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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 20, 1934

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 >   <e->
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
'•*?■%» ,?te*§'**
No. 16
Communism At Varsity
Denied By Faculty
Out of the storm of controversy
which has arisen on the campus since
the charge made by the Hon. R. H.
Pooley last Thursday in Victoria, the
following comments have been
gleaned by the "Ubyssey" reporter:
President Wants Substantiation
President Klinck: As Mr. Pooley's
speech is reported b> rHt**press, he
"does not think, he knows," that
Communism is being taught at U.B.C.
But what at'ajmpt has Mr. Pooley
ever made to ascertain whether this
is so? And if he has investigated,
what am his specific grounds for
such a statement. As far as we arc
concerned, it rests with Mr. Pooley
to substantiate lib statement by indicating the professor or professors
whom he has in mind.
Pooley Has Not Made Full
Prof. Sage: Th° statement made by
Mr. Pooley does not represent anything in fact. I think that it would
be advisable for Mr. Pooley, before
he makes any more such statements,
to investigate fully. Naturally, every
political and diplomatic trend must
(Please turn to  Page  3)
Bite Nails
The Players Cub has been invading Oakalla prison, King John's castle, the Singer Sewing Machine Company, and various second hand stores
throughout the length and breadth
of- Vancouver, for props and costumes
for the Christmas plays.
Chief among the difficulties confronting the costumes commitee was
the problem of obtaining prison uniforms foi six girlr taking part in "A
Moment of Darkness." The costume
committee invaded Oakalla, and returned in triumph bearing the required uniforms. Special theatrical
make-up for the same play, in which
a mulatto girl appears, had to be
bought in Seattle, as Vancouver offered nothing convincing enough in
the way of sun-tan powders and
For "To-day of All Days'' the prop-
(Please turn to Page 3)
Facts In Figures
For Vacation Talk
Accountancy Discussed Next
Mr. Frederick Field, chartered accountant and head of the firm of
"Frederick Field and Co.". will be
the speaker for the final Vocational
Talk of the Fall Term, to be held as
usual in Aits 100. on Wednesday, Nov.
21. His .subject will be the Accountancy  profession.
Mr. Field was born in Sussex, England, and received most of his schooling there. He came to the Pacific
Coast in 1913, and spent several years
in business before he became articled
to Mr. Albert F. Griffiths in Victoria.
After obtaining his Chartered Accountancy, he went into partnership
with Mr. Griffiths. He left for Vancouver in 1920, and established his
own firm of Frederick Field and Co,
He has been on
the council of the
Chartered Accountants' Institute for 12 years,
and is a past president of that
body. He has
been treasurer o{
the Kiwanis Club
for seven years,
and a director of
  Point Grey Golf
Club for a similar length of time.
Mr. Field is well known in Univer-
(Please turn to Page 3)
Vacation Rates Lower
Low rates for teachers and students
returning home lor Christmas have
been made possible by the Canadian
Passengers Association. Special certificates issued by the association will
enable students tc make the return
trip for 70 percent of the usual charge.
These tickets must be purchased within 3 days of the close of the term and
will be on sale frcm Dec. 1 till Jan. 1.
The return limit is Jan. 31.
These rates are good for all points
West of Armstrong and Port Arthur.
Further information is available at
the Registrar's office.
W.U.S. Plans
Tea Dance
The W.U.S. are holding a "Dutch
Treat" Tea Dance on Saturday, Nov.
24, after the American football game
with the College of Puget Sound, at
the White Rose Ballroom, three blocks
east of Granville street on Broadway. The music will be supplied by
Jack Emerson's Orchestra, the campus
favorite, from 4:30 to 7:00 p.m.
The White Rose Ballroom was chosen because it is close to Athletic
Park and because of the excellent
spring floor for dancing and the large
dining room and lounge upstairs. The
decorations aro to be carried out in
the combined U.B.C. and Puget Sound
Tho tickets are 40 cents and the
proceeds are in aid of the Women's
Union Building fund. Only one ticket will be sold to each individual.
This building is the projected social
centre for the campus. The men do
not seem to realize that it is to be
used by both men and women for
social purposes, and in as much as
they support the various activities of
the women they are hastening the
clay when we will have a permanent
social centre on the campus.
Student Riots
For Free Speech
In California
The campuses of the Universities
of California at Los Angeles and
Berkeley have for three weeks been
seething with riot and rebellion over
"Free Speech."
Five student officers at U.C.L.A.
were suspended for attempting to
form tho National Student League in
the face of faculty disapproval. Tbe
sister University at Berkeley was up
in arms about the rights of free
speech. A meeting was held off the
campus; but students loyal to faculty
discipline hurled eggs and tomatoes
at the fervid speakers.
Other universities rose in sympathy
to the persecuted "communists".
The affair has finally besi settled
by he U.C.L.A. President lifting the
suspension, It was decided that the
five students were not communists;
but that they had been guilty of insubordination, for which they had
been punished enough.
Corn Flakes
By Students
Most university students havo a
bank account, spend $25 for a suit,
drink Coco-Cola, read the "Readers
Digest" and aro bad spellers. At
least those facts were the most apparent in the results of the questionnaire printed in the Ubyssey last
week. The hundred answers can be
taken as fairly representative of the
undergrads at  U.B.C.
The question regarding reading
matter brought rather standard answers. The 17 women who answered
preferred "G o o d Housekeeping".
"Rcadc.vs Digest,' and "Liberty." All
of them read tho daily papers, but
they only spent twenty minutes a
clay at them, while the men devoted
at least half an hour daily with their
papers, The masculine choice of magazines tallied with the feminine except that "The Saturday Evening
(Please turn to Page 2)
U.B.C. Debaters
To Meet English
Team Next Week
"Resolved That Pacifism Is a
Spiritually and Economically
Impossible Creed" Subject
Of   Debate
A debating team consisting of Leslie Jackson of Cambridge University
and Robertson Crichton of Oxford
who are touring Canada this fall will
debate John Sumner and Jack Conway of U.B.C. in the Crystal Ballroom of tho Hotel Vancouver on Friday evening the thirtieth of November. The subject for debate will be
"Resolved that Pacifism is a spiritually and economically impossible
This is the third British debating
tour to be sponsored by the National
Federation of Canadian University
stduents. The first toured Canada in
the fall of 1930, the second in 1932.
