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The Ubyssey Nov 15, 1932

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 Issued Twice Weekly by the Students Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XV.
VANCOUVER, B. C, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15,1932
No. 15
DRUMMOND
SPEAKS TO
INSTITUTE
"Wasted — An   Economic
Dictator," Says Economlcg
lWeaaor In Addreea fa
Vam. Institute est
Prof. G. P. Drummond gave a dtsr
concise statement of tho world's
worse worries to tho Vancouver In-
stitutt Saturday night.
He first discussed the Ignorance of
leonomlo affairs shown by those tl-
tottd to nue and showed that Democracy falls to bring expert knowledge and men to tht forefront and
that tht only hopeful Influence ta
Government, is that of the academically trained men ta the permanent
Civil Service. Legislatures are Economic Dictators and their Do-Noth-
ing policy prevents any progress. The
present system has unlimited power
to produce but is very weak in distribution.
Two of the chid reasons why a
good dfttributory system Is necessary
and are (1) Mod of this world's goods
are possessed by a few people; (2)
The tremendous Increase ta advertising. In tht U.S.A. 14 per cent of
the population earn over 2000 doUars
per year and get 40 par cent of tht
national tacoma. The rod of tht
people make only a bare living or
depend on private or public charity.
Since 1911 the output of goods has
increased 80 per cent for the same
oast Through the use of machinery
one man now dots tht work of three
then. This should mean that everyone would he 3 times as well off ag
they were in Wis but this is certainly not tht cast. The owners of
the machinery have taken dl the
profit.
The two chief functions of a Democracy are to distribute welfare
as equitably and as continuously as
posslbe. The rich could be made to
further this object by (1) Lowering
prices; U) faying higher wages; (3)
Granting greater leisure and (4)
Paying higher taxes. At present
labour gets 67 per cent of the profits
of industry and property 33 per cent.
With the increase In profits without
a corresponding increase in wages
during 1920-27 property had a great
opportunity to increase its holdings
and now obtains too great a share
for equitable distribution. Increased
taxation of property would even up
this condition, in fact scientific taxation is one of the bed tools Democracy has. Greater sodal consciousness of social responsibility is also
necessary.
The stabilization of prices and of
money vdues was fully discussed by
the speaker as he finished his description of the path back to prosperity.
He-Men!
Hark To Tbe
Tale of Tea!
Under the multi-colored eights in
tho Commodore Cafe on Saturday
tho Women's Undergraduate Sodtty
entertained guests at bridge and tea,
the proceeds of which are to go for
philanthropic purposes. Seventy-five
dollars was realised.
Bridge was the order of the day
until 5 o'doek whtn tht gamt adjourned for tea, and many students
whoso tattutcts were not equd to
the hazards of contract or auction
dropped ta to share the sandwiches
and chocolate cake. OUve Norgrove
acted the part ot commissionaire,
succumbing to the generd urge by
playing solitaire when tickets were
not forthcoming to be collected. LU
Scott, Dorothy Thompson, and Helen
Lowe were among those responsible
for making the affair a success.
Prizes were awarded to Mrs. WiUlam Johnrion, Miss Avis Paul, Mrs.
Tweedde, and Mrs. Robinson. These
were donated by Henry Birks, O. B.
Allan, Georgia Pharmacy, Christie
Barbara, and Borland's Ice Cream.
Mrs. Klinck, Mrs. Brock, Mrs. Clement and Mrs. Buchanan and Miss
Bollert were patronesses for the
function.
4V—■
In Charge Of University Ball
—«♦
Engineers
Meeting
Wed. 8:15
The Engineering Institute of Canada, Vancouver Branch, wiU hdd a
meeting ta Ap. Sc. 100 on Wednesday
evening at 8:15. The proceedings
will be in charge of the student section. Three papers wUl be given,
each to be accompanied by slides.
Clifford Lord wm speak on "The
Experiences of a Geologist in Northern Rhodesia." Hedley Fowler will
give a paper on "Road Construction
In the Omineca." Professor Gillies
will present a set of slides of Engineering Practice In the Seventeenth
Century. Members of the Branch
are asked to attend and bring a
friend, as the Student Section has
made a special effort to make this
meeting worth while.
Attention Is called to fhe fact that
the meeting of November 28, at
which Dr. Carrothers was to lecture,
has been cancelled.
At a recent meeting of the executive of the Branch, It was decided
not to adopt the report published in
last month's edition of the Journal,
since conditions are not favourable
to the development of the Institute
along strictly professional lines. The
Report, if adopted, would make the
Institute a mere technical society,
and would eliminate all possibilities
of closer connections with the Pro-
^ incial  societies.
Art of Europe
Is Subject Of
Talkby Clark
Early European Art was tht subject chosen bjr Dr. A, P, B. Clerk,
When he addressed the Art Club last
Wednesday evening. The lecture was
illustrated with many photographs
and coloured prints.
The ancient Greek art is usually
thought of as the art of architecture
and scultpure because only these
two forms remain today. The Greeks
had a great school of paintings but
they have all perished. We have
however, a few clues as to what they
were like. When the Romans painted
the walls of their houses with frescoes they imitated the Greek paint-
tag.
Many Good Frescoes In Rome
In Rome many fine examples of
this work were found on cellar walls
In these paintings we find not the
flat unred figures of the early
Christian pictures, but a beautiful
distribution of the figures combined
with realistic representation of human people. The ancient Greeks
brought to a height the perfection
of rhythm of line.
Constantinople, the centre of
Christianity, was also the starting
point of wedern European art. The
conception of art was different. It
did not aim at representation but
became, instead, more decorative.
This arabesque form together with
the early Christian art, which banned
the use of the human figure ta sculpture, produced a new form of pic-
torid representation slightly like the
old Roman mosdes. In those days
the people were unable to read and
this new art was a direct result from
a desire of the church to Instruct
the people by picturing dories from
the Bible.
Stiffness Features Moadcs
These coloured mosdes are a form
of plctorid revelation during the fird
years of the Christian era. The figures are stiff, Imposing and unred-
istic. The form of art suggests the
form of Christianity and as the artists began to create a less aweln-
spiring figure of Christ we find a
corresponding change in the feeling
of religion. The superhuman and
inhuman give way to the human.
We have two centres of the beginning of European art—the Italian
school of Giotto in Florence and the
Flemish school in Flanders. These
two schools continued separately until near the end of the sixteenth century. The father of painting is Giotto, the Florentine, His paintings
are considered superior to those of
the Rennaissance because he was absolutely sincere In all his work, ror
the first time we see movement and
life and essential realism of the human form. He had the power to put
great feeling in his pictures. It is
characteristic of Giotto that we sense
dramatic moments In all work. There
were no details In his paintings to
distract the attention from tbe central theme. He achieved a superb
simplicity  of  conception.
With the advent of mural painting
in Padua European art was launched
i Please turn  to Page Three)
Dorothy Thompson, president of the Women's Undergrad.,
and Vic Rogers, president of the Men's Undergrad., are handling the first big social function of the year, the University Ball.
This dance, an innovation replacing the Arts Ball, will be held
at the Hotel Vancouver, Friday night, and will be open to students of all faculties. To prevent congestion, a limited number
of tickets were printed, and the student body will be watching
with interest the outcome of the new venture.
Aha!
A Grake In
The Snass!
Hi Scalpersl
Formal Ball
Ticket Sakl
Tickets for tht Unlverdty Bdl next
Friday art telling fast, reports the
Pep Club, members of which are ta
charge of tht sale. This started yesterday, and wiU probably conclude
with a seU-out on Wednesday, as
Dame Rumor asserts that only 250
paste-boards were run off the press.
Dorothy Thompson and Vic Rogers
are making arrangements for the
function in the Crystal Ballroom
which Is to take the place of the defunct Arts Ball and Senior Hop.
Members of the Arts Men's Undergrad will spend all day Thursday
decorating the room for the affair,
but President Stew Crysdale is confident that the Sciencemen will
"hang the crepe" for the Alma Mater
Ball which is to be held in the
spring.
Formality will be the order of the
evening, although lack of necessary
funds prevents a sit-down supper.
Programs are being made with the
University crest, while Harold King
and 8 or 9 of .his playmates will provide rhythm.
Patrons and patronesses are: Chancellor and Mrs. McKechnie, President and Mrs. Klinck, Dean and Mrs.
