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The Ubyssey Jan 24, 1933

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 VOL. XV.
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
VANCOUVER, B. C, TUESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1933	
No. 23
Medical Profession
To Absorb Healers
Predicts Dr. Haywood
«•_______—a——m——_-_——a.—__a—_-   .
Otleopofnes Already Absorbed—Chiroprac*
tors Menace To Medical Profession Says
WONDERS  IN OUR MIDST
er.
Absorption of healing cults by ths medical profession was
prophegled by Dr. A. K. Haywood, superintendent of the Vancouver General Hospital, in tracing the higtory of the cults at
• meeting of the Vancouver Institute, in Arts 100 on Saturday*
evening. *
Osteopaths, he said, already were being absorbed. This
cult, when founded in 1892, held that all dlaeaseg were due to
maladjustment of the spine, which affected blood circulation.
They claim to be able to cure anything by adjusting the spinal
vertebrae. Hut nowadays osteopathy was admitted to be
•gimply "a theory of one cauge of gome digeageg."
' ♦        ■... dv    -."  ,.
Osteopaths had broadened out.
They had embraced practically the
entire field of medical practice. Thou*
schools, giving a tour year course
and requiring high school standing
for admission, were simply second
class medical schools.
As osteopaths became more con*
servative, chiropractors had taken
away from them the patients attracted by the "cure-all" feature, and
the chiropractors had prospered so
mightily that they were now the
largest healing cult hi the United
States, where there was one chiropractor to every ten physicians.
Chiropractic Deluge 1919-1923
Chiropractic spread with great
rapidity from 1914 to 1923. Then
growth slowed off till 1927. Now it
ia declining again. In 1920 there
were 79 chiropractice schools; in lvtf
there were 4% -now there are 21.
"I think," said Dr. Haywood, "that
chiropractice now stands where osteopathy did 15 years ago . We may
similarly expect it to broaden until
it becomes practically a medical system."
The theory of chiropractice is
strikingly similar to that of osteopathy. All ills are believed to be
due to dislocation of the spine, which
causes the vertebras to press on tne
nerves between them. Adjustment
of the spine by the "chiropractic
thrust" is the cure.
Chiropractic Theory Fallacious
Such a theory, said Dr. Haywood,
(Please turn to Page Three)
VICTORIOUS   ]
You wonder what this is all about? We might also if wo had not been
told it Is some of the marvels of science, and property of the Physicists. (1)
shows a resistance coll and galvanometers, and (2) a distillation apparatus.
(3) is utterly Incomprehensible to the humble scribes of the Pub., but has
been hasarded as perpetual motion.
A. STENTON
Who with his confere opposite, composed the Alberta team which defeated Millar and Whimster.
President Urges
More Enthusiasm
At Frosh Meeting
Results of the Frosh Elections on
Friday at noon saw Jean Lowrie take
the post of Secretary, Margaret Buchanan, Literary Representative,
Gordy "Horses" Douglas take the
position of Men's Athletic Representative, and Kay Bourne that of Women's Athletic Representative.
In opening the session Bill Lynott,
the new president, called again for
greater class spirit. "You may have
been merely a class before but you
must remember that you are now
an organisation, and conduct yourselves as such."
The president also stated that the
class spirit aa a whole was deplorable, and reminded his listeners that
the Freshmen class was the source
of U.B.C.'s future graduates. "Although we hear on all sides that
class spirit as a whole is on the decline, 1 for one do not believe it,
and it's up to the class of '36 to get
out and prove that I'm right," he
challenged.
The matter of where the class
party was to be held was discussed
next. The choice was either the Pet ir
Pan Ballroom or Lester Court. It
was decided that as there were only
284 In Arts '36, while the Peter Pan
had accomodations for 350, being
also centrally situated, it was tha
better place for the occasion. The
date is set for Friday, February 3,
and all members of '36 who intend
to attend the affair were urged to
pay their fees promptly, either to
the new Treasurer, Harry Jackson, or
Jack Shaneman. The draw system
will be employed.
Pep Club
Bids Open
To a Few
The Pep Club has come forward with
a request that all Interested Freshmen and Sophomores make application for membersshlp In the Club. It
has been found that there Is more
work than can be conviently handled by the present quota.
