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The Ubyssey Nov 1, 1929

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VANCOUVER. B. Cm NOVEMBER 1. 1W9
No. »
ieltnittt tttii Dm
"It is a question of whether ths
Vancouver and District League wsnti
. Vsrsity ln the League or not," stated
Professor H. T. Logan summing up
the ba*kett»all rituatlon at a apeolaJ
meeting Tfisrldiy tblik, naafty aa
reed that the varsity club should
themselves appeal to the Individual
maascers of the other teams In the
league.
Doug, Bowes, President, and Lynn
Pickler, Secretary, were the league
delegates, wbife ^Varsity whs rep*el>
ited hy Russ Munn, Ed. Paulson,
'pressor Login and Professor Shrum.
*ue whole matter was thrashed out,
each man giving his ofhywspnaj
view, The league offlcialsweri adamant in their attitude and claimed that
a reversal of opinion on their -part
would mean their resignation from
the executive, Vom %?_» Itatedjthe
oaae for the league end the remaining
teams in the -l-same.,"In Previous
ysars.*' he said, "the support ^froav
Varsity has been nssHSlbJe,.We,**:
derstand mjtofjmM Iphert M
if we giveTlA itMll^ne hard_on the
Mr Sihfcli..JW further-'
.Varsity play here, we will not be able
to obtain from l^bw Brown, who wahtt
Sautes on,every Ope of the. allotted
Eights."    -;'-v A ■* ""'"J
% Professor Logan explained that Verity IS a community of its own and
mm*\MWmWSimn from the
jst of the teams who, having no par*
Ucular .communities, cannot make
Similar re.nests. He Was answered by
Secretary Lynn Pickler who pointed
Out that other teams bring twice the
support and therefore roust be considered. He further reminded the
meeting that Varsity came near to
disrupting the league last year after
the team was broken up by the
Christmas oxams, and so staging their
games at the college gym. would be
a gamble on the part of the executive.
Dr. Shrum repudiated this statement
SrgulngAthat last year's unfortunate
episode wae an unprecedented Incident and would probably never be repeated. He recalled that Varsity has
done much to raise the standard of
basketball ln Vancouver and ln the
(Continued  on  Page  6)
Sir 1. Barry Jackson
Describes Old Drama
Sir J. Barry Jackson, owner of the
Birmingham Repertory Theatre and
prominent ln the history of the Little
Theatre movement, addressed an interested audience ot professors and
students in Arts 100 on Tuesday at
1:10.
Tbe speaker, who appeared under
the joint auspices of the Players'
Club and the Women's Literary Society, waa Welcomed and introduced
to the audience by Prof. F. O. C.
Wood.
Sir Barry, who is a playwright as
well as g producer, Illustrated his
address on "Medieval Drama" by
reading excerpts from the old French
play, "La Mervetlleuse Hlstolre du
Jeune Bernard de Menthon," which
he haa himself translated Into English and produced tn his Theatre. The
keynote of Sir Barry's entire address
was conveyed in his closing sentence
when he stated that, "For nvi, the
great charm of the play li*« in the
fact that Ita simplicity Is marked by
tremendou* sincerity, and the more
sincerity we have In the Theatre, the
better for it and for ui."
Of particular Interest was his description of the circumstances which
led to the discovery of this old play,
of eeetng It produced by village amateur* on the occasion of tin birthday
of Ita hero, St, Bernard, and of finding
the original manuscript in the old
Chateau de Menthon.
At the conclusion of hla addre**,
Sir Barry showed to the audience
photographs of characters, costume*
and **Utnge trom the play as it was
produced by him in England.
Big Four Punting Stdr
Cokle Shields has been surprising tybem all with his stellar long-distance
punting and drop-kicking. In recent teontests he haa been propelling the pig*
snln flw_;fifty* fl|ty-fiveuand sixty yard punt*. In the last V.A.C. game Cokle
propel his worth wheiTvlth five downs and five kicks, Varsity held Vancouver to one pbiut in thirty downs. As a back-field player, too, Cokle ha*
shown korae remarkable speed and Shifty open-field work. Varsity is pinning
thesr^ibftpas on Shields' twisty boot in the coming tangHISvith the Meralomas.
HAMMETT L_A0$ rMf
AS ARTS WINS RAGE
i »»
Hammett of Arts '82 and Allen of
Arts '33 led the Artsmen to a 61-24
triumph over Science ln the Arts 'SO
road race held Thursday noon.
Hammett showed brilliant style and
was an easy winner, having the lead
all the way and winning by a large
margin. Allen and Dunn did good
work. Dunn made a terrific burst In
the last lap but just failed to pass
Allen, winning a close third. Carey of
Science came in fourth. The time was
14.21 2-5.
The course was the same eh last
year, It started on the Mall opposite
the Cairn and four times around the
block of semi-permanent buildings, and
finished at the same place as the
Arts '20 Relay Race. The total length
of the course ls about 2.6 miles. This
cup was donated by Arts '30 and was
inaugurated first last year. According
to rules set down by Arts '30, the
team, represent all the Faculties and
are composed of six men. This year
only two teams competed—Arts and
Science.
Last year Selby of Science was the
winner. The results were—Hammett,
Arts; Allen, Arts; Dunn, Arts; Carey,
Science; Selby, Science; Hodges,
Arts; Oanser, Arts; Cockburn, Arts;
Smith, Science; Cornell, Science.
LIFE OF GORDON CRAIG
OUTLINED DY RISKE
The career and theories of Gordon
Craig were outlined to the Letters
Club by Sidney Risk nn Tuesday
night. "Oordon Craig and the New
Theatre" was the subject of the paper.
The meeting wa* held at the home of
Mrs. F. O, C, Wood.
Gordon Craig wus practically unheard nf on this continent until a
production lu New York laat season
of "Macbeth" with scenery ot hi* designing. Kven In Kngland, his native
country, he is little known. For many
years hi* work as an "artist" In the
theatre has been done nn the continent of (Europe.
Craig, the only son ot Dame Rllon
Terry, was born In 1872. In 1808 he
ended his career aa an actor, having
Ideas of bis own regarding the theatre.
Lack of funds prevented him carrying
them out at once. For three years he
devoted himself to woodcutting and
(Continued on Page 4)
City Journalist
To Address Pub,
i *
John H. Clarke, city editor of the
Vancouver Star, former city editor of
the Vancouver Sun and teacher of
Journalism, will speak on "How to
write news in a live form," at a meeting ln Agriculture 100, Wednesday
noon.
The meeting ls open to all students
interested in college Journalism, and
will commence promptly at 12:05 p.m.
All students attending the lecture are
requested to be on time as the meeting will have to close no later than
U':45 p.m.
Mr Clarke haw had considerable experience on newspapers in Canada
and United states, having been connected witli press work for more than
twenty years. The editor gained much
of his Journalistic training travelling
in various countries of the world.
Mr. Clarke states he will be pleased
to answer any questions on Journalism.
The meeting will be held under auspices of the U.B.C. Publications board.
Morley Awarded Scholarship
At English University
Frank Selkirk Morley, member of
Arts '30, has been awarded the $1400
Imperial Order Daughters of the Empire Scholarship for British Columbia,
lt was announced Tuesday at Victoria.
Mr. Morley Is president of the Philosophy Club Hnd vice-president of the
University Debating Union. He received his public and high school education at Huntsvllle, Ontario. His advanced training has beon entirely at
the TDiversity of British Columbia.
The scholarship is for use In postgraduate study at any university in the
United Kingdom. Mr, Morley will attend the University of London for lecture* cn Canadian history and Imperial relations. He Intend* to enter
tht ministry of the Presbyterian
Church.
Mr. Morley's rather, who was killed
at Lille In 1918, was enlisted In a
Canadian Regiment, and later went
to France a* a second-lleutt*nant with
East Kent* "The Ruffs." Two uncles,
Col. Arthur Morley and Sergeant Alfred Morley also served overseas.
Thla is the flrat tlmo that thia scholarship, which Is awarded annually ln
each province, has been granted to
an undergraduate student ln Britiah
Columbia.
T. BURNETT GIVEN HONORARY DEBREE
AT THIRD MrmrrW C0N6REGAT
Klinck Welcomes
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In appreciation of the gift of one of ths most noteworthy ethnological
collections from the South Seas that has aver heen mads, the honorary
dsgree of Doctor of Laws was conferred upon Mr. Frank Burnett by tbe
University of British Columbia at the third iitiMh congregation, Wodneeday,
Ootober 10. Before granting the degree, Dr, Klinck spoke of the value of Mr.