Buchanan, Dean and Mrs. Clement,
Acting-Dean and Mrs. Turnbull, Dean
BoUert, Mrs. Brock, and Dr. Sedgewick.
Student A. Mayse
Feature Writer
A late leading light of the Literary
Supplement has broken Into Big
Time with a front-page article ta
the Sunday Province Magazine. Arthur Mayse's story on logging ta B.
C. was read and appredated by
many, ta the issue of November 13.
Winning the Isobel Ecdestone Mac-
key Poetry Prize ia a feat to which
few fird-year atduenta aspire, but
Arthur Mayse's poem, "Strange Garden," attained that honor lad session. He has also contributed to
the Literary Section ln the Totem,
and more work from his pen will
probably be forthcoming in the Literary Supplement to be Issued at an
early date.
COMING EVENTS
TODAY-'
Letters Club meeting, 1185 10th
Avenue Wed, 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, Nov. 16-
Basketball: Merdomas vs.
U. B, C, New Westininder,
8 p.m.
E. I. C, meeting, Ap. Sc. 100,
7 p.m.
Literary Forum, Arts 105,
12:15.
Women's Interclass Basketball,
Arts  '33 vs.  Education,  Gym.,
4 p.m.
THURSDAY, Nov. 17-
Redtal, Auditorium, noon.
Disaster threatened to swoop down
upon the Publications Office on Monday morning. Reporters, editors, and
Janitors dashed hither and yon ta a
frenzy, while ta his quid den below
the Arts Building the villain who
was the cause of it all gave a sinister
chuckle.
Press Day, and a typewriter shortt
"Where Is our second Remington?''
inquired the literary Editor learnedly.
"What the blank has happened to
that machine?" howled Sport.
While they seethed, the valiant editor girded his lotas for action. Me
walked out of Pub with a di
mein, and returned several
later with the marks of
his battered but triumphant
ance, and the typewriter
from hla shoulder. .,
The wretch has been delivered
to Justice, and it is hoped by a
nanimous Publications Board that
sentence wtil be tempered with mer*j
cy, dthough it is gerteraUy felt that
nothing can be too tever. for such
a miscreant.
DEBATE
MATERIAL
GROWING
Result Depends on Definition
Of "British Empire Must
Follow Moscow BosmT
Says Perry
Pacific Area
Group Listens
To Seto More
First ot Series of Lectures on
Oriental Culture Given to
New Society
The Pacific Area group had the
privilege of listening to a talk by
Seto More on Chinese history and
its relation to the culture of that
country, at a meeting held at the
home of Miss Rose Chu on Thursday
evening. The address is the first of
a series on phrases of Oriental culture.
Mr. More traced the history of the
present Chinese since they invaded
the country which is now China in
6000 B.C. The original inhabitants
disappeared just as have many of
the Indian tribes In America. Mr.
More explained that the title of
"Yellow Emperor," which was first
applied to the rulers when they were
little more than "big chiefs," is derived not from the odour of the race
but of the earth, for they were lords
of the earth.
In the sixth Century B.C. came
the great age of Chinese philosophers.
Chief among them is Confucius. Desiring to unite his country, which
was in a state of feuddiam, he advocated respect for the king, tile
father of the land. About this time
another philosopher was preaching
"universal law," ta teachings very
dmilar to Christianity.
The Chinese have no name corresponding to "China" for their country, but the European term came
from one of the imperial dynasties,
Ts'in, a name which when it became
known ta Europe was applied to the
country as a whole. It was the fird
of the two emperors of this family
who built the Great WaU. Wishing
China to be a culturd unity as weU
as a notified one, he abolished the
dldects and burned the old classical
books. To be absolutely sure that
none of the dd learning remained, he
also buried alive eight hundred
scholars. From his time on, the written language of China has always
been the same, although the spoken
language varies. This has been of
great importance in preserving Chinese civilization during times of invasion. Chinese writing Is not entirely satisfactory, however, as it involves the memorization of thousands
of symbols. There Is a demand In
China  today for phonetic writing.
In the first century before Christ
lived one of the world's greatest historians, Szu-Ma-Ts'len. He taught
the Chinese how to write scientific
history, and his work Is so esteemed
in China that it Is known simply as
"Tlie History."
About 105 A.D. there came a great
blessing to the human race. Paper
was invented. In early times the
Chinese had communicated by knots
in ropes, a big knot signifying a big
victory and so on. Then they carved
letters into bone or burned them
into bamboo sheets. Mr. More told
(Please   turn   to  Page  Two^
Ten Invites
Per Member
For Plays
Addressing a meeting of the Players' Club In Arts 106, Monday, Preddent BUI Cameron made announcements concerning the issue of invitations for the Christmas Plays. "A
thousat^skjdasrtav wiU k« admitted
on Thursday night and five hundred
on Saturday night" he stated. Each
member of the dub is allowed to
invite ten guests, six on Friday, and
four on Saturday. As one member
of the club suggested, it is not possible to invite five people on one
card and dill have nine invitations
left. As students are admitted free
there is no need to send them cards.
Lists of the guests and their addresses mud be given to Nancy
Symes, the secretary, or placed on
her desk in the Green Room by tomorrow without fail. Otherwise
the guests will not receive their Invitations.
BiU Cameron stressed the need for
first and second year dudents to
pass their exams, since those who do
not pass are not allowed to try out
for the Spring Play, and there is too
much  tdent  to be  wasted  in  this
w&yt
"I wish to take this opportunity to
congratulate those who succeeded in
getting their parts,, and also, to encourage those who tailed. These
members wiU have a chance of do-
tag good work on costume and other
committees, and there is always the
Spring Play to come."
Over 100 Deposits
Received To Date
Caution Money Wavers are now
available in the Accountant's Office,
Auditorium 303. These pledges are
for the amount of one doUar and are
redeemable at any time from now on,
or at the time of purchase of the Totem. They mud however, be redeemed
by a cash payment before a Totem Is
issued.
Four hundred more waivers or deposits are necessary before the publication of the annual is definitely
assured. There are already over fifty
cash deposits and a like number of
waivers.
Students are warned that unless
definite response is received by the
PubUcations Board, Council has the
power to suspend publication for this
year's annual.
Students are also requested to sign
their full names when making out the
caution money slips so that checking with the records in the Office of
the Bursar can be more readily done.
"What   does   the   Moscow   road
mean?" inquired NeU Perry. "Does
it mean that tht people of tha British Epmlre are to adopt tho Russian
language and Russian   customs   or
does it mean that tht Empire Is to
adopt those policies of the Russian
foople which are proving successful.
Bearing these points fa mind, lt
probable that the outcome
debate will rest on the def-
sccepted."
for tht debate is proving
•but tho difficulty in choos-
mod effective materld is
lorry and Dryer to "burn
ly  of  mld-nlght  oU."
has to bt composed to
ty minute periods, ex-
five minute rebuttel.
%f the debate Is one
fresent absorbing a great
I public attention and re-
it deal of discussion ta
out the British Em-
.   „ _ . It Is the duty of
every'student at tht Unlverdty to
interest himself ta tht debate and
to give it his entire support by attending next Tuesday evening,'' con-
duded Perry.
Mr. Cromie wtil ha chairman of
tht debate and W. H. kJaDcln, Harold
Brown, and Reeve Pritehard have
been invited to act
■ -This-Is the
being sponsored by the N. P. C. U. S.
The fird toured Canada ta the fail
of 1030. The first British team to
tour Canada came over in 1924. This
was the famous Oxford team which
included Malcolm McDondd, son of
the present Prime Minister of Great
Britain and himself now an M.P. The
next year a four man team toured
the Empire, and in 1926 a Cambridge
team visited Canada. In addition
the N.F.C.U.S, has since its organization sponsored Canadian tours
by a New Zedand and 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. '
Ticket sdes for the British debate
have already opened. Tickets are
retailing at 25c for dudents and SOc
for outsiders; they can be obtained
from any member of the Forum Executive and wUl be on sde at the
quad box-office on Thursday and
Friday. They wiU also be on sale
at the Vancouver Hotel.
STOP PRESS
There will be a* special meeting of the Senior Classes in Arts
100 Wednesday noon. William
Whimster. president, A.M.S., will
address the meeting.
LOST—Parker Pen with initials R.F.C.
on barrel. Finder please leave nt
Boosktore.
Awards For
Scientific
Research
Three feUowshlps for Scientific Research are to be awarded by the
Imperial CoUege of South Kensington, London.