First Team Included Premier's Son
The first British debating team U
visit Canada in mcent years was the
famous Oxford team in 1924, which
inc'uded Malcolm MacDonald, M.P,
son of the Prime Minister, and Douglas Woodruff, who is now an editorial
writer for the Loudon Times and who
achieved considerable fame with the
publication of his vssay, "Plato's American Republic," soon after the con-
(Pleaso turn to Page 2)
"Jew Scapegoat"
Says Rabbi Cass
Institute Speaker Pleads For
"New Deal"
Boeing Announces
Airy Scholarship
Two scholarships totalling $6800
have been offered to male students
of Canadian or American universities
by the Boeing School of Aeronautics,
Oakland, Cal. The first award is a
two year Boeing Airline Pilot and
Operations Course, valued at $5,800;
the second a nine month Technician
and Amateur Pilot Course valued at
$1000. Both courses beign Jan. 1, 1935,
or Jan. 2, 1936.
Eligibility requirements are as follows: candidates must be male students in full time Arts or Science
courses at Canadian or American
universities. They must be of white
races, between the ages of 18 and 25
inclusive, of average height and
weight, of normal sight and hearing,
and must be free from physical handicaps.
The contest will be based on technical or non-technical treatises on
any aeronautical subject, and will be
limited to 2000 words. The National
Awards Committee is headed by Dr,
B. M. Woods, of the Department of
Mechanical Engineering, University of
Southern California, and includes W.
M. Stout of the Stout Engineering
Laboratories, and two other aeronautical authorities.
Circulars containing further details
will be forwarded on request from
the Boeing School of Aeronautics,
Oakland, Cal.
B.C. Trollers 'Demand'
Professors Be Fired
In an interview Monday morning with President Klinck
regarding the demand of the B. C. Trollers Association that
Dean Brock and Professor Angus be fired for advocating the
franchise for the Japanese, the President's secretary stated that
he had no comments to make.
Persian Authority
Lectures at U.B.C.
This Afternoon
, Sir Percy Sykes, C.B., C.M.G.,
C.I.E., will visit U.B.C. und deliver
an illustrated lecture, under the auspices of the National Council of Education, in Ap, Sc. 100 at S p.m. this
afternoon. His subject will be: "Persia—tho land, people and exploration."
The speaker is the author of several works on Persian travel and history, He was educated at Rugby and
Sandhurst, and after entering the
Army he travelled constantly in Persia and Baluchistan from 1893 to 1918.
He held various administrative posts
in Persia. During the World War, he
occupied the position of O.O.C. in
southern Persia.
The speaker has been the recipient
of various medals and awards from
the Royal Society of Arts and the
Royal Geographical Society. He delivered the Lowell lectures in America during 1923.
Sir Sykes has published several
volumes, historical and descriptive, in
connection with Firsia and Asia, generally—the most recent being, "A History of Exploration"   (1933).
■<$> Professor Angus also refused a
statement. He said that he had nothing to say until he heard something
more definite because he doesn't want
to start a controversy for the amusement of the newspapers.
Dean Brock declined to comment on
the matter because he doesn't understand exactly why he was chosen for
the dismissal.
The Association decided to communicate with the Board of Governors after a resolution demanding the
dismissals was reached in the closing
sessions of their annual meeting at
Several Japanese students, when
asked about their opinions on the
matter declared that "we think a lot
about it, but we don't want to say
anything that might embarrass the
The general attitude of the students
on the campus was that the resolu-
ion was silly and ineffective.
A large audience showed considerable   interest   on   Saturday    evening
when Rabbi Cass gave an> address ot\
"The Jew in ths Modern World,"*n
the auditorium at 8:15.   The speaker
' pleaded for a 'New Deal' for a people
I who had been the scapegoat of na-
tions and the play ball of the world.
I He traced briefly the history of the
Jew and the contribution his people
. had   made   to   the   development   of
modern civilization.
I    The Jew, declared Rabbi Cass, had
, remade himself in an  effort to  rid
himself  of  things   objectionable   to
western peoples, but his reward was
betrayal by the educated people.
U.B.C. Graduate
Wins Honors
U. B. C. scores again! News received from Brown University, Providence, R.I., announces the award of
a National Research Fellowship to
Dr. George Cuthbert Webber for
study in mathematics.
Dr. Webber graduated from this
university in 1930 and secured his
Master'.. Degree at the University of
Chicago in 1932. He received his Ph.D.
at the letter institution this year.
Notice has been received by Student's Council from the Superintendent of Buildings that no more undergraduate pep meetings .shall be held
in any of tho lecture rooms. The
Auditorium is available upon application to the Junior Member.
Franchise Problem
To Be Discussed
By Forum Tonight
David Fulton, prominent member
in the Parliamentary Forum and
Norman De Poe known for his organizing ability and as a freshman
member of tho forum will speak on
the challenging subject, "Resolved
that tho franchise should be granted
to all Canadian citizens regardless of
Considering the number of Orientals at the University and the great
diversity of opinion on the subject,
the  Parliamentary  Forum  expects  a
' large attendance. The Forum in particularly anxious to hear the views
of the  Oriental students  during  the
I course cf this debate.
Columnist Finds
No Communism
On the Campus
Lurking suspiciously about the
campus on a secret mission of investigation Monday morning was Mr.
Bob Bouchette, popular Vancouver
columnist and newspaperman. Mr,
Bouchette's subject of investigation
was the rampant current of Communism, which, spread by University
professors, is sweeping the campus,
and about which nervous ex-government officials have lately voiced their
alarm. |On beng interviewed by the
Ubyssey, however, Mr. Bouchette
confessed himself mildly disappointed
at finding no traces of Communism
or radicalism in any form, on the
By disapproving of the Bus service, admiring the lovely Co-eds, expressing a liking for the Ubyssey and
the University in general, Mr. Bouchette classifies himself as an Al approved visitor.
"The standard of writing on the
Ubyssey," he said tactfully, "is certainly as good, if not better, than that
evinced on most B. C. weekly or
daily newspapers. I would like to
see, however, more vitality and crusading spirit m your paper in supporting university causes and movements. I like the Muck page, which
I consider an amusing and rather
necessary counter-irrritant to the
weighty matters discussed elsewhere."
Formal Ball
Big Success
In The Grill
To the stimulating music of Earle
Hill's orchestra, the second annual
formal ball of the combined Arts and
Agriculture fatuities swept to a
glorious conclusion in the Spanish
Grill of the Hotel Vancouver on Friday evening.
