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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 7, 1936

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
No. 29
A.M.S.  Backs  Union Building  Drive
All Presidents Presented
Advance Plans On Tuesday
All Years Hear Plans
To Organize Small
Class Groups
Tuesday noon the presidents of all
the classes outlined to their respective classes the advance plans for the
proposed Union Building Drive prioi
to the Alma Mater Meeting Wednesday.
At all the meetings the presidents
explained to their classes the general
method of organizing for the campaign. It was pointed out that all
existing closely organized campus organizations would function in tha
executive is willing to work like
include the fraternities and sororities. Phrateres, the S.C.M., the Outdoors Club, the Theological Societies
and the C.O.T.C.
It was emphasized that all students
who belong to any of these organization will work through them during
the campaign. All other students will
be arranged In groups of about ten
according to classes. The leaders of
these groups are to be selected by
the class executives and will work
under them. They will be responsible
for the activity of those In the groups.
ARTS '36
"I have come to the conclusion that
other campus organizations have more
'esprit de corps' than has Arts '36."
said Ewart Hetherington, '36 president, at a Senior class meeting Tuesday to discuss campaign plans to
raise funds towards the proposed
Memorial Building. "Those who do
wish to stand by the executive will
work under it in groups, probably
about ten to the group."
Of the seventy-eight members present, representing about one-third of
the class, fourteen elected to remain
with tha executive.
ARTS '37
At the meeting of Arts '37 held in
Sc. 200 John Logan, the class president, and John Harrison, President
of Men's Athletics, representing Students' Council, outlined the Union
Drive plans. About a hundred juniors attended the meeting and gave
their sunport to council's plans.
"Apart from our Individual efforts,"
stated Logan, "Arts 37 is making a
special contribution to the campaign
by sponsoring together with Arts 39
a Union Dance on Feb. 13. Tills dance
will be held in the gym and will be
(Please  turn to Page 3)
Drive Program
Features Union
Dance Thursday
Juniors and Freshmen Sponsor
Mammoth Hop; Basketball
Games'Noon Hour
Many and varied are the activities
planned by the various classes and
organizations to start off the Union
Bulding campaign. After the Puppet
Show and Dance tomorrow night, next
week will see several events specially arranged in support of the drive.
These include basketball games on
Thursday and Friday, and the big
Union Dance on Thursday.
The proceeds from each of these
events are to go to the Union Building Fund. The Committtees in charge
are endeavoring to make each event
appealing to the students, and hope
that the undergraduates will turn out
in large numbers to these functions
and swell the Memorial coffers.
The Union Dance Us the moat outstanding campus event of next week.
It is sponsored by the classes of Arts
'37 and '39 and is being arranged by
the (wo class executives under John
Logan and Elmer Jones. It will be
held next Thursday evening in the
Gym, with dancing from 9 to 1 to the
sweet strains of Stan Patton's music.
The admission will be only 50 cents
per person and those in charge hope
to see the students turn out and pack
the Gym. By this means the Juniors
and Frosh hope to turn over some
$300 to the campaign funds. There will
be a Pep Meeting sometime next week
to advertise this event.
The two basketball games are sponsored by the Men's Athletic Association and will take place at noon. There
will be a game on Tuesday and on
Friday thc famous basketball vaudeville troup, the Harlem Globe Trotters, will give one of their novel performances. This team is sure to please
with their fast style of play and their
sleight-of-hand and tumbling tricks.
Professor Deplores
Commercial Use
Of Tradition
Dr. Evans To Speak
At Institute Sat.
The Vancouver Institute lecture to
be held in Room 100 in th'.; Arts
Building of the University of British
Columbia on Saturday evening next
at 8:15, will he on Andre Gide. It
wil be delivered by Dr. D. O. Evans,
Professor of French at the University,
and Acting Head of thc Department
of Modern Languages.
The meeting will be presided over
by Mr. Georgv E. Winter, the Institute's President. The B. C. Electric
provides an adequate bus .service. All
Institute lectures are frrv to the
A student, now down with
the mumps, was In contact with
another mumps case from Jnn.
(i-10, while attending classes.
Students arc reminded that
mumps is an expensive and
preventable disease. Refer to
page 27-28 of the Calendar.
Musical  Society Sponsors
U.B.C. Appearance of
Symphony Group
In one of the wittiest and most interesting debates of the year, members of the Forum by a 19-10 vote
decided that conventions should not
')e abolished,  but retained.
Professor Day opened the case for
the abolition of convention with an
ttack against conventions of dress.
Women's dress, he said, was "unworthy, ugly, and indeed a financial nuisance." He declared that he did not
uphold many conventions such as
"Mother's Day," which was started
by a firm of New York florists in
finacial straits. And speaking of
Father's Day, he said that when
Father was discovered there was an
intensive campaign to sentimentalize
trouser suspenders as gifts."
"The result of convention," he said
in conclusion, "Is that in thla modem
democracy people look, talk, dree* and
think alike. Freedom for self-expression Is a right we should endeavor to
Sam Lipson, speaking for the negative, said that convention rrever could
be abolished. "Man is basically a
social animal. Some standard is required to determine what society expects from the individual and what
the individual expects from soctety.
Codes of convention are necessary to
uphold society. And conventions will
change in content only nnd not in
The two main speakers were followed by several from the floor, who
were allowed seven minutes each.
Armand Powlett said that the world
would be a much happier place if
certain conventions were abolished,
while Dave Fulton created a sensation when he announced that he was
"the child of Convention." Ben Siv-
ertz, for the negative, affirmed that
(Please turn to Page 3)
Meeting Passes Motion
Giving Student Support
Auditorium Crowded as Gould Gives Report
Of Council Committee on Proposed New
Student Union Building Plans
Very Little Opposition Voiced to Council's
Policy and Proposals; President Klinck
Present To Read Short Message
Passed by an overwhelming majority, the motion "That thie
members of the Alma Mater Society hereby endorse the Brock
Memorial Project, and that with the help and advice of thfe
Permanent Memorial Committee, they do all in their power
to aid in the efforts being made by that committee to raise
funds," constituted the business of Wednesday's special A.M.S.
meeting in the Auditorium.