Application must be received on or
before April 13, 1933. Tho election
wiU be held on or about July 14.
These feUowshlps, to promote the
advancement of science by means of
research, were founded in 1913 by
Otto Beit. The annual value of each
is £250.
They are tenable for two years,
open to men and women of European
descent with a degree from a University in the British Empire, and
under the age of io years.
Written application .accompanied by
reference from the faculty of the
candidate's university, must give full
information as to the qualifications,
and state the general character of
the research which the candidate
proposes to carry on.
Fellows will be attached to a department of the Imperial College of
Science and Technology, and will
work under the supervision of a
Professor in accordance with the arrangements to be made by the head
of  the department.
Application forms have been received by the Registrar and further
information may be obtained from
him  by any  interested. Page Two
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 15, 1932
(Member C.I.P., P.I.P.A.)
Gtyp IbgHHPg
Telephone: Point Grey 106
Issued twice weekly by the Student PubUcations Board of the Alma Mater
Society of the Unlverdty of British Columbia, Vancouver, B.C.
Mall Subscriptions: 12.00 per year Campus Subscriptions: 11.00 per year
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—F. St, John Madeley
SENIOR EDITORS .       	
Tuesday: Stuart Keate. Friday: Norman Hacking.
Sport Editor: Day Washington
News Managers Frances Lucas
Associate Editors: Archie Thompson, Pat Kerr.
Associate Sport Editors: Arnold White and Christie Fletcher.
Assistant Editors: Virginia Cummings and Jack Stanton.
Literary Editor: Kay Crosby.
-Feature Edlton Guy S. Palmer •
Exchange Editor: Nancy Miles.
Office Assistant: Janet Higgtabotham.     ,
REPORTORIAL STAFF
General: Boyd Agnew, Zoo Browne-Clayton, Mary Cook, John Cornish,
Darrel Gomery, David Jacobean, Jeanne Lakeman-Shaw, Ruth Madeley
Nancy MUes, Esperance Blanchard, Dick Elom, Doris McDiarmid,
W. R. Birmingham, Edgar Vlck, R. Roberts, Ted Madtlty,
MUler Mason, Jean Gibb, Jimmy Menzles.
Sport: Jimmy Moyes, Colin Milne, Ted Wilkinson, Dick Brlggs, Frank
Thorneloe, Harry Jackson, Dick Elson, Eleanor Band, Boyd Agnew.
Jean Root
BUSINESS STAFF
Business Manager: Reg. Price. Circulation Manager: Murray Miller.
Business Assistant: Myles Ritchie.
Circulation Assistants: C. Tompktason, J. Baleombe, Sid Aqua
CORONAL
BSERVATIONS
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER IS, 1932'
TRY IT ONCE
Next Friday night the first major social function of the
University year will take place in the Crystal Ballroom of the
Hotel Vancouver.
When Council presented the revised social programme
for the session at the first Alma Mater meeting of the year,
there was considerable argument and even some recriminations
before it was finally approved. Some claimed that the two new
formals, the University Ball and the Alma Mater Ball, would
be nothing but glorified Frosh Receptions, with perspiring mobs
milling round an overcrowded hall to the tunes of an orchestra
which could not be heard in the far corners.
To obviate this difficulty, tickets for the University Ball
have been limited to a sane amount, namely two hundred and
fifty. On a dance floor the size of the Crystal JJallroom, two
hundred and fifty couples can find ample space for their peregrinations. This then digposes of the "stampede" argument.
Another criticism of the time, was that tickets would have
to be limited. Granted, Students who voiced this sentiment seem
to have forgotten that the sale of tickets will be automatically
limited by the paucity of dollar bills on the Campug, and by the
fact that many studenta are finding it increasingly difficult to
find time for the minor dissipations of a University career, due
to the impossibility of professors' spoon-feeding as much as
has been customary. That thia ig so is proven by the fact that
the diurnal population of the Library haa almost doubled this
So let's try the new 'Varsity Ball before it is relegated to
Limbo, and see if we can't make it a success, despite our regrets
at the passing of our old friends, the Arts, Science, and Agricultural Balls.
"FRATS TO THE FORE"
"Faith, Hope and Charity—and the greatest of these is
Charity." These Biblical words were prominent in an advertisement published in connection with the recent Welfare Drive.
Various organizations on the U. B. C. Campus seem to
have taken that creed to heart.
The Ubyssey, usually a disinterested onlooker with regard to fraternities and sororities, cannot pass up this opportunity to heartily congratulate the various Greek Letter Societies which have recently done their share in making life just
a little more livable for the less fortunate people of our city.
The fraternities, in a spirit of genuine unselfishness, have
stepped out to show people that they are, after all, human young
men and women who will be as ready as the next person to
"do their bit".
In acting thus, they justify not only their existence, but
their original purpose.
At the Show Shop
The
At this increasingly popular Vardty
resort may be viewed "The Crooner",
featuring David Manners, the popular
Canadian actor.
In depicting the rise and faU of a
radio "Humming Bird" from the
heights, he presents one of the bed
character portrayals of the year. Reminiscent of Rudy Valee.
The Orpheum—
The Orpheum presents this week a
typical Ernest Lubitsch comedy romance, "Trouble In Paradise." The
plot is as weak ns the usual Hollywood standard, but on the whole the
play is quite amusing, because of
Charles Ruggles and Herbert Marshall, late of Merry England. The stage
show is just another "Fanchon and
Marco "Idea", this time starring Francis X. Bushman, Jr.
The Capitol—
Jack Hulbert of Sunshine Susie
fame clowns his happy-go-lucky way,
in "Jack's the Boy", through two
hours of indecision In pursuit of a
pearl thief, finally catching him and
the heroine to boot. The usual wandering plot with an excellent comedian.
WANTED—A lift to the 4000 block on
West 13th Avenue every afternoon at
a weekly rate. Apply Nancy Miles,
Art Letter Rack.
What do you mean, they graduate
from here little by little?
By Degrees.
She was only a miner's daughter,
but oh, what natural resources
Pacific Area Group
Hears Seto More
(Continued from Page One)
of many other inventions of about
this time which anticipated wedern
discovery by many hundreds of years.
Approximately 450 A.D. an incident
happened that is of great interest to
this continent. Some monks travelled east until they came to a new
country, of which they wrote in detail, and their description is almost
exactly like wnat we know of Mexico at that time. If it was Mexico,
they were ahead of Columbus by a
thousand years.
Speaking of the lack of perspective
In the old Cmnese art, Mr. More
said it must not be compared with
western art. To the Chinese a painting is a poem and a poem a painting. The Chinese do not draw a picture from nature as from inspiration
or poetry. An old Chinese picture
will keep you thinking and imagining for hours, a power which modern art doesn't often have.
E. I. C.
Noon Hour Talks on Choodng a
Profesdon—
Speaker: Professor F. W. Vernon
Subject: The Life and Work of the
Mechanlcd Engineer.
Date: Tuesday, Nov. 15.
Time: 12:2$ noon.
Place: 1*2 Ap. Sc.
"Dun't Esk"
I notice that my friend
"Crumbs" has lately conceived the excellent idea of cataloguing his likes and dislikes
for the edification and instruction of his readers. Since he
stole my idea about versifying,
I consider myself fully justified
in appropriating this one.
I find, however, that I cannot
make an extensive catalogue,
because I like to stop and expatiate on each one as I come
to it. For instance, I was going
to start my list with "People
who gay to me brightly, 'Well,
and how ia the Ubyssey getting
along?'"
But that needs qualification.
Many people, I am sure, ask
me because they really are interested, in which case the
query becomes quite legitimate.
But it ia very difficult to come
back with a vivacious and brilliant reply to this question.
And I love of all thing to be
vivacioua and brilliant. Only,
what can I aay?
Answers
I can say modestly that it is
just so-so, thank you.
Or brazenly, that owing to
the ability of an extra-ordinary
NewsManager it is prospering
mightily.
Or pathetically, that times are
hard, and why don't you patronize our advertisers.
Or boredly, that I really
haven't heard lately.
Or ferociously, that' it's getting along just exactly as well
aa ever, no thanka to you, and
who wanta Jto know anyway?
Yet all these replies seem
something. Perhaps it is statistics that people want, and I
am absolutely out of the picture when it comes to statistics.