The dancers, approximately three
hundred in number, enhanced the
natural beauty of the Grill—decorated with the traditional blue and
gold—with the many beautiful and
scintillating gown.-, exhibited by coeds.
A cabaret supper was served, with
charming informality; Miss Jean
Scott rendered several popular vocal
numbers, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Dumaresq featured an intermission
with a sparkling tango number that
aroused great enthusiasm among the
Mr. William Whimster and Mr.
Donald Black, respective presidents of
the Arts and Agriculture undergraduate societies, with the assistance of
an energetic committee, made arrangements for what was unanimously acclaimed the best major function of
recent years. Patrons and patronesses honouring the ball with their
presence were: Dr. and Mrs. L. S.
Klinck, Dean and Mrs. D. Buchanan.
Dean and Mr3. F. M. Clement, Dean
M. L. Bollert, Col. and Mrs. H. T.
Pep Meet Precedes
Science Class Party
Thursday noon the Sciencemen and
Nurses will get pepped up for their
class party Friday evening.
The Thursday pep meeting in Applied Science 100 at 12 will feature
Stan Patton and his Ambassadors, the
Science band, and Science yells. Announcements concerning the party,
the Science news column, and other
matters will be made.
The class party on Friday, 9 to 1,
at the Alma Academy, is for Science-
men only. Any unfortunate Arts-
man who obtains a ticket will not be
admitted, nor will his shekels be refunded.
Stan Patton and his popular Ambassadors will provide the rhythm for
the evening. Tickets are $1:50 for
an evening of dancing and a real sit-
down .supper. Page Two
Tuesday, November 20,1934
®lje itnjaanj
(Member C.I.P., P.I.P.A.)
Telephone: Point Grey 206
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Mail Subscriptions $2. per Year
Campus Subscriptions $1.50 per Year
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Archie Thompson
Tuesday: Darrel Gomery       Friday: Zoe Browne-Clayton
News Manager: John Cornish
Sports Editor: Donald Macdonald
Associate Editors: Murray, Hunter, John Logan
Associate Sports Editor: Clarence Idyll
Feature Editor: Margaret Ecker
Assistant Editors: Donna Lucas, Pauline Patterson
Assistant Sports Editors: Paul Kozoolin, Ron Andrews.
Literary Editor: Arthur Mayse
Exchange Editor: Alan Baker
Advertising Manager: Tad. Jeffery
Reportorial Staff
Doreen Agnew, Don Hogg, Dave Pettaplece,  Shinobu
Higashi, Freth Edmonds, Jack McDermot, Jim Findlay,
Bill Stott, Doreen Davis, Dorwin Baird, Paddy Colthurst,
Alan Baker, Kemp Edmonds, Jim Beverige, Katherlne
Scott, K. Grant, Bob McKenzie, William J. Robertson, R,
A. Morrison, Lloyd Hobden, Madge Neill, Bob King, D.
M. Fitzpatrick (features), Sam Roddan (Muck), Sheila
Buchanan, Norman De Poe, Nick Rodin, Ruth Hall.
Circulation Assistant: Alan Walsh
Circulation Manager: Stuart De Vitt
Columnists: Alan Morley, Nancy Miles
Cartoonist: John Davidson
<\33B C3B €8PB"
The   W-m-kus
By Nancy Miles
Perhaps it is rather startling to some of us
to learn that we are inmates of a veritable hotbed of sedition* We, innocent youth of this
province, have apparently remained all these
years entirely unsuspecting of the fact that
we are slowly and surely being seduced from
the traditional doctrines of our fathers into the
dangerous beliefs of rabid Communism.
But this of course, is no doubt owing to an
oversight on our part. For Mr. Pooley says he
doesn't think—he knows—that Communism is
taught at the university by the professors.
And of course he must be right, #because living over in Esquimalt he naturally would
know more about what is going on in the lecture rooms at the university Khan wc students
It is indeed a lamentable state of affairs.
For those malignant professors are telling us
what Communism means, and what its good
points and bad points are, and thus giving us
an opportunity to think for ourselves. This is
very dangerous, because there is always the
possibility that we might be deceived into the
notion that there is something wrong with the
capitalistic system in its present form, and that
it might be possible to improve upon it in some
way. Besides, the object of a university is not
to train its students to think.
Our professors should remember the sanctity of Conservatism and never violate it by
conveying to us in any way the false impression that there is anything wrong with anything that former or present governments have
ever done. They should rather impress upon us
constantly the necessity of never reading books
contrary to tradition, and teach us all the
arguments available to justify the beliefs of our
ancestors. For otherwise we might accidentally
stumble upon a more logical belief—and even
try to help the country to make sc;r.e progress!
So the Players' Club is worrying about a
play for the spring production.
There is a troupe of negro players in Harlem who put on a magnum opus each week,
something unproduced before. Their director
teems with versatility, he directs, is box officer,
manager and exclusive playwright. He is also
scene-shifter. They have two scenes, an interior and an exterior which do for every play,
harking back to Elizabethen days. His play-
wrighting duties don't weigh so heavily as one
would think.   He says:
"Of course I've got the playwrighting business down to a system now, and it isn't as difficult as it sounds. Our audiences don't mind
if the play isn't so good, just so long as there
is a world of action in it.
"So I always write in three or four murders in the first act, have a couple of fights in
the second and end up with a few more murders . . . . "   More Elizabethan atmosphere.
"I keep a lot of characters in one play after
another. That'saves a lot of writing for I just
clip their dialogue from one of the old plays
and paste it in. Sometimes it doesn't make a
complete scene, but I just throw in another
murder or knife scrape and the audience is
O well, as long as it's healthy.
But it presents possibilities to the Players'
Club. Why not clip lines from their past productions and save royalty costs? For instance:
a line from Noel Coward, then one from Sir
James Barrie, then one from Bernard Shaw.
What a play that would be!
It presents unlimited scope for advertising.
We suggest: "Sophisticated whimsy, delicate
slapstick, vitriolic fantasy." That will knock
the advertising public (which isn't so very big)
right over on its collective face.
Then follow it up: "Something to make you
scream with laughter, something to twang your
heart strings, with a dash of Shaw to send
you home feeling mad. A production designed
to appeal to everyone, the cynics will sob, the
sentimentalists will laugh with misty eyes, and
the kiddies will clap their hands. Marmalade,
with hard cider, and a dash of cyanide. Never
has it been approached for poignancy . . . ."