A.M.S. President Bern Brynelsen, in opening the meeting,
stated that it had been called for the express purpose of discussing the proposed Students' Union Building, and asked that a
motion be passed tabling the minutes of the last Alma Mater
Meeting to the regular spring meeting.   The motion passed.
President L. S. Klinck, who was present, presented Ms
message in the form of a telegram which was to have been sent
from Jasper on a trip that was postponed.  It read:
"In 1923 had the never-to-be-forgotten experience of
attending students' rally when decision was reached to organize pilgrimage to present site. Am confident today's meeting wiU
be equally memorable and equally successful. Good Luck."
President Klinck, whoso message to
thc student body at yesterday's
A.M.S. meeting took the form of a
congratulatory telegram.
Puppets* Puppy
Help Students'
Building Drive
Dance   In Gym Will   Follow
Marionette Performance
On Saturday Night
More than ninety dollars has been
raised for the Memorial Building
Fund by "Smus", the six weeks old
Irish terrier, now being rallied by the
Sciencemen. "Smus" was born in the
kennels of Billy Oates, who sold him
to the Sciencemen for a mere song,
as his contribution to the drive.
"Smus"  appears to enjoy his recent
(Please turn to Page 3)
The Musical Society has made arrangements to supplement (tic music
lectures of Mr. Allard do Riddar by
sponsoring the Vancouver Symphony
Quartette in a recital at thc University. The recital will he given in thc
Auditorium on Wednesday Fob. 19,
at 3:30 p.m.
No seats will be reserved. Tickets
will be sold up to the capacity of the
house. Since the price of admission
is to bo fifteon cents instead of the
normal price of one clothr usually
required, a capacity audience is expected. It is only through the cooperation of the quartette tl'iat such
a  small  admission   fco  is possible.
It is seldom th:it students have such
an opportunity offered to them for
hearing the best of music.
Arrangements vill be made to enable students to obtain tickets in advance. Details of the program will
he announced later.
1. Students are to solicit, personally or by mail, only their
families and immediate friends.
2. Do not solicit at all until you have submitted a list of
your prospective donors (surnames and initials), to either your
class executive, or to the executive of the club or society under
which you are working. Lists may also be dropped into the
box outside the Students' Council office. Be sure to place on
your list your own name with your year or the organization under which you are working.
3. Within two days of submitting your list, apply at the
Students' Council office and your list, checked, will be returned
to you.   Then proceed to solicit the people named thereon.
4. Students should obtain envelopes addressed to the correct place for receiving donations. These envelopes, printed, are
obtainable at the Students' Council office.
5. Circular letters, blank check form included, are obtainable at the Students' Council office.
6. Leaving it to the donor to mail is the poorest way.
Whenever possible, obtain donations yourself and deliver them
to the Council office yourself.
7. Cheque is the best means of payment. All cheques to
be payable to: "the trustees of the Brock Memorial Building
8. All donations to be turned into the Students' Council
office. Receipts will be given. When turning in donations,
state under which club or organization you are working. Your
donations will then be credited to it.
9. As soon as a student receives a donation, he should
turn it in to the Students' Council office, because, until he does
so, he is personally responsible for it.
10. Please remember that this drive is for a memorial. The
soliciting of strangers, or any other high power tactics, would
be lamentably bad taste.
Jay Gould, chairman of thc student
campaign committee on the building,
read the report of Students' Council
on the project. The Women's undergraduate society had over a period of
years raised $11,500 for a Women's
Union Building and on Dec. 17, 1935,
had conceded it to a Students' Union
This start, together with the coming
of age of the university, tho fiftieth
anniversary of the city of Vancouver
and the tragic death of Dean and Mrs.
R. W. Brock resulted in the formation of a committee made up of the
Board of Governors, members of the
Faculty, the Alumni of the university,
prominent city business men and
members of the student body, with
Sherwood Lett as chairman. The purpose of this committee was to make
some fitting contribution, this contribution is to take the form of the student Union Building. The objective
is $150,000, and is the students are
willing to help in trying to raise 130,-
000 outside intersts will do their best
to contribute the rest.
The means of raising this money Is
for each student to contact his immediate friends and relatives asking
for voluntary contributions. "It
means the support of every student
to carry this campaign to success,"
stated Gould in conclusion.
Brynelsen then presented the motion asking for discussion. The only
opposition was in the form of ar>
amendment presented by Freth Edmonds and seconded by Len Martin,
asking that the manner In which the
money be raised by the students be
added to |he original motion, it was
defeated, and the original motion was
passed with an overwhelming majority.
Before the meeting was brought to
a close Lex McKillop, representing
the alumni, congratulated the students on their stand and said, "It Is
13 years since I took part in a great
campaign and if half of the pep that
was present then shows itself now,,
success will be quite evident and we
of the alumni are right behind you
in your great campaign."
Trumpets, Trombones and Bass
Tuba Discussed Five
Part Song Form
"You might say about the trumpet
that 'th',} music goes round and
round'," said Allard de Ridder at the
beginning of his lecture in the auditorium on Wednesday, "for you can
sec that the tubes are  in that form.
"There were at first two trumpets
in a symphony orchestra, but later
orchestrations call for throe or four;
•:onu) even requiring two trumpets
and two cornets, tor there is a slight
difference in tone."
Continuing, he said that the trumpet has three valves like the French
horn, one controlling a half tone, one
a full tone, and the third a lone and
a half. The effective range is from
middle C up an octave and a half to
A     Other   notes   are   obtainable,   hut
the tone is not very good.   It can be
played  staccato  or  slurred.
"The trumpet is very good for loud"'
melody," Yre said, "but for soft passages the woodwinds are usually used'
instead. But both the trumpet and
trombone are wonderful to come
through the orchestra with a melody,
The muled trumpet tone is much like
the oboe, but it has a character of its
own and is used in special effects. In
combination with the trombone this
is very beautiful."
"There are usually three trombones.
(Please  turn   to  Page  3)
Saturday, Feb. 8
2:20—Puppet Show, Auditorium.
8:20— Puppet Show, Auditorium.
Dance following Puppet Show,
7:30— Meeting of Vancouver Institute,   Arts  100.
