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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 11, 1935

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 Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
No. 22
Totem Style
Is Cramped
Student Co-operation Is
The Totem i3 in difficulty!
Owing to the fact that there are
three other organizations on the stage
this year the Totem will have to use
the S.CM. room (Auditorium 304)
for the photography instead.
You will be assigned a certain
time for your picture. Please
certain time for your picture. Please
make every possible effort to be
there on time the first time you are
colled. Only in this way will it be
possible to get the Totem out on
Punctuality 1!
Be ready for a really Important
portrait. Where there are so many
sittings to be made in so short a
time and at so small a cost remember that punctuality is of vital importance.
Here are two suggestions to make
your picture better:
Have your hair the way you like
Arrange a becoming neck-line in
dress or collar.
A list of appointments will be published in the next Ubyssey. Watch
for it.
Tune Tables Due
There are still some time-tables
due from tho seniors, class presidents and vice-presidents, and presidents of the clubs on the campus.
Time and the press wait for no man,
so hand them in to the pub. office
at once.
And when you come for your appointment DON'T FORGET VOUR
DOLLAR. Look and see if your name
is in the following list.
9:15 Weiss,  Bella
9:25 Breen,  A.  W.
9:35 Filmer,  Evelyn
9:45 Loat, C. J.
10:05 MoDick, J.
10:15 Milburn,  J.
10:25 Coles, K.
10:35 Elliot,  M. E.
10:45 Harston,   N.
11:05 Keate, S.
11:15 Greene, J. M.
11:25 Hori,  G. K.
11:35 Dangelzer,  J.
11:45 Dawe, H. 1.
1:05 Conway, J.
1:15 Gibson, D. E.
1:25 Davis, L.
1:35 Darrach, M. D.
1:45 Jewett, R. D.
2:05 Christy, R.
2:15 Butter, I.
2:25 Caufield, R. F.
2:35 Johnson, H.
2:45 Day-Smith,  M.
3:05 Malcolm,  D. C.
3:15 Richards, F.
3:25 S.  C. Robinson
3:25 Snow,   W.  E.
3:45 Clarke,  G.  II.
9:15 Root, Marian E.
9:25 Menzies, J. D.
9:35 Ringle,   Viola
9:45 Stokoe,   Marjorie
10:05 Mather, M.
10:15 Anders, C. H.
(Please turn to Page 2)
Courtesy of Artona
Clare Brown, president of the W.U.S.
who is the main organizer of the
new women's group, Phrateres.
New Organization
Has Good Start
Three Journalists
Receive Promotions
A meeting of the members of the
Publications Bonrcl was held in the
Pub office Wednesday noon. Archie
Thompson,   the   editor,   presided.
After a few words of greeting for
the new year, thc editor announced
the promotions which ave usual at
this time of the term. Those who
received promotion were.
Kemp Edmonds, reporter to Assistant Sports Editor.
Norm De Poe, reporter to Assistant
Dorwin Baird, teporter to Assistant
"These thres have been given promotions," said John Cornish, News
Editor, "because of the rireat interest
they have shown in the paper. There
are many others who can write just
as good stories, but who do not write
as often."
Because of pressure of work, Freth
Edmonds, reporter, ha.* been forced
to resign.
The meeting closed after a few
words by the News Editor, John Cornish.
Phrateres, the new women's organization, held its first meeting on Wednesday afternoon in Ark 100. The
meeting was preceeded by a very
successful tea which netted a surplus
of $5 at a nickel a head
History of Founding
Clare Brown, president of the
W.U.S., was unanimoudy elected
temporary chairman. She gave a
short resume of the founding and
purpose of the organization. It was
founded in California, in 1924 and the
purpose is explained by the motto,
"Famed for Friendliness.'' There is
a permanent executive and a very
simple National constitution. The international affiliation however, is
not expensive, each member paying
10c a year.
Our chapter will be the first Canadian chapter and will bear the
name Theta of Phrateres. Installation ceremonies will take place in
the spring. A committee of five was
elected to draw up a constitution,
which will be voted on at the next
meeting. A nominating committee of
three to nominate members tor permanent positions, was also elected.
Open To All
Any girl can join this crganization,
even freshettes and graduates.
"Ever since I heard of Phrateres
I've been interested," declared Dean
Bollert, at the conclusion of the
meeting. "I feel that the aim of the
club is to get into friendship groups
rather than sponsor social events. I
hope the men will follow our lead
in an endeavor to banhh loneliness
from the campus."
The next meeting will take place
next Wednesday at 3 o'clock and will
be preceded by a tea.
Weird Pictures
In Exhibition
A Few Pictures   Have   Real
Real Merit But Many Are
Graduates Malign
Our Poetic Talents
With contributions j'lready beginning to filter into the literary editor's basket, doubts as to the possibility if bringing out a spring literary supplement have been removed.
The supplement will be a full four
pages, and will contain umong other
features two, or more short stories.
Past Glories
Stories and poems that made their
first appearance- in past literary supplements have frequently received
favorable comment from editors of
recognized publications, ond in many
instances have been placed to the
profit of the writer who produced
them. A student writer who contributed to former supplements states
that "the writing brains of the university seem to have emigrated in a
body, and that "the present generation of undergraduates are mentally
incapable of producing a satisfactory
literary supplement." Other postgraduates interviewed hold similar
views, views which it is hoped may
be disproved this year.
Contributors are asked to sign their
names to their work, bracketed if a
pen-name is to be substituted.
The exhibit of work by the members and staff of the Art Students
League which opened yesterday in
the Library, represents an amazing
variety of subjects, Although the
subjects are so widely different, including landscapes, still life, portraits,   and  figures,   they  ara   all   ut
least  touched  by  the  ntte  of  modernism.
Moderate Modernism
To quote Mr. Ridington: "The exhibition doesn't represent a particular field or method of art. Though
the subject range is as broad as the
individual tastes of tho artists, the
common note of modernism runs
through them all. This is not the extreme modernism which tries to express abstractions in oils, but a more
moderate typed'
Some of the pictures are such as
to make the onlooker wonder first,
whether the artist ever saw anything even remotely resembling his
work, and second, whv, if he ever
did see It, he perpetuated it. Four
pictures in particular fall in this category. "A Century of Progress," by
Thomas Benton, evidently portrays a
small section of the crowd at the
World's Fair. But why the artist
seemed to pick out a section composed of people whose legs make
the most alarming bends is a mystery.
"Oat Field,' by Stuart Eldredge, is
another of these. Here even the title
is a mystery, for there are no oats
in the field. The background is composed of daubs of green which evidently are trees.