Burnett's work to the Bnglish^peaking world and the dangers that lie braved
to gather knowledge. "Thirty years of his llfs present a record, ab MitesM
SBSB-mRSMBsasassw*-_SB--s_i_Biss_BBBBis_msB of the Westward growth ef Confederation," said Dr. Kllnok. "For tbe
Cst quarter ot a century or mire be
s been a oitlsen of British Oolatnbla,
in these rears, using his home city as
s base, he has literally combed tbe
South Paolflo and its vast srchlpela-
goe*. His writings and his great col*
i-otlon made tn the teeth of peril
form a notable contribution to knowledge.
He has most generously made the
University of British Colun.W* thi
permanent repository. Hi* nsfoi oh
the register of honorary degress will
remind ni of things that hp university can afford to forget; the romance
of knowledge and the eager curiosity
of the discoverer." '     •
Forty-two students received degrees
fVtyf IM«f but Impressive ceremony
Preside! lover by the Chancellor, %
f. McKechnie, President Klinck, and
S. W. Mathews, registrar. After Mr.
Burnett had sighed the register
w*^ aid prises were awards**,
Downis Kirk receiving, the ^
Government medal and Nora -,
royd the French Government
prise.   , .: -rU'ti
Those who received degrees are*
Faculty of Arts and Science
Degree of Master of Arts-
Victor Harold Sahsum, B.A.; major
economics, minor philosophy; thesis: "The Divorce Problem."
Degree ot Bachelor of Arts with honors—
H.A.J. Marshal, 2nd class honors In
English and Latin; J. Laurence R.
Meredith, 2nd class honors ln Bnglish Language and Literature.
Degree of Bachelor of Arts ln pass
J.O.K. Bailey, Theodore R. Boggs,
(Continued on Page 4)
"Not all students who are in the
university know what they want or
how to get it; but the majority not
only Work and work hard but are
Interested In It," stated President
Kllnck, in addressing members of the
Vanoouver Board of Trade wbo visited the University on Thursday afternoon.
Dr. Kllndk officially welcomed the
visitors to the University following a
luncheon in the cafeteria; He des*
cribedethe plans for the laying of the
site and praised the energy and pub-
llo*Bpirltedness of the students in thetr
campaign for the gymnasium.
Speaking of the overcrowded conditions of the institution, he declared
thht at the present rate of increase, if
permanent buildings were to be undertaken next spring, facilities would
have to be provided for 100 students
in excess of the accommodation now
available.
Regarding the exclusion at Christmas of students who do not make a
Satisfactory showing In the examine*
tlons, the President assured his audience that the scholarship of tbe student and not the lack of accommodation formed tbe basis of the decisions. He referred to a recent editorial
appearing in a Vancouver paper under the heading, "Derelicts of U.B.C."
Students required to withdraw at
Christmas are not "derelicts." They
may take Senior Matriculation or return to university the following year.
A Jolt of this sort is necessary to
bring some students to a proper view
in regard to study. "A student, no
matter how brilliant, will find plenty
(Continued on Page 4)
B. C. GOVERNOR TO OPEN
GYM AT HOMECOMING
Lieut.-Governor Randolph B r u c o
will officiate at the official opening of
the new gymnasium on November 9,
according to plane drawn up by Students' Council Monday night. The presence of the Minister of Education, J.
Hlnchllffe, and the Minister of Pub-
lie Works, E. Lougheed, is also anticipated.
The ceremony will begin In the
auditorium with speeches by Chancellor R. B. McKecknle, President
L. S. Kllnck and representatives of
the Alumni and the student body. The
Senate and the Board of Governors
will also be present. A section of the
auditorium will be reserved for the
guests, the rest being open to the
students who are expected to attend
tn large numbers.
The second part of the proceedings
will he held at the gymnasium when
the key to the building will be handed over by the Alma Mater Society to
the Chancellor. The assembly will
parade from the auditorium to the
gym where the Lieut. Governor will
open tho building.
After the ceremony tea will be
served In the gymnasium under ihe
direction of Miss Thelma Mahon.
Selections hy the Musical Society will
probably be arranged.
mmimmnt
Th* closing date fer application fer
th* 1130 Shod** Scholarship ha* b**n
•xtanded to November 10. Application* should be addreaaed to Mr. D.
N. Heesie, SM P*nd*r 8tr**t, Vancouver. Ferm* and further Information
may be had from Stanl*y W. M«.h-
•ws,  R»ql*tr«r of th*  Unlveralty.
Basketball Conclave
Held in Council
Long and heated discussion on the
question of withdrawal from the Vancouver and District Basketball leajjue
led to a decision to re-outllno the university's position to the league executive with a request that they reconsider their decision on centralization
when the Students' Council held a
six-hour session Monday night. Other
business included a report by Ralph
Brown, last year's Business Manager
of the "Ubyssey" and a visit by Sherwood Lett to arrange the program for
the official opening of the gymnasium.
After an explanation by Dunn of the
course taken by the university delegates to the recent meeting of the
basketball league, the possibilities of
Joining a southern conference were
considered. Little hope of arranging a
regular series of games Was expressed,
the general opinion being that exhibition games would constitute tbe bulk
of this year's contests. The secretary
was requested to write to the Vancouver and District League to negotiate a further consideration of tbe matter.
Ralph Brown, former Business Manager of the Publications Board appeared before the meeting to report
on thu finances of last year, He was
requested to prepare a detailed statement of tho outstanding debts and
tho progress of collections to be presented at the next meeting.
. With the ndvice of Sherwood Lett,
plans for the opening of the gymnasium were roughly outlined, and tha
date set for November 8,
In the matter of responsibility of
(he Alma Mater Society to athletes
Injured In games, It was decided to
procure legal advice before going any
further.
On the recommendation of the
Faculty Committee, motions 11 and
16 of the meeting of October 11 Involving the renting of the gym to the
Ex-Varsity Basketball Club and tbe
Endowment Lands Badminton Club
were rescinded. 2
•:.!-r„r.A*]
THE
UBY
iaasu
^sBSi
sags
NoHtt.Wl.j929.
-^,;inffaBr—
0U?r Ibparg
(Mimb.r of Paolflo Inttf.Cotf._U.t_ Pr.tf A-attdfstkM).
"^ *** «^tnf^a_sfe^ir^ tenf*«BoiM *"•
Phen*. 9*1*4 Oray l4ii
Mdfl SsAieriptlona rat*: It pe# jreer. Advartlaing rat** on application
BDITOR-IN-OHlftMldd*erlok A. Pllkington
..Phyllis Fn*maO»4 J*ad, Woodworth,
■al* Bojwrujm, BittlM AahUy, SSftald Orantham
ppav1!.; ittllfom »nd 06.1. Barton
lohang* Mltor: Marjorl* McKay
*#af*Wr1_L Stiff.
sflBBaSr
Aasoelat*
AttttlantBdlt
Spori fcdlto-t Fred
1 H*m*worth
Ins, M. P. MoOrigor. t>. Davidson, J. Hammett, 1.  B**ooby,
R, Lock*.
Advertising Manager i
•irjrw^JfupiL
Business Assistant i Oordon B*nn*tt
•nngir: William Lawaon
idlterd.fer.iM.I.SSu*
»nlor! J_i
_    ,   Benlur: J.an Woodworm
Aeuoolate: Be«*l* Robertson A*al*tatit: Doris I'ltrtim
I.S..I MM It
Itumourg occasionally aaaall editorial ears regarding remarks
made upon tlie general character of the "Ubyssey." opinions are
StfltegSed publicly snd repeatedly by a claw st Unlveralty whose
opklons a.«e valued highly, namely, the faculty. Critical, sarcastic aad sometimes even laudatory comments arrive by devious
aatttsat the Publications Office. The edl.dr.ttl ehf* are dVe_jOjred
tO Hill' that interest IS being taken ln thelf endeavors, but are
mm jftuWM' to know exactly what 0ctt._j.fftt or crltlclitn Was
Originally made. Rumour proverbially fliitort. the tftith.
Suggestions are always welcomed by the "Ubyssoy," but It
would be more profitable tot the paper If the cbmtnent Were made
in imp tattple form than m fleeting digression in the lecture room. Also, the "Ubyssey," especially since its adoption of
the policy of issuing a six-page issue on Fridays, ls obliged to use
the touen-de_.oi.ed eiohange articles. The Inference ls obvious;
the _orft_po_idehce columns are as open to fdcultorlal pens as to
atiy others.
LIIMV L«!8T
Ventilation in the library is inefficient. The air there In the
main concourse in the early afternoon, between one and three
O'clock is hot ana stale. In spite of the height of the belling the
W Sppareritly ttevof circulates quickly, With the result of poor
WOTKini conditions for students of the flrst two years who cus
tomarily study there, and extreme discomfort for the otaff of the
Ubrary dtirihg the heaviest part of their day's work.
in the third and fourth year wings the air has the advantage of being colder, but only becomes clearer by admitting a
blast of cold air by crOss-ventilatlon. At the extremity of each
wing there is a large radiator, which should function to heat the
tr_f.ait table in the alcove and the first long table. It has been cold
for the past two weeks, at least during any time the editorial
hoard has been present.