And so on, in assorted and expanding sizes of
Even Hollywood hasn't dared to do that
Students at the University of Missouri can take out insurance against
flunking. If a student fails, the insurance Company gives him enough
money to attend the Summer Session.
It is reported that between $75,000
and $100,000 has been spent for similar insurance at Ohio State.
«   •   •
This  little  poem   comes  from  The
I had a girl, her name was Annie,
She stood in the ocean up to her
The regular meeting of the Mathematics Club was held Thursday evening at ihe home of Miss Margaret
Mr. Ivan Niven spoke on "Mathematical Fallacies." He discussed proof
purporting to eolve the ancient problem of the trisection of the angle.
Miss Bella Newman and Mr. Chris.
Loat will speak on "Behaviorism"
and "FunctionaUsm" respectively, at
the final meeting of the Philosophy
Club tor the Fall term at the home
of Dr. C. W. Topping, 4613 West 6th
avenue, tonight.
It may not rhyme now;  but wait
till the tide comet in.
•   *   •
At last we have brought the professors around to our point of view!
Professor    Clarke,    of   McGill,    an-      _, ,„ , ..        .   ..      ,
There will be a meeting of old and
nounred that  the students are  "ex-1 new members of tbj Outdoor Club in
amination-rlddan."      He    cautiously   Ap. Sc. 237 at noon today.   A draw
adds, however, that in a certain way  for the party will be held,
they are a Good Thing, and should
not be abolished He admits freely,
however, that Latin in high schools
is "absurd."
A log duplex Slide Rule in Sc. 205.
Finder please communicate with J.
D. MacLeod. Sc. '37, via M'on's Letter
Rack.   Reward.
Not long ago a correspondent suggested
that professors might issue printed notes on
their courses and so relieve students of attending lectures—a suggestion generally disregarded on the grounds that the actual address impresses information on the mind far
more forcibly than printed matter is capable
of doing. It is true that the personality of the
professor adds color to his lectures and that his
opinions and often irrelevent contributions to
the subject contribute something to that vague
attribute known as culture, but there are cases 10f gratitude
Kick and Slap Dept.
With apologies, nine hundred and ninety-
nine of them.
Who was the Jersey cow that Sitting Bull
was seen to lead up the boulevard and into the
Aggie territory at a conservative six miles an
hour, on a hundred foot rope, while riding his
motor cycle between nine and ten on Saturday morning?
This is honest tp goodness true. We have
witnesses, and you can ask the cow for all
the good it will do you. Or ask Sitting Bull.
And was he taking her home from the
Arts-Aggie Ball at that late hour, and if so
why? And even if not why?
For exclusive scandal and fearless revelation, just ask us.
Debaters To Meet the
English Team
(Continued from Page 1)
elusion of the ckbating tour.
English Undergrad Persuades Canadian Students To Form N.F.C.U.S.
In the following session u four-man
team toured Canada and other paris
of the Empire. On this team were R.
Nunn May of Birmingham University,
then president of the National Union
of Students of England and Wales
and now Permanent Secretary of the
same organization, and A. H. E. Mol-
son of Oxford, who was elected to
Parliament in 1931. In the course of
this trip Nunn May interested Canadian students in the work of the
N.U.S. ond, as a result, tho N.F.C.U.S.
was  organized.
Visiting Men Adopt Winnipeg
As New Home
In the fall ,jf 1Mb a Cambridge team
visited Canada. One of the members
of this team, H. G. G. Herklots, is
now living in W.nnipeg, where he is
a Canon of St. John's Cathedral.
In 1930 the N.F.C.U.S. invited the
N.U.S. of England and Wales and thc
Students' Representative Council cf
Scotland to send a joint team to Canada. The English representative was
H. Trevor Lloyd, a past-president of
the N.U.S.. iiul the Scotch debater
was John Mitchell of the University
of Aberdeen. Lloyd is now a Master
at Ravenscourt  School  in Winnipeg.
In 1931! tho representative of tho
N.U.S. was Ivor B. Jones of the University College of Wales, while the
Scotch representative was Hector McNeil of Glasgow University.
N.F.C.U.S.    Sponsors    Intercollegiate
Debates   Throughout   English-
Speaking World
In addition to the two British tours
the N.F.C.U.S. has, since its organization, sponsored Canadian tours by
a New Zealand team and also by an
Australian team, a British tour by a
Canadian team, reciprocal tours between the United States and Canada,
and several tours of parts of Canada
by Canadian teams. It has sponsored the Western Intercollegiate debates recently at the request of the
parliamentary forum of U.B.C.
A discussion of outstanding world
religions will be the special feature
of the Thursday meeting of the
V.C.U. at noon in Arts 204. The Friday meeting will be addressed by
Mr. Harbin, student-pastor of the
Marpole Baptist Church.
A meeting of pre-medical students
will be held at ltoon Thursday, Nov.
22, in Arts 208.
The talk in this series is postponed
until Tuesday of next week.
I. R. C.
The International Relations Club
will meet on Wednesday, Nov. 21, at
the home of Mr, Sherwood Lett, 4900
Angus Avenue. Miss M. L. Bollert
will speak on "Student Life in the
All class and club notices
printed in the Ubyssey will
henceforth be limited to five
lines apiece and all stories on
class and club meetings will
be limited to two hundred
This was decided at a meeting of the Publications Board
held last F'. 'day noon, and was
an outcome of past experience
that such write-ups have been
in many c;.:.es too long in proportion to their interest for
students in general.
Representatives of clubs will
be helping the Ubyssey staff
by keeping their notices and
stories within these limits, and
typing them whenever possible.
Exceptions tc this rule will be
made only in the case of news
of particular interest to students  in general.
Dots All Dept.
the way of the reformer is destitute
in which printed notes would be an improvement. There is a pale quality about many lectures which can only be explained by a lack
of decisiveness on the part of the professor.
Whether he lacks the courage of his convictions or is afraid of biassing young impressionable minds, he fails to present his facts with
the emphasis and vigor the student requires.
A burst of information without the least suggestion as to relative importance contributes
less than a reliable encyclopaedia, and notes
which have obviously been gathering dust for
a year, and are read without the slightest ad-j slightest interest in the subject he will surely
dition. are not particularly inspiring. If a stu-' be better off with the convictions of a man who
dent takes an interest in his course he will be j is supposedly an expert in his field than with
very much interested in the professor's opin-' the opinions he may gain from his own im-
ion compared with his own. If he has not the perfect knowledge.