"Backstage Landscape." by Eugene
Fitsch is a masterpiece cf ambiguity.
Everyone was trying lo guess what
the work could possibly represent,
and when one person finally did so
correctly, he was hailed as a master
detective. The backstag? scene looks
like a Player's Club member's nightmare.
"Haystack," by Esther Pressoir, depicts a sunset in violent red, white
and blue clouds. The shadows go
in every direction but the one from
which the light is coming, and are
a black as violent as the sky. A
black and white figure Is recognizable as a cow, but the hills seem to
have an attack of smallpox—however,
they might be trees.
Real Ability
Some of the works represent true
ability. "Evelyn," by Leon Kroll,
"Aztec Girl," by F. Luis Mora, and
"Madeleine," by Robert Brackman,
are particularly noteworthy. The
last named has the quality almost
of a Madonna. Among the landscapes, "Summer Daze," by W. Dean
Fausett, and "Auburn Landscape," by
Lynn Fausett, stand out.
Tne portraiture is, on fhe whole,
spoiled by tho modern usage of blue
or gray shadows, such as never appeared on flesh. Many of the pictures are dauby, while others look
as if they had been washed while thc
paint was wet.
Lecture This Afternoon ....
The exhibition will be on view all
this week. Mr. Ridington has announced that he intends to lecture on
the work this r.fternoon in order to
give the students a better opportunly
to see what the artists of their own
generation are doing.
The university owes this exhibit to
the courtesy of Mr. A. S. Grigsby of
the Vancouver Art Gai!ery, and to
President Klinck, who financed it
from personal funds.—N. D. P.
"Here's To The Young Men
Of The World"
Higher Standards
For Players Club
-ROLLIN KIRBY, New York World-Telegram
Spanish Grill
To Be Scene
Of Soph Party
Campus Clubs
Friday, January 11
12 Noon—Senior A Basketball,
Varsity Gyiu, U.B.C. vs. College of Puget Sound.
Saturday, January 12
8 p.m.—Arts 100, Vancouver Institute. Professor Clark: "Propaganda and Purity in Art."
Last Day for Payment of Arts
'37 Fees.
8:30 p.m.—Senior A Basketball,
Province vs. Varsity, Varsity Gym.
Last Day for Arts '38 Presidential Nominations.
i|n   n   ii
"Fees! Fees! Fees! Beg, Borrow or
Steal, but pay your fees,' cried Clarence Idyll at the Arts '37 meeting
in Arts 100 en Wednesday, "The
executive has planned a bang-up
party, but YOU must make it a success,"
The time—Jan. 24; tho place—The
Spanish Grill; the music—Earle Hill.
With such a program what party
could fail? Let's make this a real
Art's '37 affair. Pay ycur fees by
Saturday and not even Juniors or
nice Sciencemen will be able to buy
"Awake oh men of '37." urged the
President, "defend your athletic honor, retain that Interclass Basketball
Cup, continue your already successful march in the realmi of Soccer."
Arts Sweaters Not Approved
John George Hill, advocator of bigger and better families, tried in vain
to sell the idea of Arts sweaters to
pecunious sophomores. Despite all
his impassioned pleas he gained little
response even when he offered the
sweaters for the small sum of $3.25.
Remember! Pay your fees, then
haunt five others until they pay
Art Propaganda
To Be Discussed
The Vancouver Institute opens its
course of lectures for the spring term
on Saturday next. Jan. 1?. The speaker will be Dr. A. F. B. Clark of the
Department of Modern Languages of
the University of British Columbia,
and the subject "Purity and Propaganda in Art." The lecture will be
given in Room 100 of the Arts Building. The President of the Institute,
Mr. George E. Winter, will occupy
the chair.
Program for Spring
To meet the convenience of some
of the lectures,' the program for the
spring term has had to be rearranged.
The Honorable G. M. Weir, who was
to have given the lecture on Saturday next, has requested that his address on "Some Social Problems" be
postponed to March 23. Dr. A. F. B.
Clark has consented to give his lecture on January 12, instead of February 16, as originally planned.
The reorganUed program for the
spring term is as follows;
Jan. 12—Prof. A. F. E. Clark, Department of Modern Languages, Uni-
(Please turn to Page 3)
Following up  the pronounced  results of the recent War Quetsionnaire
delegates from student organizations
are  laying plans   for on   Anti-War
Committee.    The   Varsity   Y.M.CA.,
the Student's League, and the S.C.M.
delrqati)..? am clroody hard at work,
1 nad a delegate from the Cosmopoli-
i tan Club is expected shortly.   Letters
are being sent to every club, fraternity, and sorority on tha Campus requesting their support in this campaign to oppose war.
All Invited
"There will be no smelling out of
witches," stated the temporary chairman, delegate from the Y.M.C.A.
"The committee invites delegates
from evey organization, whether com-
munits or fascist."
For this reason, the chairman stated, there will naturally be some
Pacifists and "reds" in the ranks.
Nevertheless the sole object of the
committee will be to oppose war
along more conservative lines, to be
decided upon later by the permanent
committee members.
Plans For Campaign
On Jan. 23 there will he a meeting
of all delegates to plan a mass meeting of students, with the consent of
the Students' Council. Definite plans
for a campaign will be discussed at
that time. The proposed manifesto of
the Committee will be published in
next Tuesday's issue of the "Ubyssey."
Not Communists
Connection with any communistic
group was emphatically denied by
the delegates. "Red Menace" propaganda, and charges of pacifism were
to be expected, they staled, but they
were only the result of ignorance.
Emphasis was laid on the need of
same, organized opposition to war in
the present day, with the Saar question approaching Its cris;K and with
the re-arming of world powers, even
to our own Jericho Beach Air station.
"Re-armament and educational retrenchment go hand in hand," one
delegate stated, pointing to the cuts
in educational grants in the past
At a meeting of the Players Club,
Tuesday, Jan. 8, Mr. Larsen made
his first speech as Honorary President. He congratulated the club on
the high standard set by the Christmas Plays, and to support his statement he quoted Dr. Klinck, Dr.
Sedgewick and Mr. Wood as commending the productions.
Stan Banned
Mr, Larsen first exhorted club
members to ^yally carry out their
duties large or small, with the idea
in mind that they are performing a
function necessary for a finished performance. In other words "There
are no stars in the Player's Club." He
then outlined his policy as Honorary
President: first, to improve the quality of the plays produced by the
club; a University Club, should elevate its audience, not play down to
it. In its twentieth year, the club
has begun well with the performance of "Julius Caesar" nt Christmas,
an entry in the Drama Festival, and
the choice of Ibsen's "Hedda Gabler"
for the Spring Play. Secondly, to
make the performances undergraduate from top to bottom. The members of the club are now in complete
charge of all the detaib of production with the exception of make-up.