Each member is assigned certain
work to perform, and several occupations are still open with none to
fill them, such aa sign painters, stage
hands, etc., and assistants at the pep
meetings.
Those who ln their own opinion
have plenty of Wlm, Wlgor, and Wl-
tallty, are urged to put in their applications, which must be in at the
latest by Friday. They should be
made in writing and addressed to
the Pep Club, Arts Letter Rack.
Pep Club members are always assured oi a good time—besides back-
stagers are in an excellent position
for observing talent.
The object of the Pep Club Is to
promote student spirit an., enthusiasm on the campus and at important
games. It Is generally recognized
that the present group is particularly
successful in its endeavors towards
this end, and have several great pep
successes to their credit. " Come on
prospective pepsters!"
Sun
Subjected To
Second Spasm
The staff of Vancouver's Home
Newspaper is having a hectic time
these days. Scarcely had they »i-
cuperated from the shock of watching the Ubyssey staff handle their
paper last Tuesday than another
happy band of embrio journalists arrived to do their stuff . That was
yesterday. The newcomers—parents
of the "University of Washington
Daily"—spent the day hi spying out
the land, several visiting our Pub at
noon, apropos of bringing out the
first three editions of today's Sun
compliant with their own Ideas of
journalism. In the Ubyssey sanctum they posed for numerous pictures.
The visitors, twenty strong, have
come up from Seattle by auto. They
are all students of the faculty of
journalism at their college, and the
Dean, Vernon McKenzie, has accompanied them. Their labours will
form an interesting contrast with
those of the Ubyssey stafl on January 17, and the subject is expected
to inspire copious letters to the editor of the Sun In the near future, to
the greater glory of one of the inky
brotherhoods.
LOST
Will person who accidentally took
one odd brown zipper from Women's
Room, Library, please leave note in
the letter rack for Irene Ramage.
LOST
One book entitled "Emma" by
Jane Austen . Please return to VV.
H. Cameron or to the Book Store.
Discontent Causes
Staff Resignations
On Eastern Weekly
Fredericton, N. B., (CLP.) - Disagreement concerning policy was denied to be the cause of the resignation here to-day of the staff of the
Brunswickton, weekly undergraduate
publication of the University of New
Brunswick. Although the action came
as a surprise to the general public
here, lt was intimated that the occurrence had been gradually led up
to by previous events.
Before resigning, the staff passed
a motion asking, for the resignations
of the associate editors-in-chief, Fred
Fenety and Frank Wetmore, and the
appointment in their place of Carl
Watson, sports editor. A report submitted to the StudenftV Council was
adopted. Donald W. Swift waa reappointed business manager and re-
(Please turn to Page Three)
Why Am I
Bine Today?
Ask Physicists
By T. H.
What gives you that down-in-the-
mouth feeling? According to students hi the Science Building there
are, electrical charges in the air which
pep you up or get you down. Members of the Outdoor Club will be glad
to hear that mountain air is invigorating because it contains an overabundance of "negative ions." Professors can also get an explanation
of rheumatic pains before rainy
weather.
In a fifteen-minute paper to be
read to on open, meeting of the Physics Club on Wednesday, at 3:10 in
Science —., Tom Mow will enlarge
on this subject of "The Ion Content
of the Atmosphere" and demonstrate
special apparatus for its measurement.
Another demonstration by Oeorge
Mossop will illustrate the principle
of Dr. Claude's sea-water turbine,
hailed by newspapers a year ago as
the nearest thing to perpetual motion ever invented. And It works.
In the laboratory, Mossop obtains
similar conditions to those at the
bottom and surface of a tropical
ocean.
Patrick lucTaggart-Cowan, president of the Club, will be heard in
a short paper on "The Stabilizing
Oscilloscope" and will project on a
small screen the waves formed by
the human voice, by light, and by
alternating electrical currents. It is an
exact visual reproduction of the
wave form being Investigated.
COMING EVENTS
TODAV-Gulde Club meet at
the home ot Mrs. Brock, 3875
Point Orey Road, at 8 p.m.
Bidding Day, Fraternities.
TUESDAY, Jan. 24-La Canadienne, 8 p.m., 4208 9th Ave.
West.
WEDNESDAY, Jan. 25- Open
meeting of the Physics Club,
•Room 200, Sc. Bldg.. 3 p.m.