Monday. Feb. 10
9:15—"Socrates Visits U. B. C,"
Friday, February 7,1936
(Ell? IbgHBPlJ
(Member C.I.P., P.I.P.A.)
Telephone: Point Orey 106
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Mancy^ Miles    a
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2182 West 41st Avenue
Monday's snowfall cost us two hundred
dollars in broken windows and other petty
vandalisms. Incidentally it rendered the Arts-
men's Common Room more inhabitable than
ever, and removed a possible two hundred dollars from the Union Building fund.
One wonders if stupidities of this sort will
he inflicted on the Memorial Building which
we hope to build before next winter. It will
be something of a desecration if they are. We
can only hope that the students will grow up
on the twenty-first birthday, and show themselves to some extent worthy of the sums to
be expended for their benefit by many disinterested outsiders. For Heaven knows there
are better ways of spending money than on
pampered and ungrateful students.
These be times that try men's souls, and
American citizens have certain liberties, to be
sure, but it is difficult to understand why the
Seatt'e Star should be allowed to abuse its
right of freedom of the press and attack William Randolph Hearst, that lovable and patriotic humorist and fiction-writer for the Arthur
Brisbane newspapers.
Does the Seattle Star think REAL RED
BLOODED AMERICANS are going to tolerate TREASON" Just who does the Seattle
Last Thursday the editor of the Star, who
is an imported ALIEN from IDAHO, wrote a
piece for his SUBEIfsIVE paper in which he
to the effect that William Randolph Hearst,
praise HIS name, is not so much a patriot as
a nut with a flag-waving complex and is not
heroically saving the country from itself but
on the contrary is doing it harm and making
of himself an as^ and a general all round nuisance the while, ,
I went to a Presbyterian thirtieth anniversary supper last week. No, I'm not a Presbyterian, nor for the moment was I a reporter. Per
sephone and I were invited, because of a far-
flung reputation we have for gastronomic appreciation, so we went.
And oh! the supper we had! Dinner at a fine
restaurant is all very well, you know the food
is going to be nice, you know what to expect,
and it's always just that. But restaurant food is
like a pretty movie extra, pretty, but lacking
certain nuances of character.
When you go to a church supper, that's
when you find those characterful nuances,
particularly a Presbyterian supper. Somehow
Presbyterian cooking has that 'je ne sais quois'.
(I wonder why I flunked French 3 that first
time. I have to keep my mouth closed nowadays to keep the French from tripping out over
my chin. Pretty thought.)
I realized after supper that I have something in common with Sir Arthur Sullivan, that
evening he sat down before the organ weary
and ill at ease, if I remember rightly. Except
that I can lose as many as three chords, metaphorically, in an evening at a church supper.
Loyalty has always been one of my strong
features, and usually I find a dish I like and
cling to it all evening. And that's where the
lost chord comes in. I never can find out who
made it nor how they did it. Last night a salad
and a caramel pie both deified themselves in
my estimation.
It's a funny thing. If you want good conversation go to an Irish Catholic, if it's good
lorm you want to try an Anglican, for the solid
virtues the Baptists shine, and for general all-
round competence the United Church. But
when the inner man becomes jaded and wails
„ , , .   ,   ,  , T-,      i    .     • I As  such,  it should  be  a  uselul help
for something special it s a Presbyterian you U) S()tial Scrvice Students.
_. _, , e • i •     l    t      The Glands Regulating Personality
Since I m on one of my favorite subjects I I _by L. Herman.   Whether you agree
might as well continue. Whenever I feel ag- j with tho author   in his   theory   of
glandular determination or not, you
will find this book interesting. Here
io an example: "The males' attitude,
aggressive pursuit, is instigated by
the compound adrenal and gonad en-
clocrincs. Ihe females' various emulsions of coyness and display seem
to be generated by postpituitary and
fonacl hormones in alliance.'' pg. 204.
Mr. Hearst's patriotic record and his great
contribution to American journalism are well
known. He haa always been a REAL RED
The editor ot die SUBERSIVE SEATTLE
STAR also pointed out that Mr. Hearst's con
tribution to the American cause in the World
War resembled a big round cipher.
All during the World War Mr. Hearst was
The Seattle Star's attack on Mr. Hearst,
praise HIS name, was PACIFISTIC, ROOSE-
If the editor >f the SUBERSIVE Seattle
Star does not like the way Mr. Hearst is trying
to run this country WHY DOESN'T HE GO
The Soattle Star should be DEPORTED.
(Bob Peile in The U. of Wash. Daily).
This week the display of books on
the Exhibition Shelf of the Library
has been chosen by the Psychology
Club. While in some instances the
books ara inclined to be technical,
most of them will be found to be
within the reach of those students
who have not made a specialized
study of Psychology. The child, the
adolescent, the teacher and the nurse,
have all been considered and books
dealing with their respective difficulties are being shown. Practical applications of Psychology in industry,
vocational guidance, advertising and
religion are represented. Hypnotism,
mental disturbances and psychic phenomena are some of the subjects with
which the books deal and evin a book
on the "Psychology of Relaxation" is
shown. The following books are included in the exhibition:
Psychology Applied—by G. Crane.
If you want fascinating reading in
regard to advertising, salesmanship,
personnel administration, nnd successful business methods, don't overlook
this book.
Guidance At Work—by M. Stuart
md De Witt Morgan. Guidance, but
not of the O. G. M. type. A study of
Technical School systems in In'dian-
upol.s, showing methods, apparatus
and results.
The Road to Adolescence — by J.
Garland. This is not a work on psychology but a book, written by a
medical man with the interests of the
child at heart, sent out crusading for
better conditions for the pre-adoles-
cent being.
Applied Psychology for A urges—by
D, A. Laird. "Dedicated to the nurse
who would understand her own mental life and to the patient, whose mental life should be understood by the
1   Correspondence   j
Editor, "Ubyssey," Dear Sir:
May we be permitted to take objection to the extremely high-handed
manner in which the Alma Mater Society   meeting   was   conducted   last
Be it noted that:
(1) Tha students were first informed
that it was not for them to decide
what means were to be taken to raise
necessary funds.
(2) No steps were then taken to
secure student assent to the suggestion made by the A.M.S. attorney.