. . the horse at Sasamat no
longer wears his nose-bag .... but what a
dirty look he gave us .... so sorry, old horse
. . . . we know a man on this campus who saw
fourteen full length picture shows .... comedies, features, shorts and everything . . . .
in three days .... and they say Arts men
can't take it ... . could a Science man do
that .... a thousand times no ... . two
more Tuesdays . . . and we go out of your life
. . . . until the New Year .... clot's all.
Two medical cards in one envelope
-finder please return to Health Dapt.
Corn Flakes Are
(Continued from Page 1)
Post" came in second choice.
Most students prefer corn flakes
and similar light foods for breakfast.
A few exceptions to the general rule
were seen in such choices as "kippered herrings, bacon, eggs and waffles."
Spelling mistakes were the rule
rather than th.? exception in the answers submitted. A least ten different ways of spelling "Nugget" were
given. One co-ed preferred "Gripe
Nuts" for breakfast while a freshman
cleans his teeth with "Popsodent."
There was a great assortment of
dentifrices used. No one brand had
a definite lead ever another, which
most likely means that students have
different  radio favorites.
Beauty aids cost co-eds anywhere
from r)0c to S(i.OI) monthly. Maybe
the men can question this fact, but
answers is ansvvois!
Thc qnestio.i iiparrling drinks gave
the following favorites: Ginger Ale.
Coco-Cola. Doc (male only), and
Malk Shakes.
It in probably leassuring to note, in
conclusion, thai nearly all the students have both bank accounts and
insurance policies.
There will be a meeting on
Friday, November 23 at 12:15 in
Arts 106.
Discussion of Dinner and
other business.
Full turnout please.
Saidaprof. toyounnSigismund Metier:
"You continually get in a fret, Btr,
Don't you think you'd be wise
In your cigarette buys
For the best last line for the
above Limerick received at the
address below, on or before
December • , the makers of
Buckingham Cigarettes will
award a tin of 100 Buckinghams
Buckingham Cigarettes never
vary—always the Bame, fine
quality, throat easy Cigarette,
whose mellow mildness and
flavour win favour everywhere.
Pnmtum CorWi In Ivtry Patkagt ,
No Trading Hteenary to Mak'i itli.
—and Smile!
Under Entirely New
Newly Equipped
Popular Prices
No Cover Charge
10 Minutes from City
Just across the
Second Narrows Bridge
Your Nearest Bank is
The  Canadian
Bank  of
Tenth and Sasamat Branch
A general banking business is transacted, and accounts of the Faculty and
Students of The University of British Columbia
are welcomed.
C. R. Myers, Manager
Last day for payment this term
Nov. 24.
Vancouver's Finest Dancing Academy
Every Wed. and Sat.
»  ,    .    .        rt- Stan Patton and his
Admission 25c ambassadors
Hear the Alma Academy Broadcast over CJOR every Tuesday at 8:30
University Book Store
Hours; 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink
Ink and Drawing Instruments
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
Page Three
■■«■— ti—M—»M—M—li iimii—ll«
Litany Coroner    |
Poor Chang
Suey is
Chewy Sang i3
Dead, alas
Pewy Sang
Is dead,
Alas . . .
At last the Muck Page will be Red.
* •   »
Why is it professors can wear no ties,
Haphazard haircuts, and coats the
wrong size,
Trousers too short, and color schemes
Yet bust me in English because of
my style.
* •   *
Q. G. (pointing to cigarette stub.):
Is that yours?
Frosh: No, go ahead, you saw it
* *   •
Alan Morlev tat the Arts Ball):
Have you this dance?
Wallflower: Not yet.
Alan: Please hold this cigarette
while I dance.
* •   •
To my shame,
I hope she chokes
The dizzy dame
Who "Okedokes."
* *   •
Soph: What's your main ambition,
Frosh:  To die a year sooner than
Soph:  What's the idea?
Frosh: So I'll be a soph in hell
when ycu get there.
* *   «
Onion College yell:
A men
A men
Yea Verily
Breth ren
{jach mam im ome/i
douUu JelkiouA.
    ■   i«§i
!!■■■■       M-
Kn iflrmnriam
In loving memory of Chang Suey, who passed
away suddenly after being grossly murdered Friday,
November 16, by the spirit of uplift rampant on the
sampus. There remains to mourn his passing the
sorrowing Muck staff. Interment in Hades beside
our dead sense of humor.
Et tu, Changius Suei.
Also dead, Capitalism.
Born to Alma Mammy U.B.C. a son, COMMUNISM.
In memory of us all, who will no doubt be killed
by the nasty old Communists.
Vocational Talk
On Wednesday
(Continued from Page 1)
* » »
Communism Denied
(Continued from Page 1)
sity circles as a lecturer in the Department of Commerce, a position he
has held for the past five years. It
is* largely due to his incentive that
the Vocational Talks program has
come into existence.
Thespians Bite Nails
(Continued from Page 1)
erties committee had to beg, borrow
or steal an aspidistra. It was decided
to ask the Hastings Street White
Lunch if they would land the Club
one of two planU that stand outside
their doer, but at the last moment
the feminine convener became temperamental and refused to make thc
request; She offered, however, to
ask Mr. Ridington to lend his aspid-
isrta   which   request   was   willingly
Tlic scenery and electrical crow, under the direction of the stage manager, Allan Walsh, has been puzzled
hy such problems as making th'.1
Mhost vanish in Julius Caesar. It is
rumoured that mirrors are to be used
for   this   phenomenon,
Thursday nii'.h: is to bo Student
Night. Stude".K tickets aro free, and
will bo distributed Tuesday and Wednesday noons in the Quad and Auditorium  bnx-off:i"\s.
be discussed, but, as for preaching
Communism, it is no part of the curriculum.
Prof. J. F. Day: It seems a pity that
the exigencies of politics seem to
cause, at irregular intervals, attacks
on the university. The only way in
which truth and error can be evaluated is by frank and full discussion,
and this applies to political and economic theories at' well rs to otherj
phases of know.edge.
It is beyond thc power of anyone,
politician or otherwise to suppress
thought and the search for truth, and
it seems elementary that men who
have held high office in the state
should welcome and encourage frank
discussion of matters relative to our
complex civilization. I have no
knowledge of any member of any
faculty in any university where I
have lectured "leaching Communism"
as is represented in Mr, Pooley'«
statement. I know, however, that
very eminent scholars havo been criticized in almost the same words in
other places, and with as little justification as exists for this accusation.
