed Duffell.
ja*imatn§, at centre-half played a
wonderful game ln the first half, hut
be weakened in the second. Don Allan
made his first appearance at left bait
and played very well. Duffell was
Sadly neglected on the right wins
Setting very few chances. Splllsbury
played a good game at inside-right,
While Qaudin was brilliant as centre-
forward, worrying the Shellys' defense
continually. Al. Todd played very well
I it Inside left.  Waddington at outside-
eft waa not quite up to form, but
centred fairly well.
After the showing on Saturday,
Varsity should certainly win some
games in the near future.
October 25th, 1927
Frosh Defeated
Playing at the Varaity o"al on Saturday afternoon, the Freshmen rugby
team went down to defeat at the
hands of the Rowing Club to the tune
of <*6 to 3.
The Rowing Club boys were far
heavier and continually walked
through the Frosh. Nevertheless the
wearers of the green played gallantly
and ln the second half Cleveland, after a brilliant run, went over for a
try. The Frosh were handicapped by
the loss ot the five-eighths, Jack Wilson, who could not play because of a
bad leg. Oaul, the half-back, was the
pick for the Frosh.
Open Air Pep Meeting
PEP. MEETING FRIDAY NOON
Great consternation prevailed Friday noon, when the insignificant but
all-important key to the Auditorium
could not be located. A key-hunting
committee was formed, to no avail,
and the result was the flrst open air
pep meeting ln the history of the University.
The crowd (?) assembled ln front of
the Auditorium a la Hyde Park, with
Dr. Burke on the soap box. He spoke
a few words stressing the importance
of the Canadian Rugby game against
the Royals on Saturday, and after a
few yells the meeting adjourned.
_... . A.       A)     ^fUp.     ,,        A) ...
GYMNASIUM CLUB
Fees! Fees! Is the demand of the
executive of the Women's Gym. Club.
Those members who have so far neg
lected to turn over tholr dollar to
their mercenary executive, are asked
to do so Immediately.
The first-class held In the Y. W. C.
A. at the corner of Burrard and Duns-
mulr had the largest attendance yet,
Forty glrlB appeared tn regalia. Miss
Moore, the Instructor requests that
all girls be on the floor at 4.15.
Tracksters Plan
Indoor Meet
On Wednesday evening, Nov. 16th,
the first Indoor Track Meet ever to
be held by the Inmates of this Institution will be pulled oft ln the
Hastings Park Horse Show building,
commencing at 6.30 p.m.
This is an entirely new departure
in the methods of holding Traok
Meets as that gentle sport is understood here, and it merits the support
of every student who is even faintly
Interested In Track, For winter competition the Indoor meet Is the oniy
logical variety. The spectators are
warm and comfortable and can give
their attention to the contests, rather
than to tho effort to keep themselves
from froeilng. The athletes are not
of necessity forced to dash madly to
a sheltering dugout In order to escape
pneumonia, the second the particular
eveut In which they happen to be
competing ii over. The meets never
have to be postponed because of bad
weather, aa la tho habit of outdoor
meets. Then, too, the surface ot indoor tracks Is usually better than that
of the outdoor, thus making for more
ease In running, and consequently
better times.
On all these counts, and on many
others, the Indoor meet is tar superior for winter to the outdoor. Since
the meet on Nov. 16 is in tbe nature
of an experiment, we strongly advise
all those wbo oan possibly do so to go
and support the Innovation.
The Rooters Club will be out in
force to lead the support, and as an
added inducement refreshments will
be served at 0.80 and the meet will
be followed by one ot informal dances
that have become so popular with
Varsity students ln the last two years.
Altogether the meet promises to
be one of the most successful innno-
vatlons that has been held here ot
recent years, and anyone who voluntarily refrains from attending Is depriving himself ov herself ot a moat
enjoyable evening's entertainment.
PROSPECTS BRIGHT
FOR BASKETBALL
Senior basketball is in for the
biggest year in Varsity's history,
according to the dope which the wise
birds are broadcasting. The prospects
looked unusually bright at the beginning of the season, but now, as the
effects of the early morning practices
make themselves evident, the executive is Jubilant and la figuring on
at least two trophies coming to U.B.C.
Every morning sees from fifteen to
twenty huskies cavorting around the
Normal Gym, and the veterans who
will form the nucleus of the A team
are getting down to mldseason form.
This team will tackle the Varsity
Qrads, in one ot the main events on
the Home Coming Celebration programme. The game is scheduled for
Saturday, November 6th, and will he
preceded by a Sonior Girls game.
Following these contests there will be
an Informal dance or "hoop hop."
Juniors Triumph;
Defeat Collingwood
Junior Sopcer team played a splen-
lid match again last Saturday, Colllngwood being the opposing team. Until
0 minutes before time the soore was
0 ln favor ot Collingwood. Then the
/arslty men pulled themselves together and found the goal of their
opponents three times within fifteen
minutes. Our line-up was aa follows:
Goal, Dawe; baoks, Robson and Fern-
lund; halves, Keenleyslde, MtleB and
McGregor; forwards, Wright, MoKel-
lar, Mitchell, Stafford and England.