As to the stacks, the carrels beihg surrounded by three-inch
hot Water pipes are Insufferably hot or Ice-cold, due to the draft
Which draws down by the windows from open windows, the
periodical room Is in the afternoon always too hot, due also to
its wall of three inch pipes.
Whether the unevenness and Inefficiency of ventilation in
the building la due to a fundamental oversight in its construction,
or wh-.her it iC, due to lack of sufficient automatic adjusting
equipment, we do not know. We can only denounce the Inadequacy and lament the depression and fatigue, which it causes.
»♦♦»♦♦eooeteetern mwati ■;
Gtmsponiehee i;
iHe»*»»ftM»+etta<»*H?
t
rtdffl"Ubf#.eyw
SM     Hli* '
It it gratifyitil to not* that ii l.Sst
two members of the A.M.S. have reg-
(iiere» enough Interest to write to
you regarding the actions of their
Students' Council.
In reference to the letter by "_.<raio"
1 caunot but deplore the mtsunder*
standing that Has been caused by the
sbal of the Vancouver press to publish matter that has ao authoritative
basis. At the meeting called by the
Vancouver and District Basketball
League executive oil TbdridSy last,
our representative was Instructed to
vote against the plsn of centralisation of games in the V.A.C. gymnasium. The decision ot the meeting
wat In favor of centralisation. Stu*
dsrits' Counoil suthorlsed no with*
drawal although tho president ot the
I).DC, Basketball Club Informed ths
league that we would withdrawal*
lowing thla, he went to Seattle to enquire about the possibilities of letting
competition With Southern colleges.
On this flimsy basis the areas cams
out on Batm-day with the statements
that Varsity had quit the league and
were to play in a southern conteret.ee,
Wilding to have the truth known j
called up one ot the city paper! and
denied all statsmsnts In regard to a
definite plan ot playing with Southern team* and at ths asm* time gave
the Information that Council Bad" not
authorised our withdrawal. Slho* then
•ffdrta have been m*d* by Council
to come to some arrangement with
the. city league, still holding to ouf
right to may our home gams", la off
owh gymnasium. It Is unfortunate
that the mUunderataadlng has occurred and all we can wish U that his
press would check its Information at
the proper source before giving it to
the public.
Ih reference  to  the qtiestldri Of
"P-i-iled" reiardihi'chr       "
use of the
that ofer- _,-„ „_.	
piano and dishes to make dance* pos
sibll. *he , dfiarges Tfr partis* ate
used directly to offset this expenfll-
ture. Thii* A think, t* •nttdieht to
andwer "FtHilsd '
tsm truly,
R. R. MUNN,
Pres. A.M.S.
renee to tne question or
regarding, charges for the
i gym., I should lib* to My
1706 ha* been spent oil
IOMOB-_-S___=9#*_30
Pkm, sen* toM-i
-stfl-
a.A.MEDDlLTI,
Vlbeaft
For Youf Next
DANCB PROGRAMMES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
INVITATIONS
ste., Etc.
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"feNKS
616 HOMER mm
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*****
trU LAftOtST EXCLUSIVE MtN'S AND SOY'S StOAl IN THI WIST
Young Men's
©
Class and Club Notes
Swimming; Club
The Varsity Swimming Club will
compete against the Crescent Swlin-
tning Club at the Crystal Pool on
Beach Avenue on November I, ai
8 p.rh.
This meet promises to be closely
contested, Snd all supporters are urged td turn out.
Membership in the Club is still open, and can be obtained by applying
to Miss Marjorie Kirk, Or Mr. Ron.
Wilson.
Classics Club
The second meeting ot the term will
be held at the home of Miss Olive
Mount, Wednesday, November ll. Two
(tapers  have  been  arranged  us   fol-
ows:—
Miss Kay Cumming, "What tho
Romans knew about the World" and
Mr. Harold King; "Early Roman Religion." Alt new and former members
are Invited.
Historical Society
Members of the Historical Society
are asked to keep In mind the meeting to be held on Monday, November
4, at 8 p.m., at the home ot R. W.
Keenleyside, 8410 1st Avenue West.
Paper* will he given by Mr. Brian
Tobln and Mr. Jullu* Shore on different aspects of the relations of Canada and the United States from 1788
to 1887.
Varsity Christian Union
All students are Invited to hear Mr.
0. L. Rowe of Iklao, China, who Will
address the Varsity Christian Union
6n Tuesday at 12:10 ln Arta 205. HI*
topic will be "With Christ in China."
Physics Club
E. A. Pierce, a prominent member
of the staff of tho Victoria Observatory, was the speaker at a meeting of
the Physics Club held in Science 200
at 2 o'clock, Wednesday afternoon.
The subject of the lecture, which
was adequately illustrated with lantern slides, was "Stellar Motions and
Rotation of the Galaxy." The address
was based on the result* of research
work carried on by Mr. Pierce and
his associates over a period of several year*.
Owing to the fact that the time Of
the meeting was changed from three
o'clock to two tbe attendance Was
small; those present, .oWever, found
the lecture extremely interesting.
International Club
A musical evening Was held by the
International Cliib at the home of Miss
Jean Jamieson on Wednesday evening. The flrst Item* on the program
were some Hebridean song* given by
Miss Marian Lowdridge followed by a
few carefully executed piano selection* by Miss M. F. McDonald. The
concluding numbers on the musical
program were some old Scotch favorites rendered by Miss Muriel Harvie.
Mrs. Jamieson also gave a very Interesting talk on her experlencea In Austria and ('echo Slovakia during the
past Hummer.
an
Ms taunts
Will all person* wishing Arts Pennants please leave a note for ll
Hhaueman In the Men'* Letter Rack
In the Art* Building. They are I..S5
each.
juts 'si am nitm
Art* '31 Valedictory executive meeting, Friday, November 1, 4 p.m., Arts
108. All members please attend. Important!
Bdltor "Ubyssey"
Dear Sin
A word re the "Pep Moeting" In
the Auditorium on Friday noon. The
(dea of these meetings Is very sound,
They serve to while away a sometimes tedious noon-hour, and terid to
draw the student body together Ih a
lump sum where one may gain more
knowledge of huto-h nithre thin In
six lectures. AU very good, but there
are some who rely for their pleasure
only On the entertainment given. For
the sake of these 1 beg to ask, "Were
you at tbat Pep Meeting?" I bate to
disparage Arta '83, but of all the pep-
less meetings I bave ever attended
that was the peplessest! It tbey do
Want to entertain us, and we do want
to be entertained, surely they can
offer us something better than a
shoddy take-off of their first admirable Pep-Meeting. How about getting
the noisy youths In the "gods" on the
stage? or some future Parliamentarian on "the evil influences of the
UbyHsey?"
A Junior with an ear for discord.
EDITOR, the "Ubyssey,"
Dear Sir:
This University Is striving against
the odds of student apathy, crowded
accommodation, and insufficient funds
to accomplish our multitudinous ends.
Should the University Editorial Board
not aid as much a* possible In making the University a* beautiful as it
can be?
The other day on an errand 1 happened to call at the Publications
Board office, more properly called,
one hears, the "Pub." An indescribable confusion met my eyes. The
desk* were covered with waste papers
and old copies of the Ubyssey, the
floor strewn with cigarette ends. Apparently no effort Is made to keep this
office In any. degree of neatness. The
windows were very dirty, and covered
with chalk scrlbbllngs. A motley collection of clothe* decorated the corner* of the room, some chiefly on the
floor The room was murky with stale
tobacco,
Surely the Editorial Board should
feel Rome obligation to the authorities
for the use of a large office, and Should
attempt to keep thi* room, which Is
now an eyesore In a building frequently Inspected by outsider*, In
some semblance of order. Thanking
you for the use of your column, I am,
Yours truly,
PRO BONA  UNIVBR81TAT1S.
■ DIT08V8 MOTg
Wanted—A Hpeclat Janitor. Experience unnecessary. Wage* paid from
proceed* from Pub. phone.