Downtown Reaction Will Be Slight
When questioned as to his views
on the reaction downtown. Prof. Day
said: "My special work in Commerce
brings ire into close touch with down
town business p '"pie. and 1 venture
to believe thai Mr. Pooley's statement will be taken by that community at its face \,uue—-which is infinitesimal,"
The Pome-Tree
Succint Soviet
Professor Drummondoffskl
It's you who are to blame
For giving us poor students
A Communistic name.
Soon we shall a'I be brothers,
And Communistic laws
Will rule our University.
There will be no more flaws
In student life and spirit,
For we will all uphold
A common pool of everything
With no desire for gold.
The bookstore will distribute free
From its prolific store
Such texts and books and stickers
As ne'er were seen before.
The S.C.M. abolished,
The Pep Club takes the lead,
Dictator Bill Tremaineski
Leads our Sporadic creed.
The Caf will serve out rations
Of sour beer and black bread:
There will be no more coffee—
The Caf has become RED!
The Council just aa other men
Will walk the common floor,
No longer theirs secluded nooks,
Democracy will soar.
And long-haired  literati
Will formujate the laws,
And in the college paper
Will eulogize our cause.
This college of the future
Gives everyone his chance
With scholarships for everyone,
And free is every dance.
•  •  •
One of our most radical  comrades,
who has been Jailed four times
The WBves of invaders about which
we were speaking in the proceeding
instalment consisted of Jutes, Angles,
Saxons, Angles and Jutes. They drove
the poor Britons up into the north,
and also drove them into wails. Also,
there were the Picts and Scots. These
tribes must not be confused. At thlj
time the Irish were living in Scotland (or living in wails), while the
Scots were living in Ireland (or living
in Scotland), while the Jutes, Angles
and Saxons were living with the
Britons (who were living In brackets) and vice versa. Now that this
is perfectly clear, we can proceed.
All this time, ' the people were
speaking a language which was certainly NOT ENGLISH. As a matter
of fact it was Anglo Saxon. To show
you the difficulties under which the
people laboured, we quote, from Beowulf, which was the Anglo Saxon's
spot poem:
"HWAET!   WE GAR-DEna in gear-
Peod-cyninga  prym gefrugrun
Hu   pa   aethlingas   ellen  fremeden."
Now this is a perfectly innocent
passage, but if you get a particularly
heavy member of the Senior A scrum
to read it, it will sound like a stream
of bloodcurdling caths.
Soon a man called Caedmon, being
prompted by some vision or other,
burst into song. Since nobody knew
what was happening he was allowed
to continue, and his crime was realized too late. ENGLISH LITERATURE HAD BEEN BORN! Caedmon
was followed by the Voluble Bead.
Even King Alfred himself aided this
movement, by publishing the Anglo-
Saxon Chronicle, which was a sort
of newspaper. This broke down the
morale of the people, because extras
were always coming out, with headlines such as "Macbeth Murders
Thus things drifted along, when another wave rolled over England. The
Danes came in But Alfred beat
them soundly, and, adding insult to
injury, baptized them and shut them
up in the Danelagh.
(Next   week:   The   Normans,   and,
among   other   unimportant    things,
Hotel Vancouver
Afternoon Tea - - 50c per Person
Every Afternoon except Sunday
Dinner Dance Wednesday Night in the
Spanish Grill, 7:30-9:30
Tea Dansant  Saturday Afternoon,  4:30-5:30
Supper Dance Saturday Night in the
Spanish Grill, 9:30
Earle Hill and his Orchestra
Phono Reservation to
Maitre d'Hotel Umberto Trajella
Sey.  2111
P. E. Chester, Mgr. Page Four
Tuesday, November 20,1934
That thc colleges to the South and especially U. of W. are anxious to meet the Thunderbirds on the athletic field. Chuck Frank-
land, Assistant Director of Athletics at
Washington would like to see golf, Ice hockey, freshman basketball and freshman football played between the two colleges.
Over the week-end showed one man In
each game who was outstanding for the
Blue and Gold teams on Saturday. In
the basketball game it was Dick Wright's
magnificent shooting that Inspired his team;
Macdougal scored four of Vanity's six goals
In the soccer game; while Robson put on a
great display ln the English Rugby tilt.
Thunderbirds In Three  Major Wins   Saturday
Casaba  Tossers
Win From V.A.C.
By 35-26 Score
Dick Wright Leads Student Rally
Before half a dozen Varsity students and a meagre handful
of ardent downtown fans, Varsity Senior A Hoopsters defeated
V.A.C. Saturday night to the tune of 35-26. The game was
fast and furious, V.A.C. pressing from the beginning but being
strongly checked by Varsity's effective zone defense. The men
of Osborne were off form on their passing and shooting, only
making two of their fifteen free shots count. Varsity on the
other hand, although getting their share of bad breaks in the
first half, came back in the final canto to sink them from all
The Thunderbirds used their or-<$>
iginal five all the way through except in the dying moments when
Wright was benched for personals
and Mansfield called it a night after
playing a beautiful defensive game,
breaking up many of the V. A. C
giant's rushes as well as clearing a
good number of their rebounds. Freshmen Ross and Osborne, al chough only
on the floor for a few minutes, both
showed well.
Ifalf-tlme Score 10-9
V.A.C. started the scoring early by
running up five points before the
game had hardly begun. Swan scored
on a free shot and a little later another free shot by Wright, a well-
earned basket by Swan and a free
shot by V.A.C. brought it to 6-4. From
then on until the breather, it was nip
and tuck, V.A.C. scoring four more
points while Swan, Pringle and
Wright combined to make the count
10-9 at the interval.
When the boys came back on the
floor Varsity was fit to be tied. While
V.A.C. were tallying 1 point Wright,
Pringle, Swan.and "Mona" Bardsley
drifted through the V.A.C.'s defense
as if it were a sp'<ve, running up fifteen points to gain a thirteen point
lead. From then on V.A.C. fought
gamely but tho Blue and Gold boys
playing a tight defensive gam'o, were
equal to the task, being able to retain a good part of that lead until the
final bell.
During that time, although Vacs
were able to garner fifteen points,
Varsity, taking advantage of the opportunities, severt.1 times broke fast,
caught V.A.C. off their guard and
ran up another eleven points. The
game ended just after "Lanky" Ross
had completed the scoring with two
beautiful long shots.