He expressed the wish that this department be taken over as well.
Dealing with the choice of the
Spring Play, the Honorary President
spoke of the difficulties facing the
Advisory Board. The Club must be
able to cast the play. The play must
have genuine artistic and intellectual worth. In it there must be a
chance for women actors. Also if
possible, the play*nust be tourable.
"Hedda Gabler," a play which has
been the favorite of tha world's most
famous actresses, which is translated
into all languages, which has consistently proved itself both good drama and good theatre, cannot fail to
fulfill these requirements.
Two Scholarships
Offered By Toronto
The Scholarship Committee of the
Alumni Federation of the University
of Toronto offers two Open Fellowships of Five Hundred Dollars each
in the School of Graduate Studies of
the University, under the following
regulations for 1934-35:
The War Memorial Fellowships are
open to graduates (men and women)
of approved Canadian Universities
enrolled or intending to enroll in the
School of Gradate Studies for the
purpose of proceeding to a degree in
nay department of the University of
The general basis on which the War
Memorial Fellowship may be awarded shall be as follows:
Forum Withdraws
From Debates
"U. B. C. has finally withdrawn
from the Western Intercollegiate Debating Series for this year because
of the inadequacy of tie subject,"
Frank Miller announced today. He
also gave a brief outline of the program of the Parliamentary Forum for
the spring term.
Radio Debate vs. Alberta
The first regular meeting will be
held on Jan. 18 in Art3 100. On the
same night a radio debate with Alberta will take place. U.B.C. will
uphold the affirmative of the question: "Resolved, that there is as much
scope for individuality in industry
under government control as in unrestricted competition." An effort is
being made to have radios installed
in Arts 100 for that night in order
that members may follow the debate.
U.B.C. representatives aro Russ Twining and Leo Gansner who are participating in *.heir first formal debate
for the university. They are both
students of economics.
Sophomores To Debate
On Feb. 7, there will be a debate
with Vancouver Colleg-? on some
phase of socialism. U.B.C. will be
represented by Alvin Rosebaum and
Ludlow Beamish, two sophomores
who have been prominent among the
younger members  of the Forum.
(a) Standing at graduation or in
previous year of post-graduate work.
(b) Such other general qualifications of merit as may commend
themselves to tho Committee, including relationship (if any) to active
service during the War.
Application forms may be secured
from the University Registrar, or
from the Secretary-Treasurer of the
Alumni Federation, and must be received before April 15, 1935, accom«
panted by an official statement of
undergraduate standing.
The award will be announced as
soon as possible after June 1, 1935.
The award of the War Memorial
Fellowships is accompanied by the
remission of tuition fees by the University. Page Two
Friday, January 11, 1935
(Member C.I.P., P.I.P.A.)
Telephone: Point Grey 206
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Mail Subscriptions $2. per Year
Campus Subscriptions $1.50 per Year
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Archie Thompson
Tuesday: Darrel Gomery      Friday: Zoe Browne-Clayton
News Manager: John Cornish
Sports Editor: Donald Macdonald
Associate Sports Editor: Clarence Idyll
Associate Editors: Murray Hunter, John Logan
Feature Editor: Margaret Ecker
Assistant Editors: Dorwin Baird, Norman Depoe
Donna Lucas, Pauline Patterson
Assistant Sports Editors: Paul Kozoolin, Ron Andrews.
Kemp Edmonds
Literary Editor: Arthur Mayse
Cartoonist: John Davidson
Columnists: Alan Morley, Nancy Miles
Circulation Assistant: Alan Walsh
Circulation Manager: Stuart De Vitt
Reportorial Staff
Doreen Agnew, Don Hogg, Dave Pettapiece, Shinobu
Higashi, Bill Stott, Doreen Davis, Paddy Colthurst, Jim
Beverlge, K. Grant, Bob McKenzie, William J. Robertson, R. A. Morrison, Lloyd Hobden, Madge Neill, Bob
King, D. M. Fitzpatrick (features), Sam Roddan (Muck),
Sheila Buchana, Nick Rodin, Ruth Hall.
Advertising Manager: Tad. Jeffery
Exchange Editor: Jim Findlay
Editor: Alan Baker
Associate Editor: Jack McDermot
Assistant Editors: Katherine Scott, Don Hogg
We naturally do not agree with the fanatical observation of Merry Sunshine in the
next column that all the clubs on the campus
from the Chess Club to the Players Club are
mere excrescences on our student life because
they require so many minor potentates to run
them. In fact, we believe that by this time he
must have outgrown this belief, or at least,
that he would have outgrown it if it had ever
been his belief.
We do not see why there should not be
twice as many clubs as there are, provided that
sufficient interested students can be found to
make each one of them a really live organization. If there are twenty students on this
campus who are so obsessed with the love of
studying history that they not only spend all
their university career listening to history lectures and writing history essays, but also wish
to make history their recreation, they should
by all means do so. For, as most people realize, one of the main benefits of attending a
university is the social contact which it offers
with other students, and which must come
through channels other than lectures and
essay-writing. Organizations such as clubs and
fraternities give this contact.
The clubs at this university are, however,
open to criticism; they are not carrying out
their functions in the manner in which those
functions should be carried out. And in this
respect they might very well take a lesson
from the fraternities - by rushing prospective
members. By the term rushing as employed
here is not meant the hectic system followed
by fraternities, but a greatly modified one designed to meet the need of the particular club
concerned. It need only consist of one open
meeting held each year in the spring term,
both in order to allow prospects to meet the
members, and to see for themselves whether
they wish to become members of the organization or not, and also, to allow the members
to meet them and thus vote intelligently when
the election takes place.
At the present time, the average freshman's
or sophomore's idea of an undergraduate club
is a vague idea that it is very exclusive and
highbrow, and if he thinks that it might interest him, he applies for membership, while if
he feels that it would not interest him, he forgets about it.
But as a matter of fact, no body can form
an accurate idea of a club from reading about
it in the Handbook. He must judge by personal experience and contact. And because of
this, in past years many students have joined
clubs, only to find after attending meetings
that they are out of their element; while others,
more cautious, have refrained from joining
clubs from which they might have derived
great benefit.
Clubs which set themselves upon a pedestal of so-called "exclusiveness" are helping
neither themselves nor potential members.
They must meet their prospects half-way.