____*ri_a*__*_**«a___a___B_H--H-a--s*^
LOSt
Will the person who took from
Locker .81, Vol. I Kiater "Theory of
Accounting." return It to the Bookstore. Stirling Altkeu.
you will And style thst is typical ot tree collegiate
Id and ittported fabrics, tailored
,..&'«.■**_..„..„ ,	
action to Oat hill standard of quality la the most approved
model*. All thi season's Met colef-Mitf ih bluei.lrowu* sa'
i smart pin stripes, twin stripes or Woken stripes. Dressy, a'
Mm breasted models, itfuirt ssml-lMgush models, or the
.smmitWsm iSWOIits. avento the linings and poo
m will find all the dilalll that go to make a perfeot salt,
SBO.OO
0M state only
NIW COKPdRAtlON LIMITED
Hatting* and Homdf *ti,
._:■._.*_.*_.._     ,...   : -."-___r i  ..     .-       .     . ^    _..?=__•/*___     i-_.._*_a_t_Lij_.i    L
aUU&Min
III'I I'H'lH -W*I,|.,|| «ll H    lill'iniri   I -|>n'   i   ii
^#rt-*HtWJH*W.to*^ I* .1
MUM-SMI*
.*<.-.-■_.'*_.->i -_.V.n __   *~_.._,.. _j _».iV--
piMi
Hfeurlt * a.m. to 3 p.m. I fldb_rd_y*, 9 a._N. li I gl.HL
UoieW Moie JM^i .fiiereiie Bodlu add Scribblen
Hi Reduced Prices
OtapKie aad Eftgjfaeering Paper, Bidl«J|y Pipe*.
Loose-Leaf Reffllt, Fountain Pens andisk.
Pencils god Drawing lfi-fnitteut-.
Crep4 Paper for Masquerades, 4k.
all torn, mot mintm sow uii.
a_Eass__
M
n
Asuits
eveiy mail wants/
THB man Who buys hU
clothes St Tip Tdp Tailors
juat about cuts his clothing MU
In half I
H*
let FOUR
• well-
_»J man need*, at tittle more
than the price of twoi
Suit*. THS fou. Suit*
dreaseo man need*, at litl
It make* t» dmVente whether
yon w-tbt a busihe** Salt, a tpetrt
suit, a drtSsy bin* *erge, a
tuxedo Ot evening drew *ult—
you can net any one of them at
Tip Top Tailor*—mad* to your
own measure tor caUy $37.
SsWi wonder that, because of
thia e-rtr-ofdtaary value, Tip
Top Tailor* have become the
largeat ons-prioe tailor* la ths
world!
e\m\*\*\W
*27
m NAlfllli it WtIT, VAHCOUWI., 1,0* November 1,1929.
THE   UBYSSEY
■>m>^W?.W.'.<fto\V!Sm'iWiS9JlWlWls
rri   f
Overcoat Season!
— IS MERE —
The New Broad
Rope shoulders with
half belt inverted
pleat, in Blue Chinchilla and Herringbone Tweede—"The
real coat for this
season."
Sent-nady styles
before buying
Semi-ready
(vancouvsb) UMrrrf>
| Style Headquarter*!
655 Granville St
Expert Tire
and Battery Service
General Repairs
VARSITY SERVICE
D. S. Beach A Son
das Oil
VAN BROS*
CIDERS
Ideal for Dances
and Parties
Prompt Delivery
Van Bros.
I9BS Com mere/a/ Or.
Phone High. 00
*kW*.»*^^^
f
MM. JAMII MTIR FIMUM0H, LT.O.l. (nnwid
SOM» MBOALUST
mm mum m biamhic ait, ilooution, ixmiuion
-, Many Student Successes —
i mil oavii mm.
*m**m********mn**%mnsm
WILLAMETTE PAPER
ANNOUNCES CREED
Willamette University, October 81
(P.I.P.)—The Willamette Collegian
campus weekly, will have at the head
of the editorial column In the next
issue the following statement of Its
standards:
1. Elimination of antiquated ideas
of educational practice.
2. New buildings, planned with fore*
sight, and soundly and beautifully
constructed.
8. Adequate and equal facilities for
eaoh school of the university, with
special attention to the law school and
the school of music.
4, Remedy of the evils of compul*
sory chapel.
8. A new social aim, without nar*
row-vlaloned taboos.
8. Doing away with short-sighted-
uses of administration.
7, Scholarship of the true type.
8, Avoidance of commercialisation
of athletes.
9, Development here of a great, out*
standing university of the Paolflo
Northwest.
This is a new statement and the
editorial staff is eagerly awaiting the
redaction of the students to it
TltlPHOHI SIVMOUR M27
*-a__agas___aa___a____fleV
am
a
i* *
SPALDING SPECIAL
Skate and Shoe
Combinations
ALL SET
TOGO
Two Specials
AT
$7.50 and $10*00
A.6.SPALDINQ & BRoa.
OF CANADA, LTD.
434 Bastings Street, W.
Sey. 8476 Sey. 6404
UMiUUmWMmiUH+
The Bay Cleaners
and Dyers
CORNER 10th a SASAMAT
Cleaning, Dyeing,
Alterations and Repairing
Expert Work Guaranteed
Phone PtG. 118
»t»tttftlffiltMttfft|t¥g
Correct Style
and—Quality
Correct style, first quality
materials, skilled workmanship make Ingdew's
distinguished shoes for
ladies and men.
Ingledew's Ltd.
 613 ORANVILLE ST.	
ttft*»t*»ttnttnntttt___r»
■MP ■MjU-BBaaBBaaaaauMBaHH___-NBB-... «•_■_. tea.
the diiieieiice in cost
i$ next to nothing
A 40-watt lamp is juat the thing «   its place.
But a bare 40-watt lamp does not produce
exactly the ideal light for reading.
A 60-watt lamp, used in connection with a floor
lamp, produces the ideal light for reading. (No eyestrain, ao harmful glare—indirect lighting.)
And ice difference in cost is next to nothing. Let's
sea the 40-watt lamp burns steadily for 12'/_ hours
for a * single coat at the low Vancouver rate.;. A 60-
watt lamp burning for IJ'/j hours costs half as
much again ... or a cent and a half. The difference
then is a half oent for every steady 12'/a hours el
perfect reading light.
•At ta* twa-eami eat*.
8-1 ...*,
Marg. K.: "Hello, Cliff."
Mao.: "Why call me Cliff?"
Marg.   K.:   "Because  you're  such
a big bluff."
Beauty Hints
Our shy modesty ls a terrible handl
cap. We know the Hollywood Is the
best beauty shop ln the whole world
but w. shrink from proclaiming lt
Why not come In and Snd out that
great fact for yourself. We shall be
glad to show you that every comb and
brush ls thoroughly sterilised after
after each time used, and that our
operators are the best In town. In
fact, no plaoe compares with us in
any respect (But we are afflioted
with that "light*bldden-under-a*bushel"
complex and we almost never tell
anyone how good we are.)
The Hollywood Beauty Shop
I2i Granville St.   *  *  Sey, 43$)
Mcleod's Barber Shop
063 Dungmttlr Street
(Pac-Se Stage Depot)
WHBBI STUDENTS MBMT
BRAIDWOOD'S
FRUIT & VEGETABLE MARKET
4393 West 10th Avenue
Near TrimbU
Phone Ft. Orey 215
2176 West 41st Avenue
Phone Kerr. 376
Crosby & Bonner
Limited
Everything in
Electrical Supplies
Special on Flashlights
4463 10th Ave. West
D. FAULKNER WHITE
iiuroBTBB or OOWNS
ANO
oibls acaoot, bboalia
Wit RSIMI IT. V«MIQ«vll, 1.0.
W* tafe* tt»U .ppovtuutty at
aavta-a* the ma*at* ot W.».0.
Ikat w* Bav* ta _to*k a ansa-
b*r of laapettoB
Undergradttte
Gowns
»* the** wh* arc S**lr*«* •*
T»uta***t*K a fttn, w* wlah
to aay that U *m moam ems
pHvllaff* to »«yf!r aaaay ef
Ui* afcUtat* wlik th**« Ml
tha* that hftv* *a-pt«a«*a thanr,-
mIvm a* b*h_jr w*u **«iaa*a.
►♦♦♦»»»ee»»»»»»»»»H"l->4"M'4" •
Litany Coroner j;
WE WANNA BE COLLEGE QUY8
I
dear Pllkington you wield great
power
o'er knotty problems ot the hour
behold the chess lads have their den
and everything is nise again
you've put the oounoil in Its plaoe
the honor code haa run Its raoe
but there remains a situation
worthy of consideration
H
we freshmen come to varsity
and pay our registration fee
we plank down caab for thia and
that
until our stack la very flat
but that's o.k. you havo to pay
for anything you want today
who minds the coin ta suoh a case
< we're out to step the college pace
III
we're going to learn Juat how to
wear
a really truly college air
how to tie collegiate knots
and lota of other tommy*rot
to learn Juat how to he at ease
bare-headed la the coolest breese
to cultivate the Harvard drawl
that always thrills the blue-eyed
dolls
IV
Just how to act and what to say
if Glare Bow should pass our way
how far to go when a girl says no
but really makes no move to go
and how to bave a whoopee time
when all that's left Is one thin
dime
we're sure it can't be merely
rumor
we've read it all ln college humor
but no such thing at U.B.O.