(3) The whole meeting was conducted in an extremely autocratic and
obiectionable manner. The way In
which the assembly dismissed without any referendum to the house on
the suggested plan of campaign was
an ugly surprise to most students
L.  W.  Greenwood,
P. V. Akrlgg
K. K. Knapp.
Social Work Administration—by El-
wood Street. This book is written
with a background of success in administration of social agencies. The
author has set forth a system which
works basing it upon the > ragmatic
. .nation, "That is true whirh works."
grieved, and find I have nothing particular to
be aggrieved about, I always hark back to the
Teachers' Convention dinner last fall. That was
a good dinner, of Presbyterian generation, too,
ask Dean Buchanan, he was there.
Anyway, we got to the dessert course, and
pie was handed around. I was at the end of the
table, and there were two of us unserved. A
plate arrived with lemon pie perky with meringue. I haven't anything against lemon pie, it's
like one of these people you see every morning and get into the habit of saying "Good
morning" without forming any more permanent
I handed it to the gentleman at my right,
who insisted on my keeping it. (He was a
U.B.C. alum, you could tell, not a scienceman,
probably an ex-executive member' of the Players' Club). So I couldn't hand it back. I ate the
meringue with faint interest, and just as I was
getting down to the main lemon part, his pie
It was chocolate cream pie with whipped
cream. Ironih!
The estimable editor and the very nice
secretary of Students' Council have the same
number over their front door . . . only they
live on different streets . . . Norman Hacking
is listed in the 1934 B. C. directory ... his occupation is given as "President of Pi Kappa
fraternity" ... it may account for his harried
look that year . . , Persephone and I spent a
half hour two miles out of town the other day,
just on purpose to watch a magnificent sunset
. . . and they say of us "All you ever think of
is your stomach" . . . the brutes . . . Persephone froze her battery last Tuesday . . . and
Nancy had to thaw out some frozen assets to
make up for it . . . what with the cold . . .
ten below zero on the average . . . and Mr,
Pattullo's demands for a license she's liable to
be sold up the river ., . that's all.
The Child—by H. Nimkoff. This is
a text book for the study and tha
guidance of the child. The author is
a director of an Institute tor Family
Guidance as well as a professor of
Sociology. Reading on each chapter
are listed for further study.
Psychology of Relaxation— by G. T.
Patrick. Why do nwn swear? Why
do they use the words they do? Note
tho seven classes of profane swearing
or, pg. 147 (but don't be disappointed)
This book has not been out of the
Library for a couple of y.^ars so a
number of people have gone without
a good laugh.
Applications of Psychology—by F.
A. Moss. A useful text book, divided
into three main sections. If you hope
to get a job during the summer read
llvj chapter on "Selection oi Person-
Tribal Dancing—by W. B. Hambly.
Gives both detailed and general descriptions of the dances and musical
-iccompanimcnt of primitive and backward peoples. Those studying natives will find it enjoyable tuuding.
Children's Behavior and Teachers'
Attitudes—by E. K. Wickrnan. Dr.
Morsh calls this the "bible" for
teachers. When you read over the
list of undesirable forms of behavior
ind check it with your own behavior
when you were in school, you may
feel that he teacher was otten justified in the punishment me'cd out to
you thvjn.
Public Stenographer
Neat, Accurate Work
At Popular Lending Library
4489 W. 10th Ave.        P.G. 67
Editor, "Ubyssey," Dear Sir:
As one who has witnessed two public performances of the play "Waiting
For Lefty", in addition to watching
rehearsals and reading the script
through twice, I strongly differ with
your reporter who designated the
play as "an Inspired communist propaganda play."
The play Is simply an analysis, right
or wrong, of the existing social order.
Nothing is advocated by the context
of the play to remedy the defects in
the analysis.
Only to individuals of prejudiced
opinions could the struggle of a
striking taxicab union in New York
be construed as "Communist Propaganda."
It is a fact that the Communist
party and its literature and propaganda are illegal in Canada and
(more recently) in the United States.
Does it not seem strange then that
(assuming the play to be "communist
propaganda") its entry into the Dominion of Canada Drama Festival from
Toronto and Vancouver was permitted?
And what of its entry Into the Yale,
New Haven Drama Festival, where
the judges, headed by W. P. Eaton,
Dean of Yale Drama School, judged
it to be the bsst among many excellent competitors?"
Again, it may interest your reporter to learn, that during an extensive
tour, only two cities, Boston and
Vannouver. have obiectcd tn its presentation. Even Boston's only objection was that "it wis an immoral
t>lnv." Annnrently we are to conclude that the "communist propaganda" so cleverly discerned by your reporter, and some of his fellow scribes
in town, is far too insidious for any
one else to recognize.
F. Zonbin.
Claw and Club    \
A meeting of the German Club was
held on Monday evening, Feb. 3, at
the home of Mrs. Vance, when Dr.
Hallemore gave an illustrated lecture
on the various phases of Student Life
in German Universities.
Meeting to be address by Dr. Frank
Turnbull has been postponed until
next week.
The regular meeting of "La Can-
adienne" will be held this evening at
the home of Dr. Tipping, 5415 Cypress
street, at 8 o'clock. It will be an informal evening and promises to be
very enjoyable.
At our noon hour meeting on Monday, the R'3V. C. E. Batzold is to be
the speaker. His subject will be
"Gospel Science."   All are welcome.
Note: Friday, Feb. 7, a Chinese
Dinner will be held. All will meet
at the Library, Hastings end Main,
at 7:15 p.m.
There will be a practice of the Varsity Band this Saturday in the gymnasium at 12:10 sharp. Everybody
turn out.
Lost and Found
Brown leather key case and keys,
with identification card and name
Joe Paine. Taken from Pub. Office
Tuesday or Wednesday. Please rsturn
to Lost and Found.
An Intermediate 2nd Year Algebra
Book—finder communicate with E. M.
Sparkes.   Arts Letter Rack.
Brown glove between Library and
Bus Stand Wednesday. F. Morris,
Arts Letter Rack.
Editor, "Ubyssey," Dear Sir.
Several groups of students are raising objections regarding the Brock
Memorial Project.