Dawe was good, in the second half,
very good. Robuon and Fernlund, although hesitating In the beginning,
been me gradually better. McGregor
Was a little slow, Mills played an excellent game and showed that he Is
worth n place on the team. Keenleyslde was also quite satisfactory. In
the forward line Stafford was the
i)csl. He is a player who uses his
head and was responsible for the first
and third goal, McKellar made the
second. As a whole, tho forward line
wns good.
The score waa 8-2 in favor of Varsity.
Intermediate Rugby
(Continued from Pag* 1)
Their threes swept up the field time
after time, but were bitterly fought
by the Varaity. Six points were chalked up against the Blue and Oold. Play
began to warm up. Leek was knocked
dizzy in a loose scrum, and a little
later Wolfe-Merton and Galtsklll were
knocked cold, the former In running
around the wing, and the latter by
being charged while catching a high-
punt. However, everyone went on
playing happily after slight recuperation and a warning from the referee.
In the end, when the whistle sounded
the players marched off to the tune of
20 to 3. It was a grand and glorious
battle in which the forwards did a
great deal of the fighting for the Varsity. Tho threes did their best but
could not get around such fleet and
tricky men as Welsman and McRae,
or Smith, tlie enemy full-back. Intermediate forwards are asked to look
out for notice of a scrum practice some
day this week, as the team are out
for blood.
Line-up: McLuckle, James, Wolfe-
Merton, Wood, Ford, Baker, Horton,
Hodgklns, Galtsklll, Leek, Heaver,
Pllkington, Brown, Shlels, Maddlgan.
INTERMEDIATES LOSE
TO RICHMOND
The Intermediate Canadian Rugby
Squad suffered a second defeat when
they met Richmond at Connaught
^ark on Saturday. Varsity was unable to score while the others put
over a touch and a rouge to make
their six points.
The university team seemed to play
hard, but, owing to Inexperience, Its
exertions failed to show in counts.
Bill Haggarty, as quarter, put up a
good game and several others wero
by no means weak In play.
Rolton scored Richmond's one touch
which was not converted.
"Percy  lu taking medicine at college."
"How long has he been sick?"
FENCING
Na education Is turnout* without
IM* brilliant and cfilvalroiu Art.
All Universities of the werM h*v«
adopted It, It It a beautllltr ol th*
body, swat fspecially far girls• II
I* a training tor Ui* mlad thai haa
no equal, ae oomparleon.
British Columbia Sword Club
Ll.ut. 0, du MKRVKUX, Director
(French Academy of Armal
830 GRANVILLE ST.
Phona, Soy. 1A23
ARTS »30
CLASS MEETING TO-DAY AT
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Get Inside
a FIT-REFORM Suit and be happy
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Men's Outfitters
629 GRANVILLE ST.
Hallowe'en !
Nobody likes a dead Party.
Brighten Ihe house with
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At Your Service
At All Times -.-
732 Granville Street
Phone, Seymour 109
Room and Board
  FOK	
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Apply: 4684»7th Avenue. West
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HAVE YOUR
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SERVED SY A
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Everything sold on oaay term* with a
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Second Soccer Team
Trims Sappers
The second soccer team journeyed
to Sapperton on Saturday and downed
the Sapperton Young Liberals on their
own field by a 4-0 score.
The game was very fast and a little
more evenly contested than the score
indicates. Varsity was victorious largely through the superior finishing ability of their forwards. Sapperton had
as many if not more opportunities to
score, but proved very weak ln front
or our goal.
La Ita opened the scoring early In
the first hair and shortly after Doug.
Partridge followed with a nice goal.
Just before half-time Charlie Wong
added a third. Midway through the
second hall Doug. Partridge scored
his second goal of the game and ended
the scoring making the final count
of 4-0 for Varsity.
Players are reminded that the team
plays lis flrHt game In the Allan Cup
competition next Saturday at McBride
Park, The management urges all
players lo attend the morning prac-
llci-H If possible In preparation for this
game.
GRASS HOCKEY
A meeting of the Women's Grass
Hockey Club will be held on Tuesday,
October 26th at 12.16 in Arts 106. Dr.
Wyman, honorary president, will address the Club and give a chalk talk.
Owing to the resignation of Marjorie
McKay, a new president must be elected. The position of curator is also
vacant. It Is Important that every
member attend.
"You're so dumb I wouldn't call you
a ham."
"Why not?"
"A ham can be cured."
O. B. Allan. Limited
"The House of Diamonds"
DEPARTMENTS:
Diamond, end other Prwkro. Stone..
Jewelry-watch*, and Glook*.
Stirling' Silver-Silver Plate.
Cut GL»s-French Ivory.
Fine China-Braa. Goods.
Leath.r Good.- Noveltle..
Umbrella-, and Walking Sticks.
Optical Department.
480/466 Granville Street
(Cor. Pender Street)
VANCOUVER,   -   E. C.
TUXEDO
SUITS
SMART STYLISH
Reasonably   Priced   st
$29.50
C. D. BRUGE
LIMITID
Can*, ef Hatting, and Homer St*.
Have You Seen Our
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—It comes in all the new
shades (or street and evening wear.
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and is perfectly* fashioned.
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The College Girls'
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LET US SHOW YOU I
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The University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday*, 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.
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All Your Book Supplies Sold Here.
*****************************************************
ED08
of Dlstlnotlon
No young man's wardrobe is complete
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the knowledge thai you are not only
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$29.50—$35.00
Hastings,
at Homer
Wa I E« \ms 1.1*1 Mi
DICK
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