Soothing Syrup
By Campus
Male Slaves to Fashion
A trivial but noticeable example of the tendency of undergraduates to adopt methods and
habits without reasonable examination of
their suitability is the fashion in which a large
proportion of the students wear their mufflers.
This fashion of tying half a granny-knot
and bringing the uppermost portion down in
a sort of waterfall effect over the sternum has
been adopted from the habit of the British
navvy, who so disposes his conventional white
silk scarf in order to conceal the total absence of a collar or tie beneath.
In its original purpose, and form, the light
piece of material being worn beneath the vest,
insofar as it would cover it, it was an excellent
idea and a becoming type of adornment.
However, when the fashion was taken up
by the undergrad, he retained the form, but
discarded the purpose and the materials. It
was adapted to bulky and violent colored
wool mufflers worn over the coat and beneath
the top-coat.
This unfortunate combination tends to give
the wearer an appearance similar to that of an
indignant turkey-buzzard with a bad attack of
gastritis in the crop.
It is combination of the ridiculous and the
useless, and only too frequently accompanied
with manifestations of a smug assurance of
fashionable smartness.
Misapplied Dragooning
It was my misfortune to approach a member of the Students' Council yesterday in my
capacity of reporter in order to verify or obtain a denial of a story that appeared in a
downtown paper. My sole greeting, and the
sum total of the information I obtained, was
a concise characterization of newspapermen.
It appears that they are about seven degrees lower than a Buenos Ayres white slaver
in their morality, and possess a keen and devilish intelligence which they devote entirely to
precipitating catastrophes on the heads of innocent citizens. (I omit the profanity.)
This was applied indiscriminately to all persons who are employed by the press to write
I know nothing about the details behind the
story which appeared. It looked like legitimate
reporting, though by no means in line for a
Pulitizer prize.
I care still less. What does arouse me is
the presence on our governing body of a person who, because of a real or fancied difference with one reporter, considers himself privileged to cast aspersions and heap abuse on
all other members of that trade.
This is of the more importance as it is
through the campus reporters that the University makes most of its contact with the public.
I have no hesitation in saying, both on my
own behalf and that of my fellow workers, that
we handle a difficult job and a thankless job,
and do it in a fair and reasonably efficient
If this Council member is unable to handle
his job without deliberately antagonizing anyone who does not slavishly kowtow to his views,
it is time he is either muzzled or fired.
The club will meet at the home of
Mrs. R. M. Barclay, 3320 28th Ave.
W., on Jan. 14, at 8 p.m. Charlotte
Dill will speak on "Self-Protection
in Plants."
The Art Club will meet Wednesday, Jan. 16, at 8 o'clock, at 3857 W.
10th Ave. Mr, John Vanderpant, of
the Vanderpant Galleries, will speak
on "Lyrics and Epics in Photography".
The first meeting of the term will
be an evening of charades. The
meeting will be held on Tuesday,
Jan. 15, at 8:00 p.m. ot the home of
Mrs. D. Rudeil, 4763 Oak street.
The Student League of Canada will
hold its first meeting of the term at
4501 West 7th Ave., on Friday, Jan.
11, at 8 p.m. where Mr. Raveneau of
the Friends of the Soviet Union will
speak on "Tha Situation in the Pacific." Students are invited to be
There will be a meeting of the
Philosophy Club on Tuesday, Jan. 15,
at the home of Dr. Pilcher, McGill
Road, at 8 o'clock. Mr. Jack Bell will
read a paper on the "Psychology of
A meeting of La Causcrk? will be
held at the home of Madame Darlington, 1803 McDonald, on Tuesday
evening, Jan. 15. Mad;mt Darlington, our honorary president, will address us.
A closed meeting of the Chemistry
Society will he held Wednesday, Jan.
16, at 8 p.m. at 4583 W. 15th Ave.
The speakers are Walter Cornet, Robert Bennet and Howard McMann. All
members out.
The Historical Society will meet
Tuesday, Jan. 15. at 8:00 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. E. W. Kecnleyside, 1264
Tecumseh Ave. Mr. Murray Hunter
will read his paper, "Salisbury and
Bismarck: a Study in Foreign Policy."
S. C. M.
A general meeting will be held in
the S.C.M. room, Aud. 312, Monday
noon. Mr. Bruce Grey will give thc
first Tuesday noon lecture in Arts
100 at 12:10. Clubs wishing to use
the S.C.M. room please make reservations with  Ludlow  Beamish.
There will be a meeting of the Literary Forum on Tuesday. Jan. 15, at
12:15 sharp, in Arte 103. Will all
members please attend?
Nominations for Frevhman Elections must be in the hands of the
Junior Member by noon. Monday
Jan. 14. Elections, Tuesday, Jan. 15,
Arts 100.
A copy of Bertram Russell's "Skeptical Essays" belonging to the Pro
vincial Library at Victoria, has been
removed from a study desk in the
Library stacks. Will thc person who
accidently took the book, return it
AT ONCE to the Library Loan Dask
Will anyone finding a small Ven
etian  leather   change-purse  containing a sum of money, please turn it
info  the   "Lost  and   Found"   Dept.
Dr. Drummond: "If you have 1,000
glasses of beer .... think of it! .
with every glass you get diminishing
satisfaction until you reach nausea,
even though it is good beer—which is
difficult to get in this country."
*   •   •
Mrs. Pilcher: "Here were all these
people with their heads under their
Neat, Accurate Work
Reasonable Rates
at the
4489 W. 10th Ave.
Phone Pt. Grey 67
Magazines Stationery
(Continued from Page
25 Hanna, C.
35 Braidwood,   H.
45 Large,   KmD.   M.
05 Bayley, C. M.
15 Dill,   C.  E.
25 Van  Camp,   F.
35 Carrie  ,C.
45 Watts,  B.
05 Hunter, T. M.
15 Kennedy,   W.
25 Wallace,   I.
35 Willis, H. B.
45 Pinkerton,  S.
05 Henderson, J.
15 Idyll,  C.
25 Okuda, H.
35 Garrett,  E.
:45 Stevens, F.
:05 Grant, L. S.
15 Smith, G. C.
25 Carder, A. C.
:35 Salisbury, H. F.
45 Shaneman, J.
Transportation from 1500 block 14th
Avenue West. Please phone Phyllis
Baxendale, Bay. 9212Y.
Lost, one gray Sheaffcr pen,   Will
finder please return to the Publications Office or to Gordon Crosby.
You don't have
to be a Poet!