They could apply to the editor
for that; or to Mr. Muck, if
they want humor; or to Euterpe's representative to get a
flow of brilliant repartee. But
I am quite useless.
So please don't ask me how
the Ubyssey is getting along.
If I ever find out, I'll tell
you.
Concerning Mr. O. O.
And another thing. About
ihat man up there. At the top
of the column, I mean. Everyone is asking ia it me, and why
have I, or haven't I, got
whiskers.
Here is the whole explanation. Hie little man with the
beard and the top hat and the
round spectacles ia symbolic
only. He is symbolic of the
writer of Occasional Observations snooping about the campus, peering around doors and
over ventilators and through
cracks, searching, always
searching.
The Eternal Search
For what, you ask? For news,
I reply. News, the dearth of
which upon this campus this
year is positively heart-rending. News, and the rumors of
news is what that little man is
after.
He is pictured as hoary because wisdom is supposed to
be the prerogative of age, and
is what a columnist and News
Manager needs large quantities
of.
The hat stands for elegance,
and the spectacles for powers
of observation. The expression
is one which the cartoonist skilfully caught on my face while
an intense editorial conference
was going on.
I hope the meaning of the
new heading for Occasionals is
now clear to everyone. It has
"There was a fallow from Texas telling
mt that hit State beat all creation for grow*
ing stuff," sdd Mr. Picobac.
"They could grow wheat and Corn—•
this fallow says—potatoes, beans, melons,
peaches, citrus fruits end garden truck.
" 'Yes, yes,' says I, 'we can do dl that—
except the oranges and lemons.  But can
you grow tobscco—Burley Tobacco?'
"'Wt mw,' says ht, 'but, of course, we've got to get our best
Burley tobacco from Kentucky.'"
" 'Wdl, m don't,' says I, 'so what's tht ust of talking ? Wt grow
it right htre in Eistx and Ktnt—tht best Burley tobscco you ever
saw. Put ibet in your pipe and smoke it."
* e       e       e
Plcobss Tobscco is the selected sad perfected product of Csnadisn Burley
— cool...mild...sweet. Juittrylt.
—snd don't forget, you get more tobacco for your money.
Good for making dgarettes, too.
Hsndy Pock«
Sis* Tin
13C
H lb. Humidor
Tis
75c.
The Vkk e/Catrnde's 'Barky Crap—
Greum, h Sunny, Southern Ontario.
4 \lDOfS TASTE COOP IN A PIPE 1
Class and Club
INTEBNATIONAL BELATIONS
CLUB
Tht Club wul meet at tht home
of Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood Lett, 4900
Angus Avenue, to hear Prof. n. F,
Angus, on "The Imperid Confer-
Wednesday, November 11.
The discussion group meets on
Wednesday, at 3-4 p.m. in the S.C.M.
Room, Auditorium 313.
LA CAUSERIE
La Caurerie meets this evening,
November IS, at 8 o'clock at the
home of Miss Marjorie Jenkins, 2063
Wed Forty-seventh. Take No. 7 car
to Maple street and walk south 2
blocks. There is going to be a very
interesting talk so all members please
try to come.
LETTERS CLUB
The Letters' Club will meet at the
home of Miss Bollert, 1185, 10th Avenue Wed, at 8 p.m. tonight. Papers
will be given by Rosemary Window,
on "E. H. Young" and Frances Lucas
on "WUla Cather."
CLASSICS CLUB
The next'meeting of tht Clasdcs
Club will bt hdd at tht home of Prof.
L. Robertson, 1880 Wtdbrook Crescent, on Wednesday evening at 8 p.m.
Papers will be read by Miss Betty
Hammond on "Wine in the Andent
World," and by Miss Margaret Clark
oh "Oreek Music ". All members are
asked to attend.    -
MUSICAL SOCIETY
Burton Kurth'a madrlgd singers
are dated to appear at the noon-hour
recitd next Thursday. Mra. Kurth
will sing a solo, and a prominent city
instrumentalld will also perform. Mr.
Kurth and his mudcians are very
well and favourably known in the
city, and the recitd promises to be
exceptionally good. The Mudcal
Sodety is to be congratulated on arranging for such an enjoyable concert.
just occured to me that I have
not yet explained the whiskers.
Nor shall I. They are for Mystery.
What's Left In Life For Us?
It is to be noted that the body
which has been widely advertised by itself as "putting the
life back into the student body*'
made itself conspicuous not al-
togther nobly at the Alma
Mater meeting the other day.
The indispensable gallery, in
fact, joined almost en masse in
the ten-minutes-to-one exodus
which invariably characterizes
A.M.S. meetings of import.
This is no more than to be
expected, I suppose, of mere
Artsmen, according to the Science creed. But when the self-
styled saviours of the university desert her—how do we manage to survive?
Imperial Tobscco Coraptnr of Ossd^Umhsd
V. c. u.
The Wednesday noon hour meeting of the V.C.U. will have as tht
speaker Rev. F. H. Wilkinson, M.A.,
BD., rector of Chrid Church. Rev.
Mr. Wilkinson, a youthful minister,
Is hi charge of this largt dty's Anglican church, and tht V.C.U. expect
a largt turn-out for this service.
Rev. A. Ider, D.D., whose meeting lad Wednesday wu postponed
on account of the Alma Mater meeting will speak to tho Union on Friday. These meetings are held in the
huge room. Arts 304, and all interested are welcome.
NEW AND OLD ISSUES
OF ALL COLONIAL
AND FOREIGN
POSTAGE STAMPS
AIM
Prices that do not dent your
poekdbook
'" YIAMPAt.IM Y
841 Pender St West
Hotel Vancouver
CENTER OF VANCOUVER'S SOCIAL ACTIVITIES
Beautiful ballrooms and banquet rooms
for rental at reasonable prices
The
management have always extended special
courtesies to fraternity functiona of the
University of B. C.
There Will Be
NO ANNUAL
THIS YEAR
Unless
esmsmttttmsmsmtmtm
500 Totem Deposits of $1.00
are made by November 25
Deposits will be received by the Accountant in
Aud. 303 from now on.
Wll — lj,
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.
I
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE Tuesday, November 10,
THE UBYSSEY
Page Three
.. Picture of a Freshman hurrying to
a lecture. The lecture has been cancelled, and he knows It, He merdy
wants to strew papers—lunch and
Ubyssey—around the clam-room. His
theory is that this will keep one
more Janitor from being fired through
lack of work.
^    What People
Are Saying
St John Maddey-Oh, you'll have
to bold him down if it's Dietrich.
• •  •
Christie Fletcher - Of course I'll
take you to a show, Luke—I want
to get hi What People Are Saying.
• •  •
Dr. Boagtwtcfc — I knew a singer
who died of tuberculosis on a high
"A."
• •  •
Bob Osborne Vou should set us hi
shorts
• •  •
Alios Jackson (at Pansy Dante)—
"If anyone says 'Art you Nina Jackson's sister?' to me again, I'll commit murder."
• •  • ,
Betty Jack: If you ask two people
on one invitation is that two invitations?
• •  •
BUI Camttom Now s'podn' you ask
Minnie the Moocher and a gued ...
• • '*
Jack ttaataon: I hereby tender my
spologles to any young lady who suffered from my absence" at tiie time of
a certain dance, which I ditched, at
the Kappa Cabaret.
Muckateers Crasb
To Second WinN
By Cyrius de Screpancle
This week, folks, the broadcast
feature is being brought to you from
Asthmatic Park where the Inter-
Elastic Canadian Rugby championship is being dedded. The two
teams partidpating art Buck's Bulbs
and tht Muckateers. At any moment
now the game should be under way.
Buck's Bulbs have the kick-off.
There's the kick, high up Into the
lights! Wdl, wdll The ball struck
a light and broke it. McOoofus
caught the sphere on his own 40-
yard line and was drowned after
running it back to his own IS yard
line. Muckateers ball on their IS.
It's a fake play around the left end.