It's all a lot of bol-o-ney
a dose ot math a lecture dry
enough chem lab to ruin a guy
engltsh essays by the score
and all the time they're asking
and it we fall to parles-vous
we leave at imas tout a-coup
VI
now here's a chance tor you to
shine
we wish you'd pause and pen a line
here's a cause that really needs It
a course In how to be collegiate
the chances are we'll flunk e're
June
in fact it may be all too soon
so teach us all the tricks that
show
that we have been to college
—R. COLLIB
Alleged Jokes
Fred: II a dit que J'etais un idiot.
Muriel: Mais, ne vous en oocupes
pas davantage. II n'est qu'un vulgaire
perroquet qu r.p.te tout ce qu'll en-
tend dire.—Ex.
* *    •
Evans: Je vlens de tuer cinq mou-
ches, deux nifties et trols femelles.
King: Comment les distingues-tu?
Evans—
J'en at tue deux sur la table a cartes
et trols sur le mlroir.-—Ex.
* *    *
Elte: Mon Marl, tu paries dans ton
aomniell.
Lul: Ne me dispute pas trop, e'eat
ma Beule chance.—Ex.
* «    •
Mama Vulture: "What can we do
now that our children have left ua?"
Papa Vulture: "Well, dear, we'll
have to carrion somehow."
-Bx.
eee>4^4)*e4^fre'0-8>e*eee-eeteeeeeeeee
Dependable Shoe Repairs Bt
AI Shoe Repair Shop
Cor. Sasamat aad 10th Avenue
- FISHER -
eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee
r *^*-w'*rw^ ▼▼ -mrw -r^rVV
Marion Brown's
Corset Shop
raoNi SBYMOUB 1101
711 Dunsmuir 8tr**t
VANCOUVER, B. C.
Bert Pritchard
ladihs' a aeNTS'
TAILOR
378S-10th W
Dry Cleaning, Pressing
Alterations A Repairing
We Call and Deliver
Bay S743 Pt. Q. ?.S9L
HYDRO-ELECTRIC
SUBJECT OF
Members of the H.I.C. formed an
appreciative audience for a lecture on
"The Bonnlngton Falls Hydro-electric
Development" given by A. D. Plskin
of the B. O. Hlectrlc in Applied Science 100, Wednesday noon.
Mr. Fish-In preceded this discussion
of his subject with a short account ot
the trip which he made through the
Okanagjan and Kootenay district en
route to Bonnlngton.
The West Kootenay Power aad
Light Oo. has recently completed
tbelr No. t pleat at South Slocaa.on
the Kooteaay River and the speaksr
gave a detailed description of this
unit Illustrating his remarks hy reference to a cross-sectional diagram of
the power house aad dam whioh are
constructed la one piece. The address
also Included a brief description of
the same company's Mo. i and No. I
plants situated higher up the river
at the lower and upper Bonnlngton
Falls. The former development was
completed la 1114 aad replaced the
original aalt built about 1818 while
the No. I pleat Is the eMset now .operating, hsvine been fiateaeg in? iSai.
At the conclusion of his remarks
Mr. Flskla invited any of those pres*
eat who werg tateiwed w obtaining
further details of the deVetofrnent, to
visit him at his oftee.
Saskatooon, Oct 88. Novel penalties
were Imposed oa freshmen at the University of Saskatchewan who refused
to obey the ruling of the Initiation
Comittee. One man, who had tailed
to appear for the initiation, wee adequately dealt with when he appeared
the nest night Two others had refused to wear the full freshmen-regalia, which consists of a card feeler*
ing the bearer's name and college, a
ribbon of green aad white aad oae ot
red and white, a green aad white cap
and a check suit audible on a clear
day for miles. Another frosh had refused to obey tbe regulation that any
frosh found breaking a regulation by
a non-frosh must shine the detector's
shoes (tor which purpose he must
carry a shoe-shine kit at all times) or
brush off his clothes.
All the scofflaws were obliged to
wear a yellow ribbon over the left
shoulder and down the back for the
rest of the initiation period. Of twq
convicted ot major offences, end. was
sentenced to ride hobby horse on a
broom between leotures for one day,
and the other to erect an aquarium ln
the middle of the campus and Ash out
of it from 11.18 un the dinow^l.
■.I   ii 81
YMI rWlSSOS
HIGHER TEACHMG NORMS
The search for an educational panacea has brought forth such a variety
oi proposed cures that it is not to be
wondered If the net result to the patient Is little more than a confused
stat. of mind. A galaxy of remedies
ranging all the way from the Mlokle-
john experiment at Wisconsin to the
House Plan at Yale and Harvard present* an array broad enough to convince the layman that all the best authorities are not agreed even to the
point of diagnosis. But perhaps in the
moat recent recommendation—that of
Professor Henderson of Yale—there
ls a new note of direct action which
may do something more than add to
the mystery of the educational process.
Professor Henderson has no elaborate system to offer, he has Invented
no machines to produce college grad*
uates, he suggests nothing to basically
upset present programs. Instead, he
goes to tbe heart of the educational
body—the men who teach. And when
he suggests the use of the vaat funds
available for education dlreotly towards raising the standard ot these
men he makes an appeal to all who
place tbe every-day, human element
first.
Suooess for any human undertaking
reata primarily upon the quality of the
men Involved. And amidst the scurry
for improvement Professor Henderson's advioe to mark time until the
human element has caught up with
the mechanical and theoretical rings
true like an age-old maxim. Certainly
the real significance of this moat recent proposal Is the fact that In it lies
the true foundation for the successful
realisation of the alms of countless
new educational devices.
"My daughter went to college for
four year* and waa never kissed."
"That waa ao college. That waa a
convent."—Ex. THE    UBYSSEY
November 1, 1929.
OTCEMEN CAVORT
AT CLASS JAMBOREE
The melodious voice of Professor
W. D. Duckerlng, accompanied on a
Slice whistle by Professor W. E.
ickertng, exhorted the Engineers to
further activity as they cavorted
through the intricacies of a medley
fox-trot at the Jamboree of the classes of Soience '80, '81, and '82 neld in
the gymnasium on Tuesday night.
The traditional bowlers aud red
sweaters were entirely absent the
only distinctive touch being the dis
I lay of Science pennauts on the walls,
aek Bmerson's syaoopatloners turn*
tshed the musical background (or the
serious part of the performance.
Ohronlo party patrons who had
suallflcd for the Outdoors olub at the
Senior daaee were exhilarated by the
unwonted iliplvtty of the floor which
swelled thai of any of the regular
daaee halls.
Patrons for the affair were Dean
Bid Mrs. Buchanan, Professor aad
re. W. I, puckering, Professor aud
Mrs. L. Richardson, and Proteeeor
aad Mrs, F. W. Vernon.
"Life's Tins Diractkm"
WdwsJQV.C.U.
"You have something far move im*
portent hefore you than a University
Gtoristian Union on Tuesday, October
IS. The speaker is the principal ot
the Vancouver Bible School. He augmented his address by reading past-
ages from the Bible to Illustrate his
aubject
He pointed out that there are many
people in this world who are interested in religious subjects, but that
oontrsry to the general rule, the decision of the majority Is usually wrong.
The greatest example of this was the
case of the majority who disbelieved
In Jesus Ohrist
He went on to state that "in spite of
the adverse verdlot of men, get a line
that will be a permanent help to you,
because this life of yours needs a right
steering to reach the correct goal.
You aad I will make mistakes as we
go iato the Bible, but in lt we have a
conception of Ood."
"No man could have originated the
Bible, tor it contains the indelible
stamp of having come from Ood himself. Never, be afraid of the truth
wherever It may lead you!" He illustrated this from the Bible with the
selling of Joseph, which is a demonstration ot the Bible's minute accuracy, Instead of being two contradictory stories.
firadntes Receive Degrees
tt Fal Conception
(Continued from Page 1)
J.   M.   Buckley,   Margaret   A.
Bryson,   Mildred   E.   Burdett   R.
• Bruce Carrick, Dorothy M. Cruick-
shank, M. Evelyn 0. Cruise, J.D.
Curtis, A. lola Davis, 0. B. Dickson,
H. W. Gamey, H. T. Oamey, Cecilia
M. Oaresche, F. Margaret Olllosple,
W. B. Harrison, J. W Home, R.M.
Johnston, Norma L. King, Marlon H.
Langrldge, Mamie P. Moloney, Vera
A. Mcintosh, Reta W. Oulton, Gladys 1. Pendray, R. Ooundry Phillips,
Wilfred Plommer, J. Stewart Reid,
Grace A. Ryall, Maurice Shore, E.
Oard Simpklna, H. D. Southam, J.
A. Taylor.
Faculty of Applied Sol*no*
Degree   of   Bachelor   of   Applied
Science—
Civil Engineering;  S. C. Carver.
Electrical   Engineering;    Clarence
Arnott, D. J. Emery.
Forest Engineering; T, T. Ogawa.
Mining Engineering;   Victor E. C.
Odium.