They seem to forgot the following
The campaign must be conducted,
as has been stated with dignity and
restraint. Surely the Permanent
Memorial Committer, composed as it
is of mature men, with years of experience, can decide the method of
collecting funds better than a group
of students.
Their decision has been considered
carefully over a period of some
weeks. Yet Wednesday a minority
of students raised objections to the
plan, without having any constructive
suggestions to offer.
Others seem to think that the
building will be a sort of playhouse,
utterly useless. These would-be self
sufficient critics forget that half of
a University education is the training
in mingling with one's follows, and
that a centre for such \ purpose
would add immeasurably to the benefits accruing from U.B.C. attendance.
They propose that the money should
be used for another purpose—forgetting that, if the students do not want
to put up a Union Building, the
down-town committers will withdraw
their $120,000, and that then there
would be no student campaign, and
no $30,000—no money, in short, to use
for a better purpose,
Yours truly,
5c up
Diamonds     -     Vancouver
Tell  Them
"I saw it in the
Sey. 5742
Popular Centre for Student Functions
Banquets   .   .   .   Teas   .   .   .   Dances
Windsor Room and Aztec Room available for dances—
either at a straight rental, or at a price per person, including refreshments.   Phone Head-waiter. Friday, February 7, 1936
Convention* Favored
In Forum Meeting
(Continued from Page 1)
convention was in some sense habit,
jnd was necessary for efficiency
and economy of time. Peter Disney
Introduced a scholastic element into
the proceedings when he announced
that abolition of convention was Impossible, for if convention were done
away with, it would be conventional
then to be unconventional.
The Forum passed a motion in support of the student campaign fund. It
v/as also announced that threa American teams would visit here from
Washington, Oregon and Stanford.
The Stanford debate will likely be on
Feb. 24, Admission to the debate,
which will be held at noon, will be
only ten cents, and proceeds above
expenses will go to the Building
Pagt Thr—
...coming up
Playful Punks
Plunk Panes
The recent snowstorm caused a
corresponding storm of broken glass
on the University campus. Battling
students gaily ran through approximately $200 of caution money in the
short space of two days.
The greater part of this money was
lost through glass broken by well-
aimed snowballs. Altogether 51 panes
of glass were smashed, ranging In
size from ten panes of about 43x34
inches to panes 10 inches square.
This was not all. There was also
the cost of painters' time in installing glass and painting, extra janitor
service, and extra labour for cleaning
rifles and ammunition damaged by
water in the C.O.T.C. room when the
fire hose came into use as a weapon.
Altogether these add up to at least
A combination of the weather and
the Alma Mater meeting made Intramural competition impossible on
Wednesday and Thursday. However,
the double header in the gym will go
on schedule today. These two basketball games will feature Sc. '38 vs. Sc.
'37, and Education vs. Arts '36.
Intra-mural managers are requested to hand in a list of the teams before the game. These lists should be
turned into the Pub. office in good
timo .
'Ubyssey' Staff Disrupts
'Sun' Routine Tuesday
Edit News, Cover Local Beats, Enter Features
Pup and Puppets
Help in Campaign
(Continued from Page 1)
fame,  and promises   to raise   many
more dollars before he meets his fu-
turo guardian at the Science Ball tonight.
Tickets for the Puppet Show are
selling fast, especially since the announcement of a dance after the per*
formance. Reynold Williams and his
four-piece orchestra will provide the
music, it was announced hy Darrel
Gomery who is in charge of the dance,
and students are urged to come stag.
All proceeds of the dance, and two
thirds of the profits of the Puppet
Show will go to the Memorial Build-
ng Fund. Student philanthropists
who are looking for a way to shed
money, are invited to take advantage
f  these functions and  help build a
bigger U.B.C.
Had the Tuesday editions of the
Vancouver Sun appeared a trifle incoherent and unorthodox, it might
have bsen attributed to the fact that
the Ubyssey's editorial and reportorial staffs had taken over editing of
the newspaper for the day. That the
Sun on Tuesday was not Incoherent,
Sut neat, comprehensive, and sparkling with brilliant features and write-
ups, is attributed to the fact that
writing, editing and printing the
Ubyssey has imparted valuable news
sense and experience to the campus
Editor-in-chief John Cornish, having written his editorials, supervised;
City Editor Zoe Clayton and her assistant Lloyd Hobden grimly weeded
nut incoming phone calls from a maze
of unrelated monoohones; and staff
columnist Alan Morley, surveying the
humming scene with a lofty eye,
waxed satiric in his column.
Sitting confidently at the crescent-
shaped news-desk were five editors-
Dick Elson, Jim Beveridge, Ken
Orant, Norman DePoe and Dorwin
Baird—through whose hands and into
whose control they were led to believe all incoming news dispatches
oassed. Theirs, theoretically, was the
oower to choose wh*t news should
be set before the Sun's reading pub-
He. Swelled with dictatorial pride,
they 'ran' this and rejected that,
wrestling valiantly with the type of
heads assigned them bv News Manager Dorwin Baird. Between them
•'ll they managed to sink a Vancouver tug In MacKenzie Sound for a
■streamer headline in the noon edition, and showed little discomfiture
when they found subsequently that
v     .   -       BURSAR'S OFFICE
the tug had not sunk and hadn't even
come from Vancouver.
In the Sports Room, quite literally
papered with photographed footballers, fighters and golfers, Kemp Edmonds, MUt Taylor. Bill van Hnuten,
Howie Hume and Frank Turner
struggled to capture the note of light
abandon that characterizes Sun Sports.
Madee Neill and Alison Macintosh
romped blithely through the Society
Page, journalistic peeresses for a day.
Student reporters took ovsr all regular newspaper beats. Dave Crawley
roared the waterfront. John Brynelsen and Stan Weston underwent
some shuddery moments among the
i'owsm and Exhibits A at City
Morgue and Coroner's Court. Doris
Tohin, Dorothy Cummings and Norah
Sibley interviewed prominent Vancouver citizens on the value of the
University, with the understanding
that any cltlren who refused to admit
the University had any value would
not be quoted. Other reporters had
equally Interesting assignments.