A fumble by Chang Suey. However
the Muckers recovered possession,
jud about the same tune as C. Suey
recovered consciousness. Tht boys
are in a huddle. Now they're out
of it. D'Artagnan has snapped tiie
ball to Caehois, who in turn gave it
to Tom Thumb. As there is no one
near for Tom to give tht ball to ht
is starting to run. Ht is downed by
a hod of taokltrs on his own two
yard Una. litis is a bad dtuatlon
folks, if Buck's Bulbs oan make the
necessary a yards It will moan a score
as tht'Muckateers havt 33 yards to
make and it Is third down. This
calls for strategy ... Wall, for tht
love of Mlkel Tht whole Muck team
has lined up as if lt were kicking
tht other way. Out comes tht ball
to Caehois, who staggers backwards
for a 80 yard gain ... There's your
strategy, folks! That cunning quarterback of a Caehois sure knows his
stuff, no saw the team were bound
to carry the ball the opposite direction than that ln which they were
Two members of the Muck Staff who will now sing the Stat. 1 Theme
Song-e  very touching little  ditty  entitled, "You're Mean to Me."
"Just Where The Bus Stops"
Pt. Orey «7, Night Calls Elliott 1208
R. 1. PATTERSON, S.A.
PUBUC STENOGRAPHER
4479 W. Tenth Ave., Van., B C.
Manuscripts, Essays, Theses, Etc.
Mimeographing, French
Your Nearest Bank is
The  Canadian
Bank of
Commerce
Tenth and
A general banking business is transacted, and accounts of the Faculty and
Students of The University of British Columbia
are welcomed.
BANKERS TO THE
ALMA MATER
SOCIETY
C. R. Myers, Manager
No "thumber"
ever bought a
tire for an
automobile
owner
The practice of giving Nfta
to "timmbers," or beggars of
free rides, It dangerous to
aaetoriste aad costly te your
transportation company.
B.C. Electric Railway Co.
First down for Muckateers on the
Bulb's 49 yard line. The Pub lads
have faced about properly now and
are ready to play. Caehois has the
ball. It's a long forward pass to
Cyrius de Screpansle, who caught it
after the first bounce. The ball went
about 33 yards that time. However,
play is called back as the pass Is
ruled incomplete. The ball Is
snapped . . . Another 35 yard forward pass to C. de S. who muffed
it but caught it after the fird hop.
The crowd is booing the rtf. now. Instead of pendidng the men of Muck
S yards for two Incomplete forward
passes in succession, he is advancing
the ball SS yards . . . Jud a moment
till I gd the Inside dope on that de-
ddon ... It was Quite logical, folks.
Do Serepande dalmed that he caught
the ball on the "half' for twice in
a row which makes one. Therefore
one forward pass waa complete.
That's reasoning for you!
The boys are In a huddle again.
Now they're out of It. The ball
comes out to Shrdlu Etaoin, who
carves bis way with tomahawk and
bowie knife through tht Bulb line
for a 10 yard gam.
It la raining quite hard down here
now, ladies and gents, and I'm afrdd
that some of tht lights art going to
bt broken by tht heavy shower. Yes,
the field is growing quite dark as
light after light "pops" out. It certainly looks as if this game will have
to be called off . . . and the Muckateers have only three yards to go for
a score.
The field is growing decidedly
brighter now. Lights are appearing
once more. I guess the management
obtained other spares from somewhere. The Muckateers are in a
huddle now. Now they're down on
the ball . . . But where on earth la
the other team! Not on the field,
that's certain! Just a moment, the
announcer is telling the crowd something through the public address system. I'll turn on more power so you
can hear . . .
"Ladeez an Jennelman! De game
for tonight has been called off on
accowna we hadda use all de Bulb
team to fill up de empty light sockets so as we cud light up th' field
fer the game. Dis game'U be replayed sometime soon."
I'm afraid that's dl for tonight,
folks. Oscar Scribblewell signing of*
and wishing you pleasant dreams.
Good night.
The 42nd Return
of
Chang Suey
"Thtrt goes tht spirit of S.M.U.S.,"
I cried.
In a minute we had thrown out a
drag net'around the great crlmlnd,
and surrounded him on all noes.
"Circumventis omnis partibus" murmured Duncan with a triumphant
smile. "You're nd ao hot," add
Chang Suey, sneering leeringly at us.
In another second he had effervesced.
The tears streamed down Duncan's
face. "Rats!" he add hysterically,
"He's gone again.'' "Never mind,"
I add soothingly. "Let's go down to
the Cat. and get some puns and coffee?"
It was rahiing so I put on my Bollard hat. "Do you remember tho
time we caught Chang Suey?" I
reminisced. "You mean the time we
Brock him down to the Klinck?"
questioned Eetit. "Yowzah," I sdd,
eating my cake down to the lad
Shrum.
"And do you remember the other
time we caught him?" went on Duncan dreamily, "At least we would
have only he went through a meat
grinder and turned Into Chop Suey."
"What will we do now?" I said
helplessly. "I know," said the detective gaily, "Let's play games.
Let's play Upsadaisy ,and the guy
that ups tht mod dairies wins."
The crowd roared. In another
second wt weer roaring across tht
campus. "Road! Roar!" shouted
Dune. Wt tort down to tht gym. No
Chang Suey was to be seen. "Ho
mud have left 'his old haunts,"
Duncan said mournfully. He poured
a can of Drano down the dram Jud
to make sure, and we wort once
more on our wsy. "In for a penny
in for a pound," mused Edit. "Tho
quicker the sooner," I cracked,
Then off we went! •Ill bet he's
down in the Caf," add the detective.
"This calls for strategy." We crept
down the stairs In our docking feet.
"S'darn creepy," I muttered.
All the lights in the Caf were out,
and there waa a peculiar blue glow
over the room. We walked softly
towards the brass rail. At this psy-
chologicd moment a terrific uproar
broke out. hi the Cat kitchen pans
were clattering and china was breaking steadily. We rushed to the door,
and then rushed in. Then realization burd upon us. "We're trapped!"
gasped Eetit. We swung around. The
door , was closed behind us. We
swung back again, to face the grinning, diabolical features of Chang
Suey.
Art Of Europe
RADIOPE
By The
OL' THREE-PUTTER
"Ah! At laril" (I can jud hear you
saying it, or can I?) "A Radio Column in the Ubyssey." For years the
desire to pound out a little of this'n
that about the ether-agitators has
been lying dormant in the old Three-
Putter's bread. But at lad they have
yielded, and dthough this colyumn
starts on the Muok Page, I have not
the slighted doubt that in a year or
so it will be gracing tht Muck Pa- •
, that is, tht Editorid Column.
(Continued from Page One)
on a new career. The work, which
was done on wet plaster, had to be
executed rapidly with broad strokes
in a bold and confident style. The-(
remaining part of the fourteenth
century was filled with a great many
«   e   •
And, after all, isn't it appropriate
that we should run such a page in
the Ubyssey? I take it, from Idle
campus chatter, that quite a few
collegians are constant tuner-inners.
And I am certain of favorable reception with the printers, at least, for
it is none other than the Point Orey
News-Oazette which publishes that
best of Radio mags., the Western
Canada Radio News. (Ten cents at
your newstand, or ia that too much
like free publicity, Himie?)
• •   •
Have you one in your home? I
mean, one of those of the so-called
"Weaker Sex" who is continually
mixing up the names of your favorites until you admit that "Nothing
Can be Done About It," and start
feeding little birdies on the floor?
We have. For Instance, she was
recently commenting on one of the
newer shows ...
• •  *
"Yes, I saw that. Didn't you think
Bing Novis played "Minnie the
Moocher wonderfully? I also thought
Vincent Calloway and tht Boswdl
Brothers were good but not so much
as "The Street Cleaner."   Now I ask
you ...
• •  •
1 have it direct from my Grand
Rapids, Michigan, corrsptd. that: Ted
Weeras is a wonderful fellow to mod
... and that he got his start by
playing comb-and-paper in his high
school band . . .that he has played
more college proms than any other
leader In those United States....
that he once answered in reply to a
girl who wanted his band tor her
sorority dance. "For S8S0 we'll send
three sheets of music and a piccolo
player" . . . that Ben Bernie does
not face his men when directing,
but sways from side to dde with the
rhythm, and wisecracks into the ten
or twelve mikes which are suspended over his ork . . . that Mildred
Bailey, whose brother Al (Three
Rythm Boys) Rinker recently played in Vancouver, has been replaced
In Paul Whlteman's band by Irene
Taylor . . .
You're Telling Me!
'"It was Augurt the Third, and
quite soft was the skies'," quoted
Cap'n Damitall, "though that poem
hasn't been written yet. However, it
reminds me of the time when I was
hunting columnists in New Guinea.