For the Thunderbirds "Ducky-
Wucky" Swan, playing an effective
game on the forward line, and "Richard" Wright playing a spectacular
game at guard were the high scorers
for Varsity. Bob Osborne, although
bottled up most of the night, led the
Fifth Avenue quintet with seven
points. Jimmie Bardsley directing the
play on the floor, played his usual
fighting game,
V.A.C—McLeod 5, Thomson, Haugh,
6, Clampitt 2, Sands 4, McCrimmon,
Osborne 7, Yates 2, Nell, Sutton. To-
Varsity—Pringle 4, Bardsley 5, Swan
11, Wright 11, Mansfield, Osborne,
Ross 4.   Total-35.
English Ruggers Squash
Ex Magee Fifteen As
Robson Scintilates
Varsity Now In Third  Place Behind Occs.
and Blacks
I       Soccer Cup
Dick Wright
Dick played an inspired game Saturday to lead the Thunderbird hoopers to a win over Bob Osborn's
V.A.C. squad. He showed surprising
accuracy in his long shots, to chalk
up 11 points and share top scoring
honors with Bill Swan.
not public ownership, has
brought about the great Industrial development of this
continent — great railroads,
great factories, cheap automobiles, great electrical discoveries . . . Encourage your
public utility companies to
expand and develop.
Second Div. A's Lose
To League Leaders
Displaying the traditional English
Rugby Club spirit Varsity's 2nd Division "A" team went down fighting
before Ex-South Burnaby'a powerful
fifteen. Despite the disappointment
of missing an opportunity to defeat
the league leaders Varsity had the
consolation of having played their
best game of the season.
Burnaby had the advantage of
playing downhill during tht1 first half
and succeeded in going over for two
tries, one of which was converted
with a beautiful kick which was
taken from within a few yards of
the touch line. In the second half
Varsity had a slight edge on the play
due to the excellent work of the forwards who, during the last ten minutes played real'y good rugby, packing, dribbling, and passing like demons. McMullen, Griffin and Housser
were amongst the most outstanding
on the forward line.
Varsity's line up included: White-
law, Brown, Andrews, Hodge, Wilson,
Ellis, Carruthers, Clement, Douglas,
Housser, Lea, Griffin, Wood, Colthurst, McMullen.
The cuts of Alan Morley and
Jack Shaneman which appeared in Inst Friday's issue of
the Ubys.?ay were from photographs by Artona Studio.
Pictures with Personality
833 Granville St.
Phone Sey. 5737
By Alan Morley
The Pub Office is gloomy to-day. The chances of my
having to provide them with beer and crumpets grows
less and less each time the Blue and Gold turns out at the
Brockton Oval. B.C. Breweries went down another three
points on the opening quotation this morning as a result of the
way the Thunderbirds galloped through the reputedly tough
Ex-Magees on Saturday afternoon.
I just can't tell you anything about^'
the game. It had to be seen to be
believed. I have seen rugby of many
kinds anddescrlptions, but Saturday
was the first and only time I have
seen literally perfect rugby.
Robson Stars
Our worthy morning contemporary
mentions the inspired insanity of Mr.
Robson. Quite correct. He wiggled,
twisted, raced and booted himself into the nomination (unopposed) for
Vancouver's premier snatch and fling
artist. But what the Herald missed
was the contagious epidemic of the
disease. What a scrum! What a
backfield!    What a performance!
However, I must be calm. Already
this typewriter is getting loose in the
underpinnings, and one leg of the editorial desk (which I have appropriated for this occasion) is quite askew. I will confine myself to a cold
and dispassionate account.
The spectators sat in dumb and
agonized silence as the Thunderbirds
played snakes and ladders with the
red striped victims. Fifteen men in
Blue and Gold performed evolutions
triat would have tied a python in
Final  Score 12-3
The tables of statistics will tell you
that Robson. Pyle. Harrison and Gross
crossed the line for trys. They will
inform you that the score was 12-3,
owing to Magee putting o'er a penalty kick. They will say that Varsity
is third in tho league, two points behind the leaders and one behind the
second team.
What they don't tell you is that
Varsity has THE rugby team at last,
that the McKechnie Cup is coming
home again, and that the Yankee
footballers and the grass hockeyers
may be going down gallantly to de
feat at the tad end of unheard  of
scores, but we have a team as IS a   ^        _ ___    _
team, which can be seen at the Point   |Zflf||MAn      IU If A
nearly every Saturday. Vll 1UU1C11     1 CtliC
P. S. They missed all converts, as f*11Af*l*
usual—but they don't need 'em any K 1 m 1 J    LilCKlIl flf
The Varsity team received its sec
ond defeat in the American game at
the hands of Pacific Lutheran at Ta
coma on Friday by a 51-12 score, but
arrived home Sunday undaunted. It
was just another case of a heavier,
faster,  more experienced squad tri
umphing over a lighter, less exper
ienced eleven.    Varsity presented  a
strong  line  but  lacked  the  defense
for the trick overhead attack which
the loggers used so effectively.   The
Tacoma   team   started   the   scoring
early when long forward parses car
ried  them  to  three  touchdowns  in
the first quarter.
In the second quarter, Varsity began to click, when Henderson managed to snare a Yank pass on the
twenty yard line, and ran the full
eighty yards through the Tacoma defense for a touch. Snelling scored
B.C.'s only other points when he
picked a Tacoma pass out of the air,
and completed his exploit with a
beautiful 60 yard run for another 6
From that time, Pacific Lutheran
turned on tho heat, Kendall and
Willoughby combined to give the Lu
therans plenty of trouble, but Varsity did not soem to have the knack
of opening big cr.ough holes for runs
The loggers kept on scoring, till the
final tally was 51-12. The game, however, was not, as the score would in
dicate, a walkover. Varsity's American coaching revealed its merit, and
with a little mere experience, the
boys should hold their own.
"Horsie" Preaton in the lint, played
a  beautiful  tamo.    Willoughby,  Mc
Anglicans Down
Unions At Soccer
The Anglican College Soccer team
defeated that of the Union College
last Thursday afternoon 2-0 in a hotly contested battle. Max Humphrey
tallied the first marker for the Anglicans in a wild fracas around the
Union goal in the first half. The
second goal came in the second half,
when Cockburn on a corner kick,
fooled the Union defense by driving
the ball to Loat who was laving away
from the goal unmarked. Loat sent
a low hard pass into center to Ellis
who drove it through the goal to
make thc score 2-0. The Union team
fought hard but in vain although they
missed one or two chances to score,
once especially, when Latimer broke
through the Anglican defence and had
no one to beat but Addison, who mis-
kicked, enabling Addison to save.