One exciting feature of the day was
the broadcasting of the regular Sun
News reports at noon and 6 o'clock,
In the mellow baritones of John Cornish and Dorwin Baird, both of whom
had trouble in enunciating "Tony
Canzonerl." However neither said
"Vancouver Saily Dun," as expected,
so that all went relatively smoothly.
Having enioyed a pleasantly littery
day and gained valuable Insight into
n^wsnaper technique, the Ubvssev
staff are sincerelv grateful to Mr. R.
J. Cromie. Mr. Herbert Sallans, and
the Sun for the privilege.
Class Presidents
Hear Sales Plans
(Continued from Page 1)
open to the whole university.   Stan
Patton and his orchestra will supply
the music and we hope to pack the
gym till it creaks.   In this way we
should be able to raise about $300 for
the Union Building Fund."
Regarding the Junior Prom Logan
stated that the executive had reserved
the Spanish Grill for the night of
March 5 and had drawn up some enticing preliminary plans for the affair. However, the Union Drive had
interfered with their plans inasmuch
Saturday morning between 9 and
12 tickets may be obtained for "Ths
Prince and the Dragons" in tne Quad
Box Office. Students are advised not
to count on procuring tickets at the
door as the evening house is practically sold out. Don't forget that the
profits on this event will be added
to the Brock Memorial Fund. *
Music Talk Treats
Trumpets, Tubas
(Continued from Page 1)
in an orchestra," Mr. de Ridder added,
bass.   They also can be played either
staccato or slurred.    The  trombone
has a peculiar effect,   especially   if'
"and they are of two kinds, tenor and '
three play in harmony, and muted j
they give a very unusual colour.      I
"The bass tuba is the bass of the
brasses," he added, "the tone without
eing harsh is tremendously powerful, and gives a massive effect much
like that of the bass notes of an organ. It gives sonority to the rest of
the orchestrations."      >
In demonstration of these instruments the players with him gave stirring excerpts from "Sheherezade," by
Rimsky-Korsakov, with Mr. de Ridder representing the rest of the orchestra on the piano.
Turning from instruments to form
he said, "To-day we will start with
the five part song form. This form
consists of a first part, which recurs
twice again with a completely different part inserted between each, then
the last repetition leads to a coda.
"We will now go on to the rondo
forms. They are derived from the
part song forms, and are n step on
the way to sonatas. The rondo consists of a recurring theme with intervening passages, which may be
practically new themes. They are in
three forms, which are called rondos
in the 1st, .2nd and 3rd degree, so
called because of their resemblance
to the 1, 2. and 3 part song forms."
To demonstrate these forms Elsje
de Ridder, his daughter, played the
second movement of Beethoven's
"Sonata Pathetique," and ihe finales
from two Kuhlau sonatinas. In speaking of the "Sonata Pathetique" Mr. de
Ridder said, "This is one of the finest
melodies ever written; I doubt whether it will ever be surpassed." Of the
sonatinas he said, '"Hiey are pretty,
but harmless."
"The rondo," he concluded, "is frequently used as the last movement
of a symphony; it is usually a light
movement. It is quite hard to keep
the rondo forms apart; and many
musical students get a headache when
they start to study rondos."
The musical form to be studied
next week is the Sonata.
Library Has
Art Exhibit
The Faculty room of the Library,
since Tuesday of this week, has been
open to University students with an
exhibit of thirty-nine pieces of dry
point by three British Columbia artists, Paul Ooranson, Orville Fisher,
and Edward Hughes. Ths display,
brought to the University under the
auspices of the Art Club, has already
been successfully shown in the Vancouver Art Gallery.
The etchings show, mostly, familiar
scenes of the province, many of them
near Vancouver; for example,
views of Hopkln's Landing, Gibson's Landing, Howe Sound, and Si-
wash Rock. There are as many
waterfront scenes as there are nature
scenes. Some show ships in Burrard
Inlet; one shows two old men crab-
fishing; and one has rather an unusual subject, and is called "Ship's
Graveyard." Another curious idea
for an etching is seen in thc picture
"A Group of Unemployed."
The group contains also two pencil
drawings of heads by Goranson, and
two religious panels, one by Goran-
son and one by Fisher. These are
original sketches of the murals ln the
First United Church.
Greek Philosopher
Will Visit Campus
Bounced from Elysium by the (edict
of Jove, Socrates descends* to the
U.B.C. campus for a few informative
but hectic hours. What he does here
forms the subject matter of "Socrates
at U.B.C", an altogether amazing radio play to be broadcast Monday evening at 0:15 o'clock over station
The Douglas Players are presenting
this novel dramatic effort, which
promises instructive entertainment at
"Socrates at U.B.C", Monday at 9:15
For sale—'24 Chev. Tour'ng. Good
shape, $20'. Apply K. J. Hunter, 4727
West 2nd Ave.
as the Council Committee wished no
collecting of fees or advertising of
the dance while the campaign was
"However," Logan continued, "the
mad In the week between the end of
he campaign and the date set for the
dance and go ahead with the plans as
rranged. Wc do not wish to do this
unless the class is right behind us and
enthusiastic about holding the party."
A motion was subsequently presented calling for another class meeting on Feb. 27 at noon for the purpose
of considering plans for the Prom.
In speaking on the motion the president made it clear that by passing it
the students would indicate that they
were   interested and  willing  to pro-
All those who have had their Totem pictures taken at studios other
than Artona will have to pay for their
ceed   with   the   dance.     The   motion
was unanimously approved.
ARTS '38
At the Arts '38 meeting on Tuesday
n Arts 100, Dave Carey, Men's Athletic Representative of the class, outlined the Brock Memorial campaign
as it applied to '38.
"We're not on a competitive basis,"
s:;id Dave Carey, "so do your canvassing quietly. But we have to raise
the money, and it means hard work.
We put on a darn good class party,
and we've got to keep up the work.
It you each set yourself p definite
aim we can put this business over.
The meeting was interrupted near
the end by well flung snowballs from
outside, yells of attacking forces, and
the crash of a window pane. About
sixty sophs turned out to get their
ARTS '39
"Arts '39 must put forth a supreme
effort for the Union Building, as thoy
out of all the classes nt'Varsity, will
benefit tho most." Thus Ralph Killam nddrossed the meeting of the
class of '39 in the auditorium Tuesday noon.