8 p.m., Art Gallery, Georgia
Street. Mrs. S. J. Schofleld
"Some Early French Impressionists."
Combined meeting of Aggie,
Science and Arts '33 to discuss Valedictory gift .
Basketball game, New Westminster, 8 p.m.
INTERNATIONAL DEBATERS
BRING DOUBLE VICTORY
Perry and Dryer Have Decisive Victories
Over Stanford and California State University—Audiences Enthusiastic
Intercollegiate Debaters Logo Contest With Saskatchewan and
Manitoba 24 and 5-0.
Returning home Monday from their trip to California, Nail
Perry and Vic Dryer, U.B.C.'a international debaters, brought
with them undisputed title to Pacific Coast forensic laurels. The
boys won decisive victories at Palo Alto over Stanford, and St
Berkeley over California State University. Their subject was
"Resolved That Western Civilization Must Follow the Moscow
Road."
Intercollegiate debaters competing in Saskatoon against
ffta University of (Saskatchewan, and
VICTORIOUS   1
Great Expectations
VdcedJorHiJiab
"We want the HI Jinx to be a
wonderful success so every one
please turn out," aaid Dorothy
Thompson at the W.U.S. meeting on
Monday noon. The Hi Jinx whloh
is a masquerade party for girls is to
be held on Thursday, January 26,
in the Oym. from 7:45 to 10:30 p.m.
The party is very Informal and allows everybody to get acquainted.
Out of town girls axe especially
asked to come.
Each class will present a sto~t
skit and a prize is offered for the
best. Everyone ia asked to corns in
fancy dress and prizes will be gl 'en
to the best couple, to the prettlat,
to the most original and to the fwti-
nlest. Music will be provided xnd
the girls will be able to dance d
they wish. Admission to the Hi Jinx
is 25c.
Dorothy Thompson also announced
that ln future any woman found
smoking on the campus will be
asked to appear before the Council.
Dean Bollert said that she had collected some clean, wearable old
clothes and asked everybody to let
her know If they knew anyone who
needed clothes.
J. W. THOMPSON
Who with Stenton composed the Alberta team. Both of these debaters
are law students.
Play
ers
7
LOST
Will the girl who took my notebook. Analytical Geometry, and Pre-
cieuse Ridicules, from the Lower
Common Room, kindly return them
to Zoe Clayton.
Try-out
Results
The preliminary try-outs for the
Spring Play took place on Friday,
January 20. The members of the
Players' Club aspiring to parts in this
production had gone to some trouble
hi rehearsing their parts and the
judges' task was not an easy one. A
final assignment of all parts will be
made on Wednesday, January 25,
'when the final try-outs are held.
Those remaining in the running are
follows:  Bill Sargent and Cyril
as
Chave for Poirot, the great French
detective who solves the baffling
crime and who is the principal character of the play. Betty Wilson for
Caryl,    Francis   Mclntyre,    Beulah
in Hotel Vancouver against Manitoba
University were net as successful. Ne-
ments and Brown lost the verdict ia
tiie prairie city by a vote of two to
one, while Whimster and Millar were
defeated by a five nothing score. In
both these debates the toplo under dls-
eusslon wu "Resolved that this house
disapproves of Governments invading
the rights of Individuals."
No Judges in Southern Debate
'There were not judges to either
debate," stated Neil Perry, "as it seems
to be tho custom in the States to entrust the decisions to the audience in
tiie case of international competitions.
At Stanford the American team was
asked to retract certain statements by
angry hecklers and we received a ten-
to-one decision over our opponents."
In both debates, the British Columbia boys met talented opposition. At.
Berkeley, their competitors Were
Frank Fullenwider and Joseph Fessio,
experienced public speakers. Fullenwider is known in the Pjjcffic Southwest for his notable worii in the
Hoover campaign of 1932, while Fessio,
although facing his first international
competition is considered as a first
class campus orator.
The Importance attached to the
debate by the Callfornlans was
well exemplified by the fact that
Hon. A. C. Charleton, British Consul General for San Francisco, was
asked to take the chair.
Warm Reception Accorded
Nell Perry was particularly struck
by the warm reception accorded to
the visitors in Palo Alto and in Berke-
ly. "Following both the debates," states
Neil, "people came up on the platform to shake hands with us and speak
to us. Our welcome at Berkeley was
even greater than at Palo Alto, because there were a large number, of
Canadians among the audience."