"We landed on the shorts vtry
hard. ,In fad wt had been thrown
off the ship. We were equipped with
a knife and a whiskey bottle which
unfortunately was empty before it
reached us. Having nothing to do
we camped on the beach so as to
protect ourselves from snakes, apes
and peanut vendors.
"On the third day we had not
found anybody yet. We had discovered that it was an uninhabited
island. Imagine my surprise then to
discover on tht morning of the fourth
day a telegram on my breakfast
table which sdd, 'Here you are in
New Guinea stop here we are again,
eh question mark please capture
a live columnld for us having a good
time wish you were here with us
stop don't take any wooden nickels
stop don't take any back-chat either
stop stop,'
"I Immediately swam the tour hundred odd miles to Now Guinea, Very
odd those miles were, too, All
curled up and twisting ... probably
warped by the heat... so that I d-
mori' finished up at New Orleans
indeed.
"Landing on the beach once more,
pursued by alligators, sharks, coconut trees and the entire contents of
the nearest fifteen cent store, I
scrambled into a treatop. Hart I
hung by my hods from a branch
thus effeetiydy fooling my pursuers
who thought I was a cocoanut. That
night I found a trail of a eolumniri
which I recognised by the ink drops
splashed along the trail. I followed
the trail up rapidly. Through rivers,
over mountains, over burning deters, across glaciers until at the end
of twenty minutes I was quite exhausted.
"Then I heard a sound. Far, far
away, came the sound of tom-toms.
'Tom-Turn is upon my trail' I shouted. Jumping upon my bicycle I
streaked up a sheer precipice and
whirled up a river, which luckily for
me, was frozen. In the distance I
saw the columnist. Swifty but surely
I surrounded him, poured a withering fire of sarcastic remarks at him
from dl ddes and then said 'Boo.'
Under this drastic treatment he became quite confused and was persuaded with the threat of being
cooked hi caf soup to head for the
coed.
"No sooner had we started than we
ran into the redskins. Grabbing one
by the toes, I immediately let him
go again. •This so flabbergasted him
that I killed a dozen or so btfort
they had recovered, After this they
dosed in on me but I waa used to
that, I Kept right on killing them
until I had enough to build a wall
on three ddes of me.
"Then wt pushed on towards the
coad building up two ddes of the
wall with dead Indians as we went.
As we came hi sight of the coad
we saw a British gunboat. We gave
a whistle and, such is our charm, the
gunboat immediately dashed up to
our aid whistling and yelling with
delight. This, of course, saved us.
I took one bead from each of the
thousand or so Indians I had kmed
and now have them home as a necklace. There it is up there on the
wdl. This, therefore, mud be a
true story."
CRUMBS FROM
The
COLLEGE BRED
There is a band of punsters up in
the Chemistry department that should
rtctive public recognition for their
vduable contributions to current
campus quips. Two of their latest
are:
The wrestlers were hard at it. They
entangled themselves. One of them
grabbed a loose wriri.
"Whose armistice?" he yeUed.
• *   •
And then the other one:
"The  steak  was sorority  couldn't
eat it."
• •   •
Noticing the fad approach of the
Vardty Ball, I tried my hardest to
persuade M. E. to come back with
"Your Baby and Mine" and help out
the poor unfortunates who can't gd
a date. "Nothing doing," he sdd,
"Your Baby and Mine won't arrive
till next February, jud before the
Co-ed ball."
• *   •
I insert this joke by special request:
"Burglar breaks into home. Discovers lady in bath. Covers her with
revolver."
• *  •
Council switches bonds around
Bigger dividends to find.
Can such dividends bt found
When depresrions hi the wind?
Four point five's of Sask at N
DuS In IMS
Fivt point fivt's of Manltoby,
Won't they ever take a dive?
Why not buy another flagpole
Let it lie in wind and rain,
Bears and Bulls can shake the market
Flagpoles levd will remain.
—Morton
Wednesday night at 9: IS over an
NBC network you will hear the second instalment of the "Sign of the
Four," another Sherlock Holmes
mystery. On that program, I thrill
to:  the "Theme" song ... "A Litthe
minor "men, followers of Giotto, who!*'   "?t "7""™   """ V,    _ ,,„
slowly succumbed to the lone dec-, ?°* Water in the Cup, Mr. Bel
orative art.   When Giotto died thereN*D-.   Watson,   Q.ED/' .      "Now
was a distinct decline.   Artists grad-1 »* Holmes, I Dont See How. . .
EXPERT TUITION
LATIN AND OREEK
Small Classes or Private
Anna Pontile, B.A.
Honours, London Unlverdty,
England
1740 Nelson Street
or Phone Doug. 2751Y
udly got away from the religious
paintings and turned to painting portraits of their contemporaries. Art
became formless, as much as posdble
was crowded into the paintings.
There was no idea of form and no
conception of beauty in grouping.
This is the fird of two lectures on
early European Art that Dr. Clark
is giving the Art Club. The second
lecture will be given after Christmas.
The membership of the Club has
been enlarged from 40 to SO members. Those wishing to join send in
your application to Muriel Goode
(via the Arts Letter Rack).
Tonight ... 7 o'clock, NBC, "All
Police Cars Stand By" and the Lucky
Strike Dance Hour, with Cigarette
Adorations by Howard Clany. At 8,
Amos 'n' Andy . . . 9:30, Ben Bernie,
and of course, at 10:15, "Pacific on
Parade" . . . Phil Harris and Earl
Burnett . . . which Is worth tuning
in on, if Phil dngs about those "I'll
ol' lavendah alligatahs."
•   •   *
Don't forget to dial hi next Friday.
And . . .
Old Colonel   (Yas, suh,)  Gordon's
son, says:
"They tried to raise
Me in
Georgia, but
The rope broke."
The Muck Staff
Announces
A New
Limerick Contest
Write the last three lines
of the following limericks
and win a prise!
I've Just met a lazy Boy
Scout,
Who Is growing exceedingly stout,
and
There once was a wicked
old tramp,
A moat reprehensible
scamp.
Now Finish *Em!
Endorsed by the Betterg
Club!
Sworn at by the English
Department!
First Prize—We will teach
you how to roll a cigarette.
Second Prize—We will recite Gunga Din for you.
Third Prize—There ain't
none.
She 'was   only   a   Maths.   Profs
daughter, but what an example she
•set
For Goodness Sakel
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
The Advertisers want your patronage
 that's why they advertise.
The Ubyssey needs the advertising
 in fact, no paper can be published without
advertising.
YOU Want THE UBYSSEY
Think It Over! Page Four
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, November 16, *M€
CAMPUS   SPORTS
Blue and Gold Senior A Basketers
Decisively Trim Sparling Quintette
To Place on Top in Burrard League
Varsity Boys In Splendid Shape To Win By
49-22 Score—Offensive Play Spectacular
— Zone Defense Worlcs Well — New
Players Show Great Capabilities —
Play Meralomas Tomorrow
By Day Washington
In a dazzling display of dynamic offensive and defensive
basketball combination at the V.A.C. Gym last Saturday night,
Coach Allen's Blue and Oold Senior "A" quintette romped
through the bewildered Oeorge Sparlings' squad by a 49-22
score to take the top berth in the Burrard League.
With every player in top form, the boys displayed championship calibre and dished up a whirlwind brand of ball to decisively avenge the 24-25 defeat the Sparling outfit handed them
ten days ago. After the fird minutet)
of play, tht nnd outcome was never
ln doubt
The college boys were popping in
baskets from all angles and were
converting a good percentage of foul
shots to increase the score; while the
sporting goods outfit could not get
through the Vardty zone defense
very often to shoot from close In,
and had to be content with a total
of seven basnets.
Sparlings' Score Ftot
Purves opened the score for Sparlings in the fird few seconds of play
with a nice looping shot from tho
dde, and a foul shot immediately
after put Vardty three points down.
Pi Campbell missed two free throws
for Vardty; but two beautiful baskets in Quick suecesdon by Nicholson, and another a moment later by
Jimmy Barddey, gave the college
boys thd load, which they never
onct relinquished.
Ruggermen
Draw With
Ex - Magee
Junior Soccermen
Lose to West Van.
Tbe Vardty Junior Soccer team
dropped a Junior Alliance conted to
Wed Vancouver United, one of the
stronged teams in the leagut, by a
5-1 score on Saturday afternoon. The
team, dthough playing with dght
men agalnd ten, turned in a creditable performance.
Wed Vancouver controlled a majority of the play ln the first half,
and broke through the Blue and
Oold defence to score three times.