Would all Arts '37 women who are
interested in trying out for a skating
team to be entered in the Rotary Ice
Carnival please communicate immediately with Betty White via the Arts
Letter Rack.
I found some money! If you want
it, communicate with Ludlow Beamish, Arts '37.
Athletic Reps please note that the
beautiful mug portrayed above Is to
be thc reward of tho class that wins
ihe Interclass Soccer League. A surprising lack of go-gct-'em has thus far
been shown by the majority of the
Athletic Reps. We hope, we pray, we
trust that you will go after every
member in your class that has ever
teen a soccer ball and get him to further the weal of your class by either
jlaying or yelling on the sidelines.
Soccerites Beat Chinese 6-2
To Share Top Spot In
League Standing
MacDougal Scores Four
Sport Results
Senior A Men 35—Vacs 26
Senior B Men 33—Sardls 20
Senior B Men 25—Ex Britannia 27
Intermediate A Men 14—Memorial 24
Seniors 6—Chinese Students 2
Juniors 1—Beavers 5
English Rugby
First Division 12—Ex-Magee 3
Second Division A 0—Ex-South By. 11
Second Division B 8—All Blacks 12
American Football
Varsity   12—Pacific   Lutheran   51
P W L D Pts
7   3   0   4   10
Columbia Hotel
7   4   1   2   10
8   4   2   2   10
8  4   2   2   10
8  3   3   2    8
8   3   4   17
Johnston Storage
8   14   3    5
Chinese Students
8   17   0    2
Varsity To Meet
Varsity will tackle Mackenzie-Fra-
sers for the second time tonight in
the U.B.C. gymnasium. Although the
Westminster boys led all the way
until a few minutes before the final
whistle in '.ho first encounter between the two squads, the Collegians,
fresh from their inspired victory over
the V.A.C. Saturday, should pull
through with another win. Dick
Wright has apparently got his shooting eye in perfect condition, and his
long shots should be a constant source
of worry to tho hard-checking Store-
men, who have their hopes founded
mainly on tho minute Chuck Holmes.
The Senior "B" game between Varsity and B. C. Telephone, scheduled
for 6:45 at the Kuig Edward gym, has
been changed, and will be played at
8:00 in the Varsity gym as a preliminary to the Senior "A" contest.
An intermediate "A" Men's game will
also be played.
Varsity's lineup for the "A" game
will include Bardsley, Wright, Willoughby, Pringle, Swan, Mansfield,
Ross and Osborne.
Beavers Defeat Junior
Soccermen 5-1
The Scccer Junior League leaders
defeated Varsity Juniors 5-1 on the
campus Saturday. Although the
Beavers defeated the Varsity boys,
the game was hard fought from beginning to end, play going from end
to end in rapid sequence. But by
half time, the Beavers had hung up
a 3-0 score aagtnst Varsity, and at
the finish had made it 5-1.
Some money has been recently
found on the campus. Anyone making claims please communicate with
Ludlow W. Beamish.
Intyre, and Kendall played with their
usual brilliance.
The boys are not the least downhearted, and arc going right back into practice for their game with College of Puget Sound Saturday, when
they hope to show the studes some
stellar results r.f their added experience.
Thunderbird soccermen climbed into a four-way tie for first place in
the V. and D. League Saturday, as
they trounced their ancient rivals,
Chinese Students, by a lop-sided
score of 6-2 at Cambie Street. Varsity and Columbia Hotel have gained
their ten points in seven games, while
Liberals and Maccabees have garnered the same total in eight encounters, thus giving the Collegians and
the Innkeepers a mathematical advantage.
Despite the absence of I*aurie Todd
and an injury to Bill Wolfe which
forced him to play on the forward
line the Blue and Gold eleven showed
some of their best combination this
season. With Archie MacDougall
scoring four goals to lead the attack,
the Thunderbirds harrased the Oriental defence throughout the game.
Varsity Takes Lead
The Collegians went ahead after
about five minutes' play, es MacDougall scored nis first goal, the ball
striking the goalie's foot and rebounding against tho cross-bar into the net.
Within another f:ve minutes the advantage was increased to two as Kozoolin drove in a penalty awarded
for hands.
The Chinese wtre by no means out
of the picture as the half progressed,
but their forwards lacked the necessary sting to get past a sound Varsity defence. Meanwhile, the Blue
and Gold forward.! kept up the pressure, and were rewarded about ten
minutes before the half ended by another tally, as Irish placed a corner
nicely for Munday to boost Varsity's
lead to 3-0.
Scarcely a minute had passed after
the cross-over before MacDougall
capped a nice passing movement by
scoring his second goal. This insult
spurred the Orientals, who pressed
the Varsity defence, their efforts finally meeting with success i>s Lem On
rushed in from the left wing to drive
a hard shot past Greenwood when
Sutherland hesitated in clearing.
Beautiful Goal
MacDougall completed his hat trick
a few minutes later, and Varsity controlling the play, the Thunderbirds
pressed hard throughout the remainder of tho period. With five minutes
remaining, Irish sent over a perfect
cross from a difficult position, and
MacDougall jumped up to head one
of the prettiest goals seen on a local
pitch this season. Quene Yip, former
Varsity flash, completed the scoring
during the last minute of play, as he
grabbed a loose hall from a mad
scramble just inside the penalty area
to beat Greenwood with a low shot.
The half-line of Thurber. Kozoolin
and Stewart, with the latter in he
stellar role, again proved the backbone of the Thunderbird squad. Dickson and Suthcrlar.d formed a sturdy
defence, with Greenwood backing
them up well. Irish, on the right
wing, put in a splendid afternoon,
while Wolfe on the opposite wing, besides showing some pleasing ingenuity
was very effective. The inside men,
Todd and Munday, started many passing movements, while MacDougall's
play at centre-forward kept the line
together well and provided the all-
essential punch
The team: Greenwood; Sutherland,
Dickson; Thurber, Kozoolin 1. Stewart; Irish, Munday 1, MacDougall 4,
D. Todd, Wolfe.
545 Seymour Street
Showing the Season's Smartest Styles in Ladies' Ready-
to-Wear and Men's Clothing. Cash or Credit


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