There once was a wise man who wrote
"When I sana I would bray like a goat
Till I found with deliuht
That a Buckingham's right
For the best Inst line for the
above Limerick received at the
Hdrr"«i u-'ow, on or before
Jan. 21. 1935 , tho makers of
buckingiium Cigarettes will
award a tin of 100 Buckinghams
Athletes know the real test of a
cigarette is when your throat is
parched and dry. That is when
you realize how good Buckingham is—a smooth, cool, throat
easy smoke. Try a package
Premium Cards In Evry Paekage
No Trading Netenary le Make Seti.
—and Smile!
HAMILTON,       •       •       ONTARIO
W^t Itttofrattg
Brttiah (Mumbia
Second Term Fees
Now Due
All cheques must be certified and made payable to
"The University of British Columbia"
Art and Science $60.00
Social Service Course     $60.00
Applied Science  $85.00
Agriculture  $60.00
Nursing $60.00
Teacher Training Course $60.00
Last Day for Payment
January 21
A. MacLucas, Bursar
. Friday, January 11,1935
Page Three
Although the University of Nevada
"Sagebrush" is published in Reno it
makes an exception to the general
rule and announces a forthcoming
marriage. It appears that Robert S.
Griffin, an English instructor, is to
wed an Honor Graduate in Home
Economics. Apparently the wily professor wants to take no chances with
the much dreaded malady indigestion.
Speaking of marriage anci so forth,
here is the announcement of a new
course to be offered to Reno students
by the psychology department:
"A course in marriage, homemaking
and divorce to be open only to up-
perclass men and women students of
the University o^ Nevadn, and comprising a "frank discussion of marriage and divorce problems", will be
offered for the first time next semester." Dr. James R. Young, head of
the department of psychology, disclosed today.
With an avowed purpose of helping
students avoid unhappy marriages,
the course is olmost identical with
the one which is offered by the University of North Carolina. Similar
courses are given at tho universities
of Wisconsin and Washington.
In outlining thc cour*c Dr. Young
stated that approximately two-thirds
of the marriages of the university's
graduates are successful, and the suggested course in the problems of
courtship, adjustments in personality,
divorce, problems of thc unmarried
and numerous other phases of the
marriage question, should tend to
make more of these marriages successful.
"The course will be offered in absolute seriousness. Haphazard guidance on marriage is outdated, and
we need scientific guidance on facts
which are known." he said.
"After all, a successful marriage is
a happy one, and this course is for
happy marriages Every angle will
be discussed on n rational basis."
The university authorities seem to
be tryin gto ruin the most thriving
business  their  home-town  has  ever
«   •   •
Crimo is rampant on the Nevada
campus. The "Sagebrush" announces
that somebody has stolen a set of
dishes    belonging    to    the    campus
Public opinion is
the only worth
while criterion
by which the
merits of a cigarette can really be
measured. And
when Public
Opinion greets
a cigarette with
approval and sensational enthusiasm that has been shown
for Sweet Caporals, you can be
quite sure this cigarette has
qualities not found in any other
If you want a cigarette that is
round and fully packed with
choice, aged tobaccos... a
cigarette that is really mild yet
delightfully satisfying ... try
Sweet Caporal. you'll be glad
of the introduction!
National Education Week
Slated For Next Week
At the conference of ihe Canadian
Teachers' Federation held last Aug.
in Toronto, plans were laid for a
Dominion wide Education weak. This
resolution, brought forward by the
B.C. delegates, included the setting
up of several committees, and these
after some work on the plans, have
announced a Dominion Educational
week from Feb. 3 to 9.
The purpose of this week, as outlined in the program, is to acquaint
the general public with some of the
objectives, achievements and possibilities of Canadian schools. People
in all parts of the country will be
induced to visit the schools when in
actual session; to see fo;* themselves
what is being accomplished.
Radio addresses, newspaper stories,
and other means will l.e used to
arouse a nation-wide interest.
A possible feature in FJ.C. will be
the "Open House" which was so successful in tho university last year.
An endeavour is being made to extend this to all faculties, instead of
confining it to Applied Science. While
nothing definite has been arranged,
it is understood that the "Open
House" is a strong probability.
Y.M.CA. That appears to us to be
a Y's move.
The University of Nevada has received as a gift a lar?e telescope.
How this V.C.U. movemen. seems to
We also notice that n Reno student
has obtained a patent on an artlfical
sponge   of his   invention.    What   a
blessing is higher education!
•   •   •
Washington State Normal is in the
midst of a strenuous campaign connected with Ktudent elections. In
keeping with American tradition political machines of various sorts fight
for control. Ward bosaea back candidates and everyone has a swell
time of it. Maybe if we started
something like that on this campus
we could get up enough interest to
have a quorum at Alma Mater meetings.
Washington State Normal helps
ambitious students by allowing them
to do janitor's work on the campus.
I wonder what the janitor's union
thinks of the idea.
Several new courses are being offered at the Normal ameng which is
German 102. German 101 would be
enough to make a Dutchman out of
Here is your weekly health report
culled from the "Northwest Viking":
"Miss May Mend, school nurse, reports that there has been a great deal
more colds distributed throughout the
student body in the last few weeks
of school. Miss Mead advises all students to be on the lookout for cold
symptoms and tc take measures to
prevent colds as they often lead to
more serious ailments.
So don't forget to look under your
bed every night and you won't get
Lloyd Hobden: "I'd rather be an old
maid than a monkey."
* <   •
Cam Gorrie: "Once there were 29
in the Endowment Lands bus.
• •   *
Mr. Drummond: "When I saw those
papers, I cried like a child."
Clearance Sale
Is On
Silks   -   Stockings
Gloves   -   Lingerie
are on sale at Sensational
Reduced Prices
622-628 Granville St.
The Accounts of the
Faculty & Students
The University of
British  Columbia
are welcomed by
Established 1817
Trimble and Tenth Avenue West
A. B. MOORE, Manager
By Margaret Ecker
Tsh.tsh! They had Mielr Mew Years'
Resolutions too, that Council of 1924.
Only they made them in September,
and presented them to the poor innocent freshies as they stood on the
threshold of this den of iniquity. The
first issue of tht Ubyssey for that
year informed the little dears that
among those things forbidden were
"loud talking in the hall:, talking in
the library, writing on the walls
(paging the pub. staff'.), loitering in
the halls, gambling in any form, and
snatching of tha 'Ubyssey' from those
distributing it." We seem to remember similar rules being imposed upon
us in grade school.