Faculty of Agriculture
Degree of Master of Science In Agriculture—
H. 0. Etter, B.8.O.; major agricultural economics, minor education
and plant genetics. Thesis: "Report
of a Survey on Rural Co-operation
in Denmark with consideration of
the Contribution* of tbe Folk High
Schools."
Degree ot Bachelor of Science In Agriculture-
Joseph C. Ink.
Doug.: "Why do you keep going to
the doctor? He said It waa no longer
necessary."
Russ: "I'm reading a continued
story ln one of his waiting room mag
aslnes."—<Ex.
•    *    *
Johnny:   "Did you aee me comn In?"
Kay:   "Yes."
Johnny: "Have you ever seen me
before?"
Kay:    "No."
Johnny: "Then how the heck did
you know It was me?"
Faculty Appointment
Given Ex-Editor
The staff Is swelling Its ranks to
correspond to the greatly Increased'
attendance role of students. Standing
committees were also appointed at
the meeting of the board of governors
on Monday night, and W. F. Blaok
waa appointed acting head of tho de*
partment of education during Dr.
Weir's absence.
Of more than nominal Interest to
students are the appointments of Miss
Margaret Kerr, B.A., Sc. in nursing,
Britiah Columbia and M.A, Columbia,
and Miss May H. Chrlstlson, B.A.
British Columbia. The former has
been made inspector in the department ot nursing and health, the latter,
formerly a senior editor of the Ubyssey, is assistant in bacteriology.
On the finance committee are Chris
Speucer, chairman, and R. 0. L. Retd.
K.C., W. H Malkln. and F, J. Uurd.
The staff and organisation commltteo
will be headed by R. L. Reid; other
members will be Mr. Justice Murphy,
Magistrate M. Shaw, and Mrs. Maude
M. Welsh. Mr. Justice Murphy l» head
of the building and grounds committee, associated with B. C. Nicholas
and W. H. Malkln. Br. McKechnie
was appointed ohalrman ot the co*
ordlnating committee of the board ot
governors and senate, along with
Judge J. N. Ellis and Dr. Kllnck. The
latter and Dr. MoKeohnle wilt act as
ex-offlolo membera of all the committees.
PfrlSUErn rOINCK SPEAKS
TO BOARDJF TRADE
(Continued from Page 1)
tn his course to occupy his time to the
full." he asserted.
"Student* of the university not only
work but they think. You and I don't
always agree with them hut It we
know them they command our respect.
Moreover they have courage and con*
viotlons."
Replying for the visitors, President
Woodward ot the Board of Trade remarked that it was a sad commentary on the commercial people ot
Vancouver that they have such a profound Ignorance of the work which
the university is doing.
Under the guidance ot Dean R. W.
Brook and Dean F. M. Clement the
party was shown over the Applied
Science and Agriculture Buildings,
visiting the laboratory and machine
shops. The Library and Gymnasium
were also included in the Itinerary.
CRAIG THEATRE TO EXCLUDE
WOMEN, JAYS MSKE
(Continued from Page 1)
engraving. From 1900 to 1903 " he
made a remarkable aerie* ot productions .... the end came in 1903 with
'Much Ado About Nothing,' and* the
money (for his school of the theatre)
still helng refused, Craig decided not
to make another production ln England—and he never has."
In 1910 Craig wrote regarding his
theatre: "We shall build and equip a
college, furnishing it with what Is
necensary. It will have to contain two
theatres (natural and artificial), one
open-air and one roofed in ... . every
theory shall be tested and records
made of the reoults .... there will be
no women." One of Craig's reasons for
having no women in his theatre was
quoted: "Woman-beautiful, noble, Intelligent as she often ia tn dally lite,
ia a continual threat to the existence
of art In the theatre and alao to the
successful management of the theatre."
The paper dealt ln detail with
Craig's theories and plana for the new
theatre which for years have been
slowly permeating and re-making our
preaent theatre. "After his death."
concluded Mr. Risk, "we will claim
him for the great gonlua ot the theatre—the new theatre—that he la.
That Is the usual procedure."
»5
.00
will place a
NEW
Remington Portable
On Your Desk!
Balance to ault your
CONVENIENCE
ACT TODAY I
Campus Representative
JAMBS A. GIBSON
Pt. Orey 1470-0
GRADUATE DESCRIBES
OXFORD ACTiVITES
Mr. Brand, a U.B.C. Graduate, who
has recently taken his Master's Degree at Oxford, .spoke on "Oxford
Mathematics," at a meeting of the
Mathematics Club, Thursday. In a delightfully informal manner the speaker outlined the growth of Mathematics
at Oxford and Cambridge, mentioning
the work of auch men as Henry Seville, Brlggs, Wallls, Newton, Taylor,
Stirling, Smith, Crosby, Sylvester, Cayley, and such preaent day mathematicians as Hardy, Littlewood, Whittaker,
Watson, and Lindeman.
Especially Interesting waa his vivid
picture of Hardy, under whom ho
studied at Oxford, Mr. Brand's cltme
word pictures of the grout nmthomntl
clan's appearance, hla hobblea, mannerism*, room*, hla method of lecturing and IiIn Friday evening seminars,
made Hardy aeem to be a personul acquaintance ot the members or the
club.
The speaker then outlined a general
picture of life at< Oxford and briefly
compared undergraduate standards in
mathematics to those at U.B.C.
UeaHsm faessary
Toronto's Verdict
Toronto, Oct. 2».-"I think that
the Inculcating of idealism Into a student is the punvise of a university,"
said Doctor Gerald Phelan ot the Institute of Medieval Philosophy at St.
Mloheal's College, when asked by
"The Varsity" whether he considered
idealism In the student a good thing
or whether he should be taught something practical
"A man. comes to university* not to
learn how to earn his living, but to
attain a culture and refinement which
will enable him to live his life in
greater sympathy with his fellow-
man. It h« desires to learn the practical details of a trade he should attend a technical school where such
things are taught, University atmosphere is refined rather than practical."
"I think that idealism and practical
knowledge are inseparable," said Professor C. E. Auger of the Department
of Bnglish at Victoria College.
"Some knowledge ot philosophy Is
necessary for a complete understanding of engineering and some practical
knowledge would be of great value ln
the study of philosophy," he declared.
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722 Oranville Street
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University .men have
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ii
throat'easy
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C^JZs+o
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long aa the taate waa tadriactory
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i
Blue pin stffy* tk>iibt*t>f>a*tedi
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Ehch day 1x16^ *_id thore
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the lead as the popular
seller's.
Received a sample tfen.h
coat today. Don't ml** seeing this, we are expecting
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to fulfill ths orders Which
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The Arts are holding
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lo We can have It ready for
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New Members of the EaiitiSlly
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Theae new members of the
Parker Duofold family greet
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Made of Nombreakable Permanite— 28% lighter than
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Non-etop writing inatead of
frequent rwAjeling oi the pen,
because It hea 34 % mors Ink
capacity than average, glee for
also. A pen that writes with
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write* with £r«Mure.«ae
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Vielt the nearest pen
counter-** ooo tame Streamline etylee-try PrSeeureleae
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The FerhSf fountain Fee
Company, Lid.
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Pariuw Duofeid INK
far Sm miiiHi la
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against ell defeat
Th* rsArt OuafoM
Pouftttlti Ptit il
to *lvs Ufslan* Mtlf
fiction. An? 4*l*f
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tS$U*ai without
ihst*. ptOmai com-
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faiiory with We for
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up«t ind nplsclri ths up niton It
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em*, t ink Nt a*m Mt ******* ami*
a baa*.
worn
__*___!
J
Pral, M.im StwUfits
..MM;
Tbe -ttliege proNsSor Who furnished
Mttft fbf moat dt the newspapers in
tn* tinted Stities ISst .pring by ad
vising college j|ridtiates,to be «nobs
'Ik. woth.ri. We may hoi. agree
to cdtfie into the limelight
his statement that all of ns
igairj t
fhitfk HI..  ..„ ,_„	
ftth the statement* of thfa gentleman
m we heartily agree with his hieth-
odsof gettlhg publicity.
_ H. L. Mencken once Said the certain path to success ad a dramatic
critic Was to pah sbmethlng, the play,
(He acttfrs, or the audience. The path
to temporary farfie is just a* easy.
Th* college professor, sclsntbt, lather of any ooe else who wishes publicity has only to shock someone to
assure himself of Immediate success.
The public wants to be shocked; anyone iHO doubts this oan compare
the sales of "Elmer Oantry" with that
of any trtiMo-Hfa hook.
Anyone who wants to be a newspaper hero needs a little nerve and
one or two original Ideas. Write a
book that will be banned In Boston;
try to swim the Atlantic; announce
that men ire becoming effeminate;
tell the world that education Is a fall*
Ure: be unorthodox in yoar religious
beliefs—those are the sure way; to
success. 8hock the public—they love
It so.
MUMS!