The Vardty forwards wart unable to
make much headway agalnd North
Shore defence, and went into the
second half with the score 3-0
agalnd them.
In the second half, play was much
more even, and dthough the United
scored another two goals, Vardty
was able to score when Ramsden
drove hi McLeod's rebound. With
Ted Denne playing a nice game on
the Vardty ddence, the West Van.
forwards were held in check for
most of this period.
Tisdall Cup Standing W
Vardty   4
Ex-King George .... 3
N. Shore All Blacks.. 3
Miller Cup Standing
Ex-Magee   3
Occadonals    2
Rowing Club  0
L
2
1
2
1
5
4
D
1
Ps
ft
8
7
8
4
a
Vardty English Ruggers   retained
their hard earned place aa top notch-
i A Seafltog bMket WM nwto*U*ea' "* *8 $? TUdftU ?UP contest, when
a moment later after • brilliant tx-|they hdd Bx-Msgtt to i seordeii
*£!£on of computation from Camp
bell to Nicholson but another opposition tally In tho next minute of
play brought the score to 8-7.
Bardsley Plays Wall
Barddey showed his vdue to the
Blue and Gold squad by scoring a
brace of baskets after some pretty
offensive play, and Pi Campbell
steadied down to sink a foul shot.
Diminutive Ran Matthison went on
the floor for Varsity, and tallied a
foul and a basket for a total of 3
points in less than as many minutes.
Sparlings' Call Time Out
With the score 16-7 against them,
Sparlings called time out for a conference. However the rah rah boys
also talked things over in a "ways
and means" huddle, and while the
sporting goods outfit found the hoop
for two baskets, Nicholson, Ken
"Hooker" Wright, Campbell, and Nicholson again, scored baskets in the
order named to bring the score to
24-11.
With ten points to his credit, Nicholson got a big hand from the
crowd as he was replaced by Douglas. Hooker Wright moved up to
centre and Pi Campbell went back
to guard. Foul shots by Osborne,
"Hooker" and "Pi" and a basket by
Matthison brought the half-time
score to 20-11.
Vardty Strong In Second Halt
Sparlings opened the score again in
the second half, but baskets by
"Horses" Douglas and Ken Wright
Increased Vanity's lead to 33-14.
Sparlings missed two foul shots, and
Nicholson and Barddey came on for
Douglas and Matthison.
While U.B.C. waa busy netting 7
points on baskets by Hooker Wright
(2) and Nicholson, and a foul by
Campbell, the shop boys had to be
content with 3, and the score increased to 40-17.
Foul Shots Predominate
For the next few minutes foul shots
were the order of the night (or rather Yeo and Strdght). Campbell
missed two free throws and Bardsley one. Kennington of Sparlings
sunk one and Ken Wright and Tony
Osborne followed suit to change the
score to 42-18.
After another basket by Campbell,
D. Wright came on the floor to replace Bardsley in the Blue and Gold
line-up. A foul shot by Purves, and
a basket by Wills Increased Sparlings
total  points  to  21.
With only two minutes to go Matthison replaced Wright for Varsity
and promptly popped in a basket, to
make the score read 46-21. A foul
by Nicholson and another pot shot by
Matthison ended the scoring for U.
B.C.; while a free throw by Mcnae
of Sparlings brought the final score
to 49-22.
Nicholson, Matthison and Wright
were thc high scorers for Varsity,
but it was the superlative team work
throughout the whole game, rather
than any individual scintillation that
tie, Saturday at Brockton.
Ex-Magta also hdd their podtion
at the head of the Miller Cup series,
with a lead of four points over any
other team in the league.
Fad Game
The students and the Kerrisdale
club gave the fans a fast battle despite terrible playing conditions, both
teams resorting mainly to dribbling
attacks as accurate handling was entirely out of the question.
The college forward line starred
Brent Brown, Doug Brown, Pearson
and Morris, while Brand at fullback,
Leggat and Ken Mercer showed well
in the backfield. Crls Ddton at wing
played a brilliant game.
The Magee's produced a smart
backline with Yoshi, Austin and
Johnstone and featured Marrion,
Lightheart and Ward In the forward
berths.
Thrilling Punt Duel
The early minutes of the fird half
featured a thrilling punting dud and
a couple of forced safety touches by
the Vardty linesmen. Territorial play
following this was fairly evenly divided, both teams getting equd
chances at each others lines, but
neither having the steam to take a
score.
Interest reached a high point in
this half when Howie Cleveland,
U.B.C.'s scrappy forward, made a
sensationd run to gain much needed
yardage. Despite this the South
Enders had Yeo's fifteen on then-
five yard line when the whistle
sounded for the fird period.
Magee kicked off but the Blue and
Gold were fad to gain possession
and ran the ball to the Magee line.
A scrum down resulted on the five
yard Une, and in the following play
the Red and Black booted the pig
skin to centre field. Still pressing,
the Kerrisdde boys got the ball further down the fidd and then Marrion, a Magee lineman, got a penalty kick which fell out and short.
The dudents nabbed the leather for
a safety touch in the god to hold off
a score.
With the ball again at centre, Ken
Mercer led another dribbling advance
movement which called for a defensive attitude on the part of the
Magee's. Then play evened out
slightly with the forwards of both
clubs showing well with smart footwork.
Brent Brown Hurt
Brent Brown, acting captain, was
carried out of the game with a badly
wrenched knee in the last few minutes  but  Varsity  managed   to  hold
Intermediate A
Girls Lose 34-16
Skate Stars
Wanted For
Relay Teams
With< no examinations at Christmas
for third and fourth year dudents it
is now possible, for the flrd time In
two years, for Vardty to enter teams
ln the Rday Races at the Rotary Ice
Carnivd to be held at the Arena on
December 8.
"There is a close bond of contact
between Rotary and the Student
Body of the Unlverdty, and it is
one which we would like to preserve
and develop more fully, and we believe that entries of teams from the
Unlverdty in the Carnivd races will
further strengthen those bonds." Mr.
A. V. Vickery, the Executive Secretary of the Rotary Club of Vancouver, stated in extending tho invitation to the students to partidpate.
All who wish to try out should report to either Tony Osborne or Howie Cleveland. It is hoped that a
spedd Varsity relay race may be
run off, with teams entered from
each of the faculties, Aggie, Arts,
Science, and Commerce. Then there
will be the representative team from
all faculties which will enter into
competition against the high school
teams. Practice hours will be announced and may be obtained from
Bob Osborne. There should be a
good turnout for splendid material
is at hand in the Unlverdty this
year.   Ld's go Vardty!"
VARSITY GRIDMEN LOSE
TO VAN. COLLEGE 8-1
In the flrd game agalnd Chown
United in the King Edward gym
Thursday night the Vardty women's
Intermediate A basketbdl team were
defeated 34-18.
With mod of the dudents turning
out for their first practice the same
afternoon, experience was sadly
^cklng; and In the first half a 24-4
lead* was run up agalnd them.
The college mddens snapped out
of it after resumption of play to out-
score their opponents 12-10 in the
second half, bringing the find score
to 34-16.
Jean Thomas and Marjorie Lang
played well at guard while Kay
Bourne, and Audrey Munton showed
to advantage in the forward berth.
The team: Dorothy Hudson 4, Audrey Munton 4, Helen Joost 2, Kay
Bourne 4, Marjorie Lang 4, Anne
Zuback and Jean Thomas.
Senior B Defeat
Courtenay Peps
With a burst of baskets during the
last half that garnered a totd of
nineteen points for the Blue and
Gold, Vanity's Senior B basket crew
ran' up a 25-21 win over Courtenay
Peps ln an exhibition encounter on
Saturday night. Under the able
management of the veteran Randy
Tervo, the home team pulled a
threatening half-time score of 12-8
in favor of the Peps to hold Courtenay even and, in the dying minutes
of tiie game, to register a win ot two
baskets,
With Harold Cliff, who was a onetime captain of a Vardty Rugby
team, in tht lead, Peps snatched off
a totd of twelve points in the first
few minutes of the game to none for
Vardty, But before the half was
over baskets by Lucas, Stokvis, and
Prlngle had brought the score to 12-6.
The second period was featured by
more concerted playing by the Blue
and Gold squad. Button showed well
at guard, and Wood did himself justice on the forward Une. Stokvis,
however, was high-point man of the
match, collecting eleven points. Bill
Lucas played his usud steady game
as captain of the team.