Publicity For Caf
And then after extolling the youngsters to remain in the stony path of
righteousness they set the tender
young feet down the pumrose path
to ruin with an editorial commanding
them to visit the caf. more frequently, and "to remind the young and
the old of the unquestionable advantages of patronizing ihe Students'
Now we know the origin of the
Litany Coroner, in those days they
called it the "Litary Coiner," probably a printer's slip and the growing
modern tendency in poetry did the
Too Touching
Pathos was not absent from our
columns in those days, and we find
this touching story, "He stood at the
main entrance of that noble edifice,
the Arts building, on the first day
of the term. His face was sad. His
big blue eyes were filled with tears.
His nose and <pyes were very red.
Had be been crying? Fearful visions
of what might have happened rose
in our mind. We though* of the time
when we had been a freshman. Was
he lost? Had the pushing, rushing,
maddening crowd of noisy students
filled his little heart with fear? Kind,
helpful, sympathetic, as we always
are, we rushed to him to dry his
tears. "Dear little friend," we whispered in his ear, "let us help you,
tell us what has hapened! Don't cry,
we will look aftei you!" Responding
immediately to our sympathy he
cried, "H !!' I've godda cold!!"
Nothing's new in this world, 'way
back in '24 we find that a team of
Oxford debaters had made a debating pilgrimage across Canada and
the U.S, and would eng^f wiht the
U.B.C. on the subject of "Capitalism
vs.  Communism."
Teams were teams, then. The track
team we here held a very successful
tag-dag to finance a trip to Edmonton.   That's enthusiasm!
Through the darkness came a beam
of light, and it is easy to imagine how
pleased the students were when it
was announced on Oct. 16 that he
"Fairview shacks will be abandoned
forever," at the end of the spring
They produced "genii" in Fairview,
once. The Players Club prize for the
best one-act play, written by a student that has been withheld these
many years, was awarded annually
then. Miss Dorothy Taylor was the
'24 winner of the $50, with her play
"The One Deserving." Among those
competing against Miss Taylor with
plays were Gooffrey Riddchough and
Harry Warren.
Hilarious Hike
Held by Pepsters
Five green faces and five preen
hats dismounted from live p■Idling
West Vancu'ivtr ferry on Doc. tlst
and were greeted by one green hat
containing Lloyd Hobden and rn dog
Physiognomy. Thus began the Pep
Club hike. When a count was made
it was found that out of fourteen
Pepsters expected, eight stayed home
because of hangovers and other un-
forsecn circumstances. As is usual
on all good hikes, thc first step wus
to weigh the packs on a slot machine, which disclosed tic following
stupendous weights: Ex-pres, Sid
Swift—70 lbs. (including 30 lbs. of
coke), Pres. Bill Tremaine—7 lb. (a
raincoat and 6 eggs), Jack Randle—
40 lbs., Ken firant—30 lbs., Norm De
Poe—30 lbs., and Lloyd Hobden—over
35 lbs. (he tried to weigh his pack
on the same cent that Sid used).
In spite of DePoe's pretests, Randle
removed his pants and scampered up
the mountain in his shorts. Due to
the unfailing efforts of DePoe, (guide,
philosopher and friend) he, Randle
and Grant lost -the way. and arrived
at the cabin two hours after the fleeter of foot who went on ahead.
Tom Lea, Bob Thompson and Stan
Nowlan could not withstand the multifarious attractions of such company,  and  arrived  towards evening.
The evening was spent in an unholy game of poker, played with
macaroni for chips, although three
laddies wnet over to the ski-camp
and got drunk on a glass of cider
The fun began about midnight,
when everyone went to bed: Grant
began throwing around orange peel,
Hobden reciprocated by throwing bacon, while DePoe aroused even the
inactive pepsters to action will; his
steady stream of wisdom and puns.
At 4 p.m. in desperation Tom Lea
and Sid and Jack Randle co-operated
in removing the aforementioned gentleman (?) from his cosy nest, and
rolling his nckkid form in the cold
snow. This ruimenltarinn act dampened his enthusiasm, and he subsided until 8 a.m. when the fire was
put on.
The   morning   of   the  second   day
(Continued from Page 1)
versity of B.C., "Purity and Propaganda In Art."
Jan. 19—Prof. Ira Dilworth, Department of English, University of B.C.,
"Romanticism in Contemporary Poetry."
Jan. 26—Mr. B. C. Nicholas, Managing Editor, Victoria "Times," "The
Evolution of a Newspaper."
Feb. 2—Dr. H. W. Cassidy, Provincial Director of Social Welfare, "Some
Trends In Social Insurance."
Feb. 9—Dr. J. A. Pearce, Dominion
Astrophysical Observatory, Victoria,
"Island  Universe"   (Illustrated).
Feb. 16—Prof. S. B. Wood, Department of Education, University of
B. C, "The Future of Secondary Education."
Feb. 23—Mr. and Mrs. Don Munday, "Mount Waddington" (Illustrated) (In co-operation with the Alpine Club of Canada. Vancouver
March 2—Mr. Harold Brown, "Education   in   Commerce."
March 9—Prof. W. F. Angus, Department of Economics, University of
was nearly o'er ere eight Pepsters
betook themselves toward the ski-
camp to rent skis. Stan Nowlan and
Lloyd Hobden for the first time in
their lives, floundered and fell and
flopped with a frequency only eclipsed by DePoe, who would have
been much faster on his own two
The last meal was Peprterlan Goulash cooked by everyone, and composed oi pancakes, Hcdlunds boiled
dinner, beans, corn, beans, meatballs, beans, beans and beans. Twilight fell, and the crummy cortege
wended its way with haste down the
mountain—slipping, sliding, slithering out of the wilds.
But hark—a mournful wall arose
from the rear. DePos was lost!
(hurrah). With heroic insouciance,
Tom Lea returned into the wilderness and saved the lamb that was
lost. With a mighty sigh of relief,
eight little Pepsters and one little
dog hobbled gingerly down the
hountain on blistered feet, to creep
into their beds.
Graduates Offered
U.S.A. Fellowships
The Brown University Graduate
School of Providence Rhode Island
announces the following graduate appointments with stipends for 1935-36.
There are twer.ty-threo fellowships
of $500-650 each and on> of $1200 for
women open to graduate? of any college. These fellowships are available
for study in Biology, Chemistry, Economics, English, History, Mathematics, Philosophy, Physics, Psychology,
and Romance Language;
In addition to these fellowships
there are twelve scholarships covering tuition available to graduates of
any college for study in any department. Preference will Lo given to
those who expuct to devote their full
time for the year to study and to
procede to the doctorate. Additional
scholarships are available in Chemistry.