Prague, Gseohoslovakla, Oot. 15—It
Amerlban college students are the objects of criticism because they place
too much apparent Importance on football games, they may point their critics to Central tturope, Where the winning of international football contest*
has become second ih imbortance
to the honor of the various countries
only to that of winning military
scraps.
According lo the outlook Of the
Cssckoslevaklan {tress, if this nation
loses Its football game with Hungary,
the future of tbe nation is lost.
Similar interest in an International
football game was experienced last
year when Austria beat Italy in a
game at Vienna, and the Italian press
WAs so outraged at the less that it
almost seriously asked for a military
invasion of the opponent's territory.
Il___MS   ■H______a_M____h oaa______u_____________ fl_a___.___M_a_B_a___a
bid imsui Pressnts program
Forth*
Around the latest and most popular
song hits of the talking screen Fan-
ebon A Marco have produded their
Idea "Soreeniand Melodies," which
will be the stage feature of the Strand
Theatre, beginning next Monday.
Among the famous song hits Included in tbe productions are "Singing In
the Rain," "My Tonia," "Estralla,"
"Ton Were Meant for fue," and "Pagan
Love Song," which many film fans
will remember was the theme song
of Ramon Novarro'. South Sea picture, "Thp Pagan,"
Raquel Torres boasts the first "acoustic dress" In film history.
in her rolf its Poplta, the convent
girl, In Metro-Goldwyn-Maypr's production of "The Bridge of San Luis Rey,"
filmed with dialogue and talking sequences, Miss Torres had to wear a
roughly-fashioned garment of burlap,
to be historically correct.
Adrian, famous fashion designer,
solved the problem.
He discovered that the acoustic
cloth Used as hanging* on the great
sound stages looks like burlap but is
a. soft as silk, so he borrowed enough
from the engineers to make the dress
the little Mexican actress wears In the
new picture.
"The Bridge of San Luis Rey" ls a
fllmlzation of Thornton Wilder', famous Pulitser prise-winning novel, one
of the literary sensations of the day.
It was directed by Charles Brabin,
with absolutely authentic detail and
fidelity to the original story.
Doclor: "Did you try to cheer up
that patient in room twenty-three?
Interne: "Oh, yns, sir; I told him
I knew a man with the very same
disease who got well."
—Ex.
s    •    •
Burglar:  "Where have you b«'»n?"
HI* Partner: "Robbing a fratornlty
house."'
Burglar:  "Lose anything?"
-Kx.
• «s
Flrat Rall.r: "I'm In favor of bigger
nnvlen,"
Hi'cimd Sailor: "Yeh, and more
porta."
—Ex.
• •    •
Mamook: "You oan't make boobs
out of uo."
Brlc: "We know we can't, it's too
late."
—Ex.
..RAM FETED
AT MCBILL CmiiGE
McOlll, Oct. 20.—Preparations are
under ir'dy in anticipation of a ''Home*
coming'' dinner for former students
the Unlveralty of frTtish Oplumtl*.
_ja djtifler Is scheduled to take tface
Ih the hear future.
a The organisation of the dffanei* fi ih
e hahds df a committee compdled
4 {. A\mm R.HY Wrijht And CM
Ariii*. Thii Commltte* hope* to cir
culate to all former s1ttd*t.t« of ».u,
who are ntit Ih McOlll, and Alio those
the, though not In the' University, are
living Tn Montreal at th* Urdseat tita*.
There are about 711 atudenta IS MOOIII
who were formerly at the University
of British Columbia.
The Committee announoei that suggestions are tfelooJas dhd wiFbe received by any of the three men above.
Pnfosstf .nets
Rlsij^yejvifjlty
Toronto, Ont —"The good stndeats
ot the Middle Ages wsrs better than
the good students of to-day, aad the
bad studshts of the Middle Ages were
worse than the bad students of to*
day," according to Prof. Btlenns Oil*
son. who spoke hefore the Iconoclast
Club in St. Michael's College last
night.
Prof. Oilsou. in a very Interesting
manner, showed the rise at the uni*
versify as we know it to-day, and gave
a very graphic description of the life
of the students and professors of the
Middle Ages, "The mediaeval university had no libraries, laboratories, museums, endowments, not even buildings of their own," he said. "There
was no Board of Trustees, they issued
no catalogues; there waa. no college
Journalism nor any outside activities
to condone inside inactivity.    .,
"The relations ot students and professors make a very interesting study.
A professor might not be absent from
a leoture without leave, it he absented
himself without leave he was fined.
It he could net make his lectures interesting enough to have five students
attend, he was considered absent.
"A professor was obliged to coyer
so much work iii a year, ana collla
not spend the whole year oa itttrodd.-
tion ahd bibliography."
prof, oilson also gave an amusing'
account of the social life of the students before closing. The hearty
thanks of the cluh wae tendered te
Professor Oilson by T. V. Kennedy.
Alleged Jokes
Definition of a football game —•
Twenty-two nice young men entirely
surrounded by maniacs. —Bx.
• •    •
"Yes," eaid the hard hearted father.
"I'll take her back."
So they passed his plate and grandfather gave him the laat piece of
chicken.—Ex.
* *    *
Ah a firm year med. man sees it—
In 1st year you work, work, and
worry.
In 2nd year you work and worry.
In 3rd year you worry.
In 4th year you spend your time
getting an lnterneship.
In 5th year you spend your time.
—Manltoban
"Oh, Oerald, I've been stung by a
wasp!"
"Quick, put some ammonia on it"
"i can't, it's gone."—Bx.
• *    •
Cop: "Where are you going?"
Stewed: "Don't tell me, mister, let
me guess."—McOlll Dally.
• *    *
He: "Did you ever hear a mosquito
cry?"
She: "No. but I heard a moth ball."
-r-BX.
•       •       •
I wish to marry your daughter, sir.
Uo you drink, young man?
Thanks a lot, but let's settle this
other matter flrst.—Bx.
* *    *
St. Peter was Interviewing a fair
damsel at the pearly gates:
"Did you ever engage In any necking, potting, smoking or drinking
while you were nn earth?" he asked.
"Never," she replied.
"You should have reported here
before," said Pete. "You've been dead
a long time."—Kx,
* •    *
He   (on   an   uninhabited   oountry
road): Tht* motor has stopped again.
She: Hay, that* an old stall—Bx.
a    a    a
"So the night clubs are beginning to
tall?"
"Yea, tbey couldn't think up a new
name for whoopee."—Ex. THE   UBYSSBY
November 1, 1929.
U.B.C. BIG FOUR TEAM
♦*,.
"To win or not to wlnt" That la the
question which the Varsity Big Four
Team believe they will answer to the
satisfaction of alt their supporters,
when they meet the Meralomas at
Athletlo Park on Saturday.
The Meralomas have yet to taste
defeat this year, although the V.A.C.
gave them a close tie game. They
have a fast back-field that seems to
be able to elude effectually all pursuit, but has yet to show the fighting
Justifies which the atudent team has
laplayed.
A comparison of the two teams reveals the following facts: Varsity's
itne-men average HI pounds; the
Meralomas average 170 pounds. But
considering the whole team, Varsity
averages fl? pounds to the Meralomas' 110 pounds. With lines practically
balanced and Varsity'* back-Held
heavily outweighing their opponents,
the Blue snd Oold should do some
effective line nlungluu. At the same
time Varsity has some fast halves,
and heavy tackier*,
Meralomas pin their faith to
"Hutch" Hutchison, quarter, who
staffed for Queen's last year. He is a
crafty player who will take some hard
watching, Their chief kicker is Bur
ristou, who, while remarkably aocur.
ate, oatt be easily out-punted by
"Cokle" Shields.
Captain Camossi will be back In
harness again this Saturday, and will
he holding down hi* old berth at
middle. Pearce of last year's team is
also entering service again at middle.
Moore, who proved au effective tackier, is replacing Coleman on the wing.
Coleman Is bsing shunted to bolster
Up the lini. Bolton played a tricky
game in the back-field last Saturday
aud will he In that position again for
the ensuing tussle. Berto will be calling signals at quarter. Latta and Gordon will support Cummlngs, Duncan
and Farrlngton at end. The line will
he chosen from Smith, Peden, Pearce,
Mitchell, Winters, Jackson, Coleman,
Camossi and Jack, Dirom, Orauer,
Boltoh, Shields, and Patterson are
available for the back-field.
It will be an encounter replete with
thrills, fer both teams will be fighting hard.
COED TO MEET GO-ED
IN HOCRET CONTEST
' U.B.C. and Varsity Women's Grass
Hockey teams will clash at 1 o'clock
on Saturday at the upper playing field.
This is the second league game, and
as both teams are supposed to be
equal th* game is sure to be close
and faat, There will be radical changes In the lineup and all players must
watch the notice board for their positions and report It they can play.