After being introduced fcy Elmer
Jones, class president, Killam gave a
short talk on thr sacrifices necessary
to gain the required sum of money.
"In the Brock Memorial, we are potting a $150,000 building," he said.
Elmer  Jones  then  announced   that |
tho first sacrifice would be the class j
party.    An  amalgamation  vas  to  be |
effected  with  Arts '37,  and  a  dance i
open  to all  students was  ta bo  hold
in the gymnasium on Feb, 13.    Fur- '
ther ho stated that under grnun loaders the  students would be  expected
to solicit from relatives and personal
friends.   The group leaders appointed
were Olive  Cummings.  Jean  Marln-
tyro, Jean Thompson, Margaret Light-
hart  and   Peggy   Vance,   Bob   Smith,
Lome Robinson,  Bill  McLellan,  Don
Mactaggart and Dave Killam. j
The first meeting of Arts '39 was
.characterized by an undercurrent of
•>mu<;ement. Killam was displeased
by the lack of enthusiasm and seriousness and demands a more intense feeling of enthusiasm and sup- ,
pert. |
Share Page Four
Friday, February 7,1936
Game Probably
Frost Makes Brocton Hard
As Nails
The weather is still playing
tricks on the rugby moguls and
the scheduled McKechnie Cup
game will likely be postponed
as was the Miller Cup play-off
last Saturday. The Wednesday
thaw raised the hopes of the
grounds committee, but the frigid temperature of yesterday
froze the ground too hard for
play. A little soft snow on a
mud layer just changes the
game into a battle of the forwards, but hard grounds make
injuries too certain.
If the game for tomorrow is cancelled then the Thunderbirds will not
meet the Victoria men until the 22nd
of February, since the Miller play
has to be worked in on the 15th. If
any further delays occur, Varsity
may drop out of the Tisdall Cup
League which may continue late in
However, the collegians are not
waiting for the weather to go through
their paces. The regular practices are
being held, with the Athletic director
giving the boys some work-outs that
surprise them.
Now ths ruggers are in shape for
any game and have a healthy respect
for gym workouts.       —PETAP1ECE.
p— Koure
— itovrf moe finite
• •  rcNtg
—- eOO£   orgfiUSH
One of the toughest races of the season Is scheduled for Feb, 19th. The
cross country race, better known as the "Mudders Delight", starts from the
Administration building, and as the cut shows, continues through as many
fields and detours as possible.
Although flags mark the course, entries are advised to cover the course
at least once before the race starts, as ln.previous yean many runners have
been lost. The race requires headwork in order to avoid muddy patches and
ditches, as the runners will find out to their sorrow.
A few entries have been received to date, but It is hoped that each class
will provide at least one man. The race will be held at noon hour, so a good
turn out is expected.
Washington Ice Stars Here Feb. 21
**•• » * * *
• • • *
Total Profits To Be Donated To Memorial
On the 21st of this month the Varsity puck-chasers will be given a
chance to redeem themselves when
they meet the University of Washington team in the local Arena.
The home team has been practising
faithfully since their defeat at the
hands of the Huskies, and they expect to be able to giw the opposition
a little more competition this time
The main factor in last week's defeat
was lack of a goal-keeper but this deficit has been remedied (we hope)
with the inclusion of a likeiy-looking
custodian of the nets in thc person
of Johnny Sanderson, a sophomore
from the interior.
The discovery of a new net-minder
may prove to be all the Thunderbirds
need to make them a winning team
of Thunderbirds. In the words of
one of the Seattle sports commentators "the B.C. team is just as good
as our boys, but they didn't have a
chance when they forgot tn bring a
goalie with them.
This opinion was seconded by Frank
Frederickson, one of the all time
"greats" of hockey, although his period of active playing ended several
years ago. He said, in reference to
the U.B.C. squad, that "a bum hockey
team with a good goal-keper is much
better off than a good team with a
poor one, or practically none at all."
The forthcoming contest is well
worthy of support from the student
body for several reasons. The entire
proceeds (the Huskies do not even
get expenses) are to go to the fund
for the Brock Memorial Building for
one thing, and this Is the only sport
in which we can compete with any
other major college. Students should
be a little interested in their national
sport, even though they are remarkably lax in their support of most of
their colleges efforts at sport of various kinds. When the Washington
players are willing to pay their own
expenses to help our campaign, we
at least ought to show our appreciation by giving them a little encouragement when they come up here.
The game is scheduled to start at
8:30 and tickets will go on sale on
the campus next Monday.
Although it is not absolutely definite as yet, it is expected that the
ice will be open to the public for an
hour's free skating after  the  game.
Following the precedent set by the
Huskies when they had Dave Gil-
hooly, captain of the Seattle Sea-
Hawks, referee the game there, Tip
O Neill, Lion's captain, will perform
similar duties here. —VAN HOUTEN.
Hal Is Fight
According to the tales ♦»••*
were going around the Sports
room of the Sun last Tuesday,
the noon-hour snow fights Monday can be directly attributed
to Hal Straight, Sun sports
It seems that the Sun thought
that some snow fight pictures
would look good In the U.B.C.
Issue on Tuesday. So Harry
Joyner, stall photographer,
brought out his camera Monday noon. But that wasn't all
he brought. In order that he
would be sure to get his pictures, Harry got the Straight
lad to tag along too.
Hal came into the Ubyssey
office Just before noon, gathered together some of the dizzier of the Sports staff, and set
out to have some fun. A few
well-aimed snow-balls here and
there and the fight was on. Be.
fore long half the campus was
engaged In tossing the Icy
oranges, with the resulted loss
in plate glass.
But the Sun got their pictures
and Straight had his fun, at the
expense of our caution money.
Contrary to a report appearing in
ar. earlier edition of the "Ubyssey"
American football has not been
raised to tbe rank of a Major Sport
on the Campus. The resolution before the Men's Athletic Society that
the game be given a major rating
was withdrawn, since it will not be
played next year, and the consideration of giving out Big Blocks was left
up to the discretion of tho Cig Block
Although the reading does not actually say so, this action is taken to
mean that a limited number of Big
Blocks will be given out to members
of this year's American squad, and
that if the game appears again at
U.B.C. then will be the time to decide its rank.