Fellowships are ordinarily awarded
to those who have completed a year
or more of graduate study, but occasionally exceptions are made.
Scholarships are open to those just
entering on graduate ftudy. High
competence and thorougn preparation
are expected.
Applications will be received until
March first.
Appointments will be announced
April first. Further information may
be obtained by writing to the Registrar of the Graduate School, Brown
University,  Providence,  H.I.
B.C., "American and Canadian Relations."
March 16—Prof. P. A. Boving, Department of Agronomy, University of
B.C., "Swedish Literature."
March 23-Hon. G. M. Weir, D.
Paed, M.L.A., "Some Social Prob-
March 30—Prof. G. O. Sedgewick,
Department of English, University of
B.C., "Dante's 'Paradise'."
All Institute lectures start at 8:15.
The B. C. Electric Railway provides
buses at Sasamat Street, which go
directly to the University, and wait
there until the close of the lecture.
All Institute lectures aro free to the
Why Should I Patronize
the  Ubyssey Advertiser
HIS advertising makes YOUR Ubyssey
possible, twice each week.
YOUR interest is HIS interest —HIS
interest is  YOUR interest.
Hat Tricks
("Men who go hatles3 to work are
rarely promoted . . . Managers always wear a hat—you can judge the
employee by his lack of one"—Home
truths from this week's gathering of
the Hatters' Association.)
The man who goes hatJess to work
Is seldom if ever promoted;
The boss giv3S a frown and a jerk
As his casqueless condition is noted.
And the manager, he wears a hat,
It is constantly there in position;
In fact, you may take it that that
Is a sign of his rank or condition.
How gravely and grossly at fault
Is the face that no hat has corrected!
It looks like an egg without salt,
Insipid and dull and dejected;
It lacks all distinction and plan,
There is nothing of note there to
The style, you may say, is the man,
But the tile is the finishing flourish.
No wonder the boss looki annoyed,
For he is all splendid and spatted.
And he likes to see people employed
Who are hopeful and helpful and
Young man, if promotion you wish,
Your programme is one to improve
You  pull  up  your socks,   you  poor
Get a hat on—and so get a move on!
HIS stocks are complete and of the best
Quality — HIS prices are right — HIS
service to YOU is of the best.
EVERY Ubyssey advertiser is 100 per
cent behind YOUR University.
Each Ubyssey advertiser and ONLY the
Ubyssey advertiser DESERVES YOUR
Publications Board, University of B. C.
Phone P. G. 206 for information Page Four
Friday, January 11,1935
Inter-collegiate   Basketball  Game  On  Friday
Thunderbirds to Clash With
Loggers In The First Game
Of The International Series
Boltoo Arranges
Sports Contests
Student Admission Will Only Be Ten Cents
For Today's Game
Today's Game Will Serve as  Preliminary
Canter to League Schedule
Noon today will see the second return basketball tilt with
the College of Puget Sound in the Varsity gym. This will be
this year's last and best opportunity for students to see these
two teams in action, and as the admission charge will be only
a thin dime, it will be well worth the money.
In the first game on the C,P.S.<3>
home floor tho loggers eked out a
30-29 victory. But the next night the
B.C. boys came back to hand than a
five point 33-28 defeat. The score of
last night's game, not known at the
time of writing, may be found elsewhere on this page. Judging from
the Thunderbirds' showing on their
recent tour, and considering that they
will play today on their home floor,
under "normal" conditions, and with
all players available, they should take
these two games with a fair margin
of safety.
Stoffel Will Play
The loggers may surprise, however,
and the game can by no means be
considered "in the bag." Stoffel, who
was responsible for eleven points in
the first game at Tacoma, Tellefson,
who 3tole that game in the last few
seconds, and many other stars will
see to that.
These inter-collegiate games will
serve to warm the Varsity team up
for its league schedule which they
will resume tomorrow evening, when
they take on the Dominion champion Province quintette at the Varsity
Vanity line-up
Varsity's line-up for both these
games will be Jimmie "Bugs" Bardsley, captain, Dick Wright, George
Pringle, Tommy Mansfield, Jack
Ross, Art Willoughby, Ralph Henderson, Swan and Osborne.
to All
Greek Letter
Banquets, Class Parties,
Ballroom, redecorated,
available for dances
Rates Most Reasonable
E. W. Hudson, Mgr.
Sey. 5742
Definite plans for a very extensive
and varied program of inter-collegiate athletics between British Columbia's Thunderbirds and variously
named teams from Washington have
been evolved from the numerous
conferences, between Freddy Bolton
and the directors of athletics from the
Southern Colleges.
A really determined effort to foster international interco. legiate sport
was begun last year when it was
found almost impossible by reason
of distance and cost, lo travel east
to compete with other Canadian col-
leges. Since then great strides have
been made towards establishing permanent athletic relations between
our University and those to the south,
chiefly .through the efforts of Mr.
Many Sports Involved
Last ttrm several football ond basketball games were played, and this
term the program will be extended
to include several other sports, both
major and minor. Five Washington
colleges will send basKetball teams
to compete with the Thunderbirds
during the next few months. At least
one track meet, a ski mec*, four hockey games, and a swimming meet are
Golf and tennis are impossibilities
so far, because they come too early
for the Southerners. None of the
American colleges have English Rugby teams but thc U. of W. may organize a team later.
Basketball Gamea
Ellensburg will play the first basketball game on Feb. 7. Washington
Frosh ccme up on Feb. 14, and Yakima on Feb. 22. Pacific Lutheran College wdl meet the Thunderbirds on
March 2 The date of tin game with
Bellingham has not been decided definitely, but it will be sometime in
February. All games will be in the
Varsity gym.
'i.ie first hockey game with Washington will come in the week of the
20th and 27th of January and the
series will be over by the 20th o£
The ski meet with Washington may
be at Paradiyj Valley, if arrangements can be made. Otherwise it
will be up here. Thc date has not
been arranged.   The swimming meet,
Who is one of the main cogs in the
Thunderbird   machine.    He   will   be
scan in action against C.P.S.. at noon
■:- Sport Card •:-
Today Noon Gym., U.B.C. vs. C.P.S,
Varsity  vs.   Victoria  at  Victoria
Varsity  vs. Columbia Hotel
4» hi-
For years local campus politicians have been as free with
their promises of intercollegiate sport for the students as a girl
is with her kisses at 12 o'clock on December 31st.
This year the unexpected happened and some intercollegiate American Football games were arranged. Despite
the fact that Varsity was definitely outclassed, the series will
be continued. This spring, a new series of games start, this
time in basketball.