All hockey sticks must be in the
hockey locker by 8 o'clock Friday
night and will be checked, numbered
and given out on Saturday before the
game. Aa was requested before all
sticks must be in on time. Also all
timetable* giving free time ln afternoons are to be handed In to the captains or executives Immediately so
practices may be arranged.
JUNIOR CANADIAN RUGGERS
TO CHALLENGE RICHMOND
The Junior Canadian rugby squad
will endeavour to Increase their percentage when they meet Richmond
on the Varsity oval at 2:30 p.m. on
Saturday. Nell Watson has woiked
out all weaknesses In the line, while
Root, Morrison,, North and Morrow,
backfleld stars, promise at least three
touchdowns. Varsity wtll go on the
field hoping not only to avenge a 28-0
drubbing from last year but also to
gain a play-off berth. The team will be
chosen from Perdue, Eyre, Brown,
Wrlnch, Durun, Collin*, Jack, Jestly,
Anderson, Morrison, Wilson, Root,
Morrow, Tryon, North, Boyce, Brown,
MacTavish, Helb, Harrell.
"Cyclone" Taylor Coach
Ot Ice Hockey Club
"Although up tn the present time
our plans have bi'-'ii unsettled, we
have now entered the commercial
league In Vancouver," stated Krnle
Carswell, president of the Varsity Ice
Hockey Club.
For some time It was not decided
whether there should be any amateur
hockey In Vancouver nt nil ibl* win
ter, but it Is now definite that Dure
will be a commercial league consisting of four teams, (he Meralomas,
Towers, Kx-KIng Oeorge, ami Varsily,
From lbene n team will be chosen to
represent Vancouver In the provincial
play-off* next spring.
The Club has beeu very fortunate
In securing th*" services of "Cyclone"
Taylor a* coach, and with his help
there I* every prospect of a first-class
team representing Varsity.
Soccer Club to Face
Burnaby Eleven
Varsity's unbeaten Soccer team will
meet stiff opposition on Saturday
when it clashes with the clever Burnaby eleven at Kerrisdale Park.
The U.B.C. men fully Intend to
maintain their unblemished record,
but must improve their shooting If
they want to turn in another success.
Despite last week's partial reverse
the forwards will be unchanged, according to Tommy Sanderson, Varsity
manager, but the line must produce
results this week or accept a reverse.
The team boasts perhaps the best
defenae In the league, with McGregor
between tho posts, lmpregnably defended by Robert* aud Stafford, No
fault can be found wtth the halves
lod by Phillips and stoutly supported
by H, Wright aud Hyndman, The
forwards work well In mldlleld but
fall miserably In front of the net.
Nevertheless the hoys are confident
that last Saturday waa merely an,
"off day" and aa Captain Chalmers
•ays, "Watch us Saturday I"
Varsity to Appeal
To Hoop League
(Continued from Page 1)
last four years have twice reached
the Canadian championships. He failed to see how Bob Brown would be
Incommoded if Varsity played on
their own floor since if throe teama
oan be arranged harmoniously at the
V.A.C. surely four teams oan, even
with the latter, namely Varsity play*
Ing only their home games on the
campus. He brought to the attention
of the meeting that no other Varsity
would even consider playing home
games down town and citing Toronto
as an example he explained that the
latter even played their Ice-hookey
gamea In their own arena.
Doug. Bowes feared that If this re*
quest of Varsity's were acceded to
them the Crusaders would want to
take their home games but to Temple-
ton High, Ed. Paulson averred that
the U.B.C. olub would have more support than the former If allowed to
play their home games on their own
floor, Dr. Shrum stated, "In two years
or so we will have our own stadium
and intend to play all our home
games at Varsity. Why centraljje
games? Let the Crusaders play at
Templeton."
Professor Logan pointed out that
the followers of the game do not
mind where they go as long as they
see good basketball; that the Varsity
is an institution for all time and will
soon have three or four thousand students,* and that no other down town
team could bring up a like claim.
Doug. Bowes emphasised the fact that
the Varsity question is a great gambte,
and affirmed that no further meeting
could be called since the two previous ones had upheld the decision
against Varsity, mul that If such a
meeting were called It would result
In his resignation; on being told that
the U.B.C. delegates to the last meeting had been misinformed and had
mis-stated the case, he still refused to
budge. He advised the students to
canvass the managers of the other
teuniH for a change of decision. Professor Logan gave an hln opinion
that this action would accentuate the
unfavorable light lu which the Varsity
has been represented In the press
throughout the controversy. Despite
all that could be done the league del-
gates did not budge from this attitude
and tho question was left in this state.
It Is now up to Varsity to make the
next move.
Grass Hockey Men to Play
Important league Game
The Varsity and U.B.C. teams will
both play leugue games on Saturday.
Varsity will play Vancouver, which
Is at present head of the league. The
team Is shaping up remarkably well
and hopes to make a good showing
thla yoar.
The U.B.C. team, composed almost
entirely of new men, still lacks training. However, with May at centre and
the defense much Improved the CR.C.
eleven hopes to hold Its own against
(he Cricketers.
The following is the proposed lineup for Saturday; Varsity vs. Vancouver at Brockton Point, '.'.'Pi p.m.— ita
Lap, Lee, Knight, Barclay, Preston,
("raster defense and Stevenson, Jackson, Semple, Holmes ami W'alil forward.
IMI.C. vs, Cricketers: Connaught
Park, •i-.'M) p.m. tllschoff, (')atl. Hock
well, Jakeway, Hughes, Htenner d«»-
reuse, and Freeman, Ritchie, May,
Armstrong and Porrel forward,
RIIIY ANISKCCt MECTWfi
A meeting of the executives of the
Soccer and Rugby football clubs to
discuss the amateur card situation
will be held In Auditorium 303 at
noon on Tuesday, November b.
RUGGERS ARE READY
FOR HEAVY EX TECHS
Varsity Senior Ruggers will meet
the heavy Ex-Techs this Saturday at
Brockton Point. This game, which ls
the last before November 11, when
Varsity meets Vancouver Rep. in the
MoKecknle Cup clash, will be glorified practice, Everyone will be on his
toes to impress the coaches and convince them that he is good enough
for MoKecknle Cup rugby. The Bx-
Techs, are a very strong aggregation
and have a reputation for playing best
against a strong team like Varsity.
Varsity's team this week will be
very much the same as usual. However, a few changes have been made.
Ford, last line defense will be back In
his old berth, having succeeded In
limbering up hla neck. Doug, McNeill,
president of the club, ami a old player,
Is back lu the game again, Me has
plenty of speed and Is a sure handler,
Brick-wall Kelly will fill thu position
of live-eighths. Hstnbrook, Oaul, Locke
aud Phil Barratt complete the backfleld. Bertie Barratt will bo behind the
sorum as usual The forward line will
consist of Mason, Murray and Aylwin
In the front rank, The rear rank men
are Montle Wood, Rogers, Nixon nnd
Ledingham. Most of these men need
no introduction. Montle Wood Is the
only intermediate and he has played
In Senior company before this.
Thanks to Coach Tyrwhltt and Jack
Kennedy, the team Is in magnificent
condition, The boys have been out
every morning and one afternoon a
week.
The team: Ford, P. Barratt, B. Barratt, D. McNIell, Bill Looke, Bstabrook, Kelly, QauL Murray, Mason,
Aylwin, Wood, Rogers, Ledlngham
and Nixon.
Brockton Point oval at 2; 30 p.m.
Strand
NEXT WEEK
The Novel Sensation
NOW A
Screen Masterpiece of 1001 Thrills
"TNE BRIDGE OF
SAN LOUIS KEY"
AND
Oa the Stage
FANCHON ft MARCO'S
hScreenland Melodies"
INNOVATION
raATimiN.
Davld Reese
Tb* fmi Ama-ic** l**of
el Ih* anjiaal «*M ol th*
DESERT SONG
Sherry Louise
Billy Randall
Pranklyn A Warner
Lucille Ivor son
Bverts ft Lowry
Jack ft Betty Welling
NEW 8UNKIST  BEAUTIES
Jackie Souders
ANO
Hla Band
1
Parties
and
CORRECT DRESS
' for
MEN
With Tuxedo -
smoked Mother-
o-Peatl or Onyx
is correct for shirt
studs and links—
/row$5.00 the
Complete Set
I
Smm
Commofcore Cafe
AAyonfo
873 QRANVILLB ST.
im ii i Him
I
Bag-son
l|f •T^tjo-soift'foiti dam|iarm.^
A Store
for
College Men
HERE is a Clothing Department filled with
Young Men's Clothes —
Clothes with College Style
—youth-dash—and (to some
extent) daring.
All that Clothes Personality
you have dreamed of is here.
Besides—
A selection of Imported
Woollens—in College weaves
for example.
"Hud&onia"
Suits and Coats
$27.50
"The Renfrew"
Our Feature Young Men's Coat

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