McKee and Laver, Courtenay flashes, turned in an outstanding performance for the Peps, but in spite
of this were unable to prevent Vardty from dipping in the lad couple
of baskets that meant vidory.
The team: McLeod 3, Stokvis 11,
Pringle 2, Sutten 1, Webster 2, Lucas
4, Wood 2.   Total-25.
their ground and play was called
with the ball at centre.
The tine-up:
Varsity—Brand, Cleveland, Young,
Leggat, Ddton, K. Mercer, Tye,
Gross, Robbins, Senkler, Morris, B.
Brown, Pearson, D. Brown, Ruttan.
Ex-Magee — Johnstone, Fergusson,
Pallot, Dolmage, Chodat, Austin, Yoshi, Saundry, Applegarth, Neff, Ford,
Marrion,  Wilson,   Lightheart,   Ward.
Referee—Reed.  .
The Varsity gridmen' dreams of
bringing home the Inter-scholastlc
Canadian Rugby Cup were shattered
Friday at Athletic Park, when the
Vancouver Couege turned the tables
on them to the tune of 8-1.
The fird quarter opened with the
Colltge charging far into tht Blue
and Gold territory, which resulted h\
a dtadlint kick for 1 point, by
Wright for the Purple and Orange.
Canto the second saw the U.B.C.
tightening up, and holding the Vancouver College In check, leaving the
score 1-0 for the College.
The third period proved to be a
complete surprise to those cheering
for Varsity. The play opened with
a forward pass from Wright to Levs-
que which gave the Purple and
Orange a first down. Fart on
this play Wright of CoUege went
over for a touchdown, which was
converted, making the score 7-0.
In the last quarter Varsity tried a
courageous comeback which started
in a kick to the deadline by Symonds. Then came a series of forward
passes from Holden to Symonds one
of which was completed. It proved
too useless however as the game
ended with the final score 7-1 for
CoUege.
lineup: Hauser, Crysdale, Akhurst,
Martin, SneUing, Bower, Senkler, Mclnnes, Ashby, Lynott, Lydlatt, Beau
mont, Llpson and McLean.
accounted for the decisive victory.
Sparlings—Kennington 2, Sherman
3, Purves 6, Wills 2, Smith, E. Armstrong 3, Mclntyre 5, McRae 1, F.
Armstrong—22.
Varsity—Bardsley 6, Matthison 9,
Nicholson 13, Wright 10, Osborne 2.
Douglas 2, Campbell 7, D. Wright-
49.
PEP AT LAST
In a previous sportorial, appearing some time ago, we undertook verbally to berate the general student body of thia university for its absolute lack of college spirit with regard to the
support of the Blue and Gold athletic teams. We condemned not
only the apathy of the students in general, but also the stagnation of the Pep Club which was consituted for the purpose of
generating more college spirit, and for organizing thi* spirit into effective rooting sections at athletic functions.
Although too late to be of any use in the Big Four Canadian
Rugby season, the Pep Club has organized at last, and is doing
splendid service in creating keen interest in athletic encounters.
A Pep meeting has been held which resulted in a substantial increase in student attendance at a basketball game Saturday
night. Yell-kings have been obtained to lead the masses in the
more robust form of mass elocution, although (due to lack of
practice and familiarity) the execution of the yells sounds, as
yet, more like murder.
And the effect of thfc increase in activity is greatly noticed
and sincerely appreciated by the Blue and Gold athletes! A
prominent basketball star was enthusiastic in his statement after
the game Saturday night that "It sure is great to have lots of
student support on the side-lines! It peps you up, and keeps
you on your toes to have encouragement from fellow students
who are just as intent on victory as the team."
thus the whole thing works in a circle. The Pep Club peps
up the students; the students pep up the team; and the team
peps up the game, which in turn peps up the Pep Club to
put peppier pep into the pupils who .... and so on "perpep-
tually."
How about it everyone? Get in this circle with the motto that
"Pure, palpitating perpetual pep paves paths to plenty points!"
N. S. United
Winners By
2-0 Score
In an interesting game at Cambie
Street on Saturday, Vardty Senior
Soccermen dropped a 2-0 decision to
North Shore United, the league leaders. T./o gods in the fird fifteen
minutes were the only scores of the
conted.
Varsity gave a creditable performance, and were outclassed in only
one department — experience. The
Blue and Oold did not have the nec-
esary finish to make their opportunities count, and failed on this account to score enough goals to have
at least tied the game. The Redshirts, on the other hand, on only
one occasion wasted an opening.
North Shore Rally
Five minutes from the start, North
Shore scored their first counter when
McNichol drove a hard shot through
the comer. Frattinger had no chance
to make a save. Ten minutes later
Dempsey scored the only other goal
of the game when he drove a shot
against the post for the bdl to rebound into tiie nd.
The Redshirts continued to hold the
edge through mod of the first half,
dthough Vardty were gaining a
greater portion of the play as the
game progressed. However, the u»ue
and Oold attacks were most of them
stopped before they reached the goal
Senior Gridders
Beaten by N.V.
All-Blacks 13-0
Playing under a druaUng downpour Doc Burke's out-wdghod Senior City squad tasted the bitter dregs
of defeat administered by the North
Vancouver AU Blacks by the score
of 16-0, at Mahon Park, Saturday.
In the first quarter tho AU Blacks,
taking advantage of their superior
weight, carried the ball far mto the
U. B. C. territory, and Hayes bucked
through centre for a touchdown for
5 points, which went unconverted.
Fast on tills score Symonds was
rouged, leaving the score 7-8 for the
North Shore.
In tbe second canto, Varaity put
up a game fight but m spits of this,
Allan of the AU Blacks scored s
kick to the deadline, leaving tho
score 8-0.
In the third period tho UJB.C. hdd
their own and it looked to those on
the ride-lines, that Varaity might
score, but the quarter ended countless.
In the last period, Clift of the All
Blacks, made a run around left end,
and went twenty-five yards for s
touchdown, which was converted.
Varsity then made a spectacular
comeback, but Owing to a series of
bad breaks, the North Shore were
able to score another kick to the
deadline, leaving the find count 15-
0.
Those starring for the Blue and
Gold were, Bower. SneUing, and
Heron. Bower and SneUing exceUed
in their tackling, seldom missing
their men, and Heron was respondble
for aU the yardage made by the Unlverdty.
Lineup: Crysdale, McLean, Llpson,
Clapperton, Akhurst, Senkler, Holden, Ashby, Lynott, Lydiatte, Martin,
Bower, Heron, SneUing.
The team: rrattinger, McGill, Legg,
Stewart, Kozoolin, Manning; Smith,
L Todd, Munday, D. Todd and
Cooke.
You Meet
The Gang
At Scott's
For years, this restaurant has
been one of the favorite med-
ing places of U.B.C. dudents.
They Uke the comfortable
arrangement of booths, the
friendly atmosphere, the reasonable prices.
So, come in and let's get acquainted. We extend a warm
welcome to you
722 Granville Street
Near the end of the first half, the
Vardty forwards combined well to
carry the bdl into the goal-mouth.
Cooke took a paas from Munday and
drove the bell against the outdde of
the pod. It was a hard break, as
the shot had the godie easily beaten.
The score at the intervd was 2-0 for
North Shore.
Varsity Better In Second Half
Vardty controlled the play for the
fird fifteen minutes of the second
half, but could not beat Pamphlet
in the United god. The backs and
hdves were playing a fine game,
but the forward Une lacked cohesion,
and, dthough they worked through
to a number of good openings, lacked
the punch to make their opportunities
count.
With the period about a third gone
North Shore began to take their
share of the attack, and from then
on thc game was very even. About
fifteen minutes from the end, it appeared that the United would gain
a three goal margin. McNichol broke
clear of the backs, and with only
Frattinger to beat, drove the ball
against the upright. This was the
last good opening either team obtained.
Strong Half Line
The half line was the strong point
of the Varsity team, with all three
men turning in good games. Stewart
at right half was very strong on defence, while Manning gave many fine
passes to his wing man. McGill at
right back was a strong defender.
Laurie Todd was the pick of the
f-rwards, while Dave Todd showed
much   improvement  over  last   week.
Smoke
Buckingham
--wtd Smile
Pleasure
it the beglnniiig
and ending
of every
Buckingham
—a mild
—cool
and.mellow
cigarette

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