These games will undoubtedly be more entertaining from
the spectators' point of view. Varsity has this year and has
had for years one of the best basketball teams in Canada.
During their recent tour in the States the local players lost
four games by narrow margin, and won one. Against the
College of Puget Sound, tomorrow's opponents, they lost by
one point.
Students are urged to turn out to today's game and support
the Thunderbirds.: Whether or not the series continues will
depend on the support received.
English Rugby Team
To Play Victoria
As the night boat pulls out for Victoria the English Rugby
squad will be comfortably ensconced in various staterooms,
packed in moth balls and with hot water bottles at their feet.
Tomorrow, providing the boat reaches Victoria and the players
reach the boat, the English rugby stalwarts will play the first
McKechnie Cup game of the year.
Victoria Rep will provide tha  op-^~
Soccer Club
Will Meet
Pushing aside pleasant thoughts of
Christmas examinations and nightmares of turkey dinner;) (or versa-
vice) Thunderbiid Soccermen will
return to league warfart Saturday
at Kerrisdale Park wh?n they engage Columbia Hotel at 2:15 p.m. in
a First Division V. and D. fixture.
Varsity have long been waiting for
this encounter. For weeks after the
present season opened thc Students
and the Innkeepers were the only undefeated squads in tha city loop.
Now that the Blue and Gold have
lost a game to loco and the Columbia crew have similarly failed to
keep their record sheet clean, their
meeting once more looms as a "natural."
No Injuries
None of the Varsity uauad suffered
very badly at Christmas, so there
will be no changes in the personnel.
Laurie Todd, however, will be welcomed back to the fold after a lengthy
lay-off owing to an ankle injury.
Coach Charlie Hitchins will pick
the Thunderbird eleven from the following: Stan Greenwood, Russ Stewart, Bill Wolfe, Bish Thurber, Laurie
Todd, Wingett Irish, Otie Munday,
Paul Kozoolin, Archie MacDougall,
Dave Todd, Gerry Sutherland, and
Dan Quayle.
C.O.T.C. Camp
Featured by parades, inspections,
nocturnal wanderings kv the more
adventurous spirits and boisterous
renderings of the new O.T.C. song
(words by Macdonald and Jones), a
most successful five day camp was
attended by some forty members of
the U.B.C. Contingent of the Canadian Officers Trainiu'j Corps at
Work Point Barracks, Esquimalt, in
the first week of January. The camp
was concluded by an inspection by
Major-General Ashton, D. O. C. of
M. D. U.
Although their days were taken up
by  the  training  routine,   the   boys
founds plenty with which to amuse
themselves  in  their  off-hours.    The
annual    Victoria-Varsity    Ball    was
attended by manv while relatives and
friends were frequently "touched" for
meals.    If   any   bewildored  students
saw a manly figure gyrating at the
Varsity  Ball   in  skirts,   it   was  just
Pte. Paul Layard (Sc. '37) in his now
famous  kilts.
The camp was under th..i supervision of Major Colhoun of the P.P.C.L.I.
assisted by Capt. Black and Lieut.
position, if any, to the student quest
for the cup. As you prcbab'y realize
by now the studenu this year stand
a better chance of regu'ning the
"coveted cup" or "desirable trophy"
than they ever have. Tie team is in
excellent shape and no injuries are
reported for this classic s'rugale.
17 Men To Travel
Seventeen men are making the trip
including the ccach and manager. In
the backfield the students have the
following stalwarts who are willing
to do and die for their Alma Mater
but would prefer not to die! Roxborough, Robson. Legatt, Burd, Roberts.
Griffen, and Mercer. Tha scrum will
have the following gentlemen, Grosse,
Mitchell, Harrison, Upward, Maguire,
Morris, Pearson and McMullen, Coach
Capt. Dobbie and Ted Madeley, manager, will also make the trip.
Junior Soccer
The Junior Team also resumes activities on Saturday. They meet the
strong Safeway Store team on the
Campus at 2:30. The team will be
picked from Emery, Mcodie, Mclntyre, Croll, Waldon, Goddard, How-
atson, Chester, McKay, Meade, At-
water, McBurney, Radcllffe. The addition of these new players, it is
hoped, will make up for the loss of
Dan Quayle who was moved up to
senior company.
Any players who wish to play on
the Junior Team are requested to
get in touch wtih A. Stradiotti (Junior Manager).
Dancing Classes
Special Rates of $3.50 for
Ten Lessons
Ballroom Dancing In Class to
Beginners' Classes start Friday,
January 11th and 18th, at 8 p.m.
Novikoff & Platowa
Dancing School
560 Granville St.
Phone Sey. 1968
Noon, Wednesday, Jan. lft— Arts '35
vs. Nursing.
3:00 p.m., Wednesday, Jan. 16, —
Arts '36 vs. Arts '38.
Noon, Wednesday, Jon. 23—Arts '37
vs.  Nursing.
3:00 p.m., Wednesday, Jim. 23—Arts
'35 vs. Education.
Noon, Wednesday, Jan, 30—Arts '37
vs. Arts '36.
has been arranged for Jan. 19, but
it may be changed. It is also with
U. of W. The track mee' with C.P.S.
will be on March 27 ln U.C.
The   following   program   has
arranged   for   the    Inter-class
which  will   he  held   in   the  Crystal
Pool Tuesday, Jan. 15, at 7 p.m.:
50 yards Frocatyle.
100 yards Breast Stroke.
100 yards Freestyle.
100 yards Back Stroke
Fancy Diving —
220 yards Freestyle.
Interclass Relay.
These events are for both riven and
women. All swimmers must be at
the pool by 6:45 p.m.
Class athletic representatives are
requested to line up teams as points
gained in this meet count towards
the Governors Cup.
Will all sophomores interested In
playing Interclass Basketball or soccer, get in touch with th? class president, Clarence Idyll, or the Athletic
Rep.. John Logan? Tha same applies
for swimmers wishing to take part
in the Interclass Gala, Jan. 15. Let's
go sophs!
There will be a meeting of the
Gym Club at 3 o'clock on Friday in
the Gymnasium for the election of
a president.
Your Nearest Bank is
The Canadian
Bank of
Tenth and Sasamat Branch
A general banking business is transacted, and accounts of the Faculty and
Students of The University of British Columbia
are welcomed.
C. R. Myers, Manager
The Cat & Parrot Tea Rooms
Lunches   -   Dinners   -   35*, 30*, 20*
Afternoon Teas   -   25C. 20*, 15*
Varsity   vs0   C.P,S.   lira   Qyoi   At   Nooira   Today


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