Rowing Coach
Leaguers Tackle
Bellingham Here On Tuesday
intra-Mural Sports
Start Again Today
Student meetings on Tuesday and
Wednesday interrupted tho intramural sport schedule, but it will be
resumed at noon today with the following classes on deck for honor and
glory; Teachers Training meets Arts
'36 in basketball, and the Aggies at
English Rugby.
Games for Monday, Feb. IC:
Soccer—Arts '37 vs. Teachers' Training.
Grass Hockey—Sc. '39 vs. Sc. '38.
Rugby—Sc. '38 vs. Arts '39.
Tom Brown is the young man who
returned to help his alma mater In
rowing. This sport has been more
than a hobby with him as he rowed
on some of the first class teams ln
his Rhodes Scholarship time at Oxford.
U B.C. Badminton
Tourney Starts
Monday Night
Ron Allen and Molly Lock
Defending Champions
Ronny Allen, U.B.C.'s speedy young
badminton champion, will be faced
with the strongest opposition since he
won tho title two years ago, when
the Varsity Badminton Championships take place starting Monday
The leading threat to his supremacy
is Stan Hayden, former Alberta
champ. More opposition will be provided by E. Seldon, Jay Gould, A.
McDonald and many more.
In the ladies' singles Molly Lock
will be defending her title against a
largo field, in which Jean Meredith,
Janet Seldon and Lilian Boyd are
The doubles teams are broken up
this year, and there will oe an interesting scramble for all three titles.
All entries are to be on the gym
notice board by Monday noon—first
round matches are to be played Monday night in both handicap and open
Campaign Inspires Inter-Class 'Chink' Tournament
Idyll and McKeown In Attempt To Organize Gym Craze
Mrs. T. Hara, Prop,
Ladies' and Children's Stylish Dresses
Cleaning,  Pressing,  Dyeing,
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Moderate Prices
Phone Elliott 1425      4454 W. 10th Ave.
Sey. 2405
Many and diverse are the plans that
have been and will be advanced to
raise funds for the Union Building,
and almost as many and various have
been the efforts to raise interest in
thc Intramural  Sports program,  but
here's the first one that combines the
two—A "Chink" Tournament. For the
benefit of thc uninitiated a few words
of explanation are necessary.
"Chink" is nothing more nor less
than abbreviated basketball. Its origin is sunk in the misty depths of
antiquity, but any tinvj a handful of
melon-tossing addicts assemble, they
inevitably play "Chink" <go over to
the gym anytime and see!). Both
teams shout, into one basket instead
of two, and the rules are id'entie.il
except  in  three  eases.
Instead of tossing the ball in the air
to start a game, one team shoots from
the foul line. Also, after each basket
two shots are awarded to the scoring
player. If he scores both of these the
ball is thrown in from the end. A
game consists of twenty-one points,
with no tinve-limit set. A match consists of three games.
This tournament will be run as follows: The teams shall consi.it of three
men ee.ch. These teams may not contain more than one Senior A man,
more than two Senior B men, nor one
Name Class
This form must be accompanied by a fifty cent entry fee.
Turn this in to Mr. Van Vliet.
Two big games are in store
for the Varsity Basketball team
within the next week. Although
their regular league schedule
is finished they will be playing quite a few tilts yet before
they hang up their strip for the
On Saturday the opposition will be
an All-Star Community League £<iuad
v/hile on Tuesday noon thoy will
meet Bellingham Normal '.n tho gymnasium.
The game Saturday will be a special exhibition to take the plaoe of a
preliminary for the second playoff
between Adanacs and Province, who
are out to fight for the Inter-City
League Championship. Both exhibition and playoff will be well worth
the time to see,
The Tuesday noon game is one of
John Harrison's inter-collegiate struggles, and brings to the campus another team to which the Thunderbirds
have already lost this year, although
by only a single point in the best
game they have played.
The game will be at 12: lb in the
gym and tha usual admission of ten
cents will be charged to help defray
the travelling expenses of the U.S.
A more particularly stupendously
magnificent and extraordinarily colossal exhibition will be presented before the watering eyes and gaping
mouths of the astonished students
when the Harlem Globe Trotters,
spectacular n-egro hoopers, visit the
campus a week today. This team is
a.s much a vaudeville team i>s a bas-
Ketbal one, and how good that must
be can be seen from the tact that
they win something like 95 percent
of their games.
Rowers Prepare
For Spring Regatta
The Rowing Club has practically
formulated the plans for the Spring
Regatta and the meet in thc States.
Coulter, Stevens, McLeish, McDuffee
and Morris are fairly certai.i of making the grade. The rest of the crew
is not yet chosen but this week coaches Brand, West and Brown will choose
the rest of the men.
The lists of the final crews chosen
will be announced next week. Announcement of interest to tbe Co-eds
will also be given at that time, so
watch for Tuesday's issue.
Just about all you could ask for
Aristocratic Hamburgers
Kingsway at Fraser —Tenth at Alma
Vancouver, B.C.
Fair. 106 Bay. 4448
"Take Some Home"
Senior A man and two Senior B men.
Other than this there is no restriction
on how a team may be marie up.
Points will be awarded in thc Intra-Mural rating according to individual men. Thus a team may con-
sis! of men from different classes or
the sam'o class; in tho latter ease three J
times the number of poin s will be
The   entry   fee   for   each    team    of
three   men   will   be   fifty   cuts.     01 !
this part will go towards a prize and j
the remainder will be donated to the
Building  Fund.    An  entry   form  ap- !
pears elsewhere on  this  na.-.e.    These
are to be turned in to Mr. Van Vliet
. by   Thursday   next.    The   tournament !
will start thc  following Moaday.    By
that time the  two extra  b isl.ets will
haw been  elected  in the g. nmasium
and four games can proceed at a time, i
Details  of  the  organization  will   he l
published  later, and  information may j
be obtained from Mr. Van Vliet. Bob 1
j McKeown  or  Clarence Idyll.
We Invite you to utilize the
services of this home lighting
consultant. Her services are
free for the asking to help you
to obtain correct lighting.
B. C. Electric
Home Lighting Department
Seymour 5151


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