When to Berkeley, Perry and Dryer
resided at International House, a
building donated by J. D. Rocke-
feller Jr. for the exclusive use of
foreign students visiting to the city.
The House is duplicated nowhere else
In the world except New York, and
as Perry stated, "We felt most fortunate in receiving the full privileges of celebrities."
Drusilla Davis To
Re-enact Tog* Part
Tog",
the one-act play whloh was
s the campus prize play of
1930,  and whloh   was   written   by
Sydney Risk, graduate of the Class
James, and Pat Ryan for the part of JJIL!!^^1"^^ ^ fT1"*^
mm. .mi T.M...-U.. m n < nwm*«» «* **» Players* Club in the
Flora, and Jacqueline MacOregor, >»_ dtoitoattons for the National
Mary   Darnbrough,    and    Margaret Drama   Festival   which   will   take
Palmer for the part of Mrs. Talbot,
the mother of Flora. Masala Cos-
grave and Molly Eakins are still competing for the part of Ursula, a very
auperior maid. Either Alice Daniels
or Francis Mclntyre will play Margot.
The part of the family doctor will
be 'taken by either Rann Matthison
or Stu Keate. Jack Emerson or Bill
Whimster will play the part of Sir
William, Raymond will be played by
Bill Lynott or Gordon Hilker. Gerald Provost or Harold Lando will
play the part of the big game hunter
Major Blunt. The part of th« Butler
will fall to Gordon Lea or Cyril
Chave. Bill Whimster may get the
part of Hammond. The parts of Inspector Davies and Ralph will be
acted by either Stu Keate or Doug
Smiley.
place to Ottawa to April.
Juniors and Seniors will remember
the first successful presentation of the
play and will note with interest that
Drusilla Davis, who originated the
feminine lead, was chosen to re-
enact the part. Ernie Gilbert, who
originated the part of the lighthouse
keeper, is now studying in Toronto,
and his role will be played to the
forthcoming production by Bill
Buckingham, who recently scored in
a Little Theatre production. Miss-
Davis was a member of the Class of
Arts '34 while Buckingham graduated In 1927.
Sydney RIsk, who wrote the play,
is an especially busy young man
these days, as he is training distraught "rookies" for the Spring
production, "Alibi."
Alma Mater Meeting - Friday Noon Page Two
THE UBYSSEY
Qttf? IbiJHBPU
(Member C.I.P., P.IJ».A.) _,_,     ,     ™mfo.*m Ore* M
Issued twice weekly by the Student PubUcsUoru Board of the lUma, Mate*
Society of the University ot British Columbia, Vancouver, B.C.
Matt Subscriptions: $2.00 per year Campus Subscriptions: 11.00 par year
EDITOR-IN-CHDIF-F. St John Madeley
SENIOR EDITORS    __,,      „ M  .. „
Tuesday: Stuart Keate. Friday: Norman Hacking.
Sport Editor: Day Washington
News Manager: Frances Lucas
Associate Editors: Archie Thompson and John Cornish.
Associate Sport Editors: Arnold White and Christie Fletcher.
literary Editor: Kay Crosby. Feature Edlton Ouy Palmer.
Assistant Editors: Jack Stanton, Zoe Browne-Clayton,
Boyd Agnew, David Jacobson.
Exchange Editor: Nancy Miles.
Frae-lances Ernie Costain and Arthur Mayse.
Office Assistant: Janet Hlggtobotham.
REPORTORIAL STAFF
General: Mary Cook, Darrel Cromsry. Leslie Barber, Jeane
S&w, Speranw Blanchard, Doris MoDlaMnld, W. H. Btanla   ^_^
• Tick, fed Madeley, Jimmy Menzles, Vivian Leglar, WraMjF^oft.
Sport: Jimmy Moyes, Colin Milne, Ted Wilkinson. Dick twlggs, Frank
Thornloe, Barry Jackson, Dick Jgson, Mary Cook.
TOTEM STAFF
Editor. Pat Kerr.      Aaslstaat Edltorst Virginia Cununings and LeonaNelaon.
Assistants: Ruth ^eM and rleadley S. Fowler.
*«aees aUaatw la* P^
Circulation Assistants: C. T(>niirJtinaon, Alex Wood and
ttlgJM*. JAJtUARY H 1188
-ana-aaanxn-i   '
"TUUM EST"
Next Pridty noon the students will be asked to approve a
plan lor raising tiie necessary monies to re-drain the Stadium
gtte and make the field one of which the Univergity oan be proud
to invite teamg to play upon.
litre are two plans which wiU be put before the students.
The first Is tiie time-honoured, but gUghtly out-worn plan of
caution money waivers. The second it to pass a resolution asking
the Board of Governors' to make a compulsory levy of one dol-
•Ur from the caution money of etch studsnt. Of the two, the
latter seems the better.
At tiie time of writing President Klinck had not been approached to get an inkling of how the Board will treat the proposal. The Ubyssey wishes to add its appeal to that of the students in general for the Board to consider the action of the Alma
Mater Society (if the necessary motion is passed).
Many reasons could be put forward for the second plan of a
compulsory levy. Of these the most cogent is that it is far simp-
ler, both for the students'and for the Bursar's office. All the
worry and bother of obtaining individual signatures would be
dispensed with and the individual bookkeeping entries elimin-
•ted.
We mentioned in .our last editorial on this subject, that the
inevitable depression blabbers would raise their heads and befoul tiie air with their puerile utterings. Now let it be understood that this field must be properly fixed. What kind of an
advertisement for the University ig it to have a field of which we
are patently ashamed? We need the field fixed, we want the
field fixed, and we are going to get it fixed, if it's humanly
possible.
_—_—— i
SNOW AND SENSE
Since the arrival of our annual winter blanket of snow,
there has appeared on the campus the inevitable students suffering, from such excessive "joi de vivre" that they must break
windows and interrupt lectures and meetings.
We do not. want Iff appear spoil sports, but nevertheless we
would like to suggest that there is plenty of room for throwing
snowballs and having snow-fights without the usual tinkle of
broken glass.
If students would only stop to realize that it is quite possible to do infinitely more damage than the mere breaking of a
small pane of glass, there might be some hope of a betterment
of conditions. Particularly is this the case where the applied
science, agriculture, and science buildings are concerned.
Think of the destruction which might be caused by a snowball going through a window in the science building and smashing gome specially prepared research apparatus or upsetting
bottles of acid over students' hands and clothing. Is the risk
worth the fun?
Show a little consideration and act as if you were university students, not over-exuberant morons.
(  Corr«spond«nce  ]
Vi    • ui   .i   ■       :i       i i ii »
Editor Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
To what purpose was the recent
lecture of Dr. Nitobe? After listening to his address for an nour, I was
still none the wiser as to the situation to the East. Beyond touching
on a few trivial causes, Dr. Nitobe
did not give any reason that justified Japan's recent actions. It is true
that he stated It was too delicate a
aubject for -.scussion, but that is
only his opinion.
It appears to me that the real
cause .of the war ia anxiety on the
part of the financial interests In
Japan. Because they have capital
invested In Manchuria, and because
they wish to control the natural resources of the province, they seine
upon the first opportunity possible
to declare war in order to secure
their capital. Even although Manchuria was in a state of chaos, order
could have been restored by thr>
League of Nations In a much less
sanguinary manner. Because the
capitalists of Japan were unwilling
to await the action of the League,
does not justify their action. Therefore, in my humble opinion, these
same wealthy men of Nippon are little better than murderers, since they
have incited the alwaya eager Japanese army to take the course which
has resulted in so much slaughter.
Let us look at the matter from an
impartial   standpoint,   and   not   be
Perry Wants Names
Of Society Heads
Nell Perry, President ef the L.S.E.,
would appreciate the foUowing organisations handing In the names of
their presidents to him at the Student's Council office:
Commerce Undergrad. Society
L'Alouette *
Agriculture Club
Law Club
Menorah Society
La Canadienne
Varsity Christian Union
A.I.E.E.
Engineering  Institute  of  Canada
Literary Forum •
La Causerie
Der Deustche Verein
Forest Club
Maths. Club.
LOST
One pair of pigskin gloves in the
south wing of the Arts Building last
Wednesday at 2 p.m. Name inside.
Please return to book store or Paul-
ne McMartln, Arts '34.
sidetracked by such unimportant issues  as "Japan's disappointment  in
the League of Nations."   Japan deserves to be disappointed.
Yours truly,
SENIOR
CQttlQNAL
NERVATIONS
Another of Them
I have been conducting a
survey of gome of the exchange
papers which come into the
Ubyssey office. My progress
has been balked to some extent
by the firm and undeviating
character of the Exchange Edi
tor, who has terrorised the ataff
to such an extent that practically no one dares to open her
mail nowadays. Consequently,
I have to be content with what
I can pick up off the floor after
Press Day. However, that's
quite plenty
So far the brightest thing I
have come across is Nelson
Bobbins' "Ink Well," published
in the North Carolina far Heel.
He seems to be quits mad, and
would be an ideal addition to
tht Muck gtaff.
Sib, describing his process
of composing a column, "Now,
he descends upon tiie typewriter with the feline celerity
of old Tab pouncing upon the
well-known mouse. Again, he
recedes, and approaches the
machine lovingly* as a priceless
possession. Fondly, he caresses
it, letting his hands slip over
the keys softly, ai a Paderewski
translating from the depths of
his soul a soft, timid thing of
moonlight, roses, and delicate
perfumes.
"Then, becoming suddenly
Infuriated, he beats upon the
defenceless mechanism with
both fists, demolishing fifteen
keys, tearing a new ribbon to
shreds, and knocking the bottom out of the chair on the rebound."
* *   •
That's How It's Done
I am impelled by this noble
example to write a few simple
words on the composition of
my own column, although it is
not nearly as interesting as his.
The way I tackle the situation is grimly, of a Sunday
night. (Monday morning is always when I resolve to get
going on it earlier this week;
Friday is when I next think of
it; Sunday night, as aforesaid,
is when I come right down to
writing it.) .
* *   ♦
I scuffle about in my locker
in search of the copy paper
which I keep carefuly hidden
from myself all week, as an additional alibi for not doing the
column.
I drag the typewriter (Rhapsody yclipt, owing to its fine
though fading shade of blue)
away from my young sister,
who is doing Social Studies on
it, or so she says. (At present
these seem chiefly to concern
a certain Halibut treaty. Make
what you can of that.)
I sit down and observe two
minutes silence devoted to
those who have to do this
every night. The two minutes
grow to ten, and I jerk back to
consciousness and the blank
pheet in front of me. Rhapsody
seems to eye me reproachfully,
while the silence unbroken by
the brisk fusilade of typewriter
keys draws in heavily.
* *   ♦
Comes the Dawn
Of a sudden an idea springs
into being. Just a little fellow,
emerging from the limbo of last
week, maybe, or perhaps a
shadow cast before by one of
the items in the front page box
which contain "C. E.". But it
serves, and Rhapsody and I are
off. Just as we are now, for instance. And, just as we are doing now, we spin it out and spin
Tuesday, January 24, 1933
GOOD NEWS SPREADS
MOD MOLASSES
vooa eewa dona t travel as .nit n ass - seen, it epasads like goad anlann
W^SO^etS9SjSmW w* SFennPl'PSB'eJ Bwe^VW^rw gWNRsMMjB tr^kr^ enasv^Wns
> among pipe smoken
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n> sMfpi.tMMKMaf friendly about Fieobec.•,gigggiWag ia the augUty,,.
•enedrfag ia *s way they grow H and cw it down r^iaBstex «iid tW
*■*_«£ Manas a said..  ___1    .sweat sataje."
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tot
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M
! is s pipe tobacco, oe sale everywhere. Try It
"NMnejOSt'Swgit, pan .^ggt atoft tobacso for year aMesy.
dfsrtttet, too.
fll Pkk a/ CamtU't tttrUj Crap—
Grew* io Sumy, Sm&tm Onttrla.
\f0Q® TASTE OOOD IN A PIPE
T
laspsslal Teeaese CeMeey eT fiasds. 1 kagtsi
Negro Folk Soagg
Studied by Alums
The Alumnae Studio Club of
U.B.C. started activities again after
the Christmas season with a meeting
last week at the home of Miss Vivian Hudson, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Barton read papers on the North American Indian and North American
Negro Folk Songs. These were the
last of a series of papers given on
the Folk music of various nations.
A guest musicale will be held by
the club on February 12 at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. C. Harkness.
During the Spring the club will discuss Russian Music and Musicians.
The membership of the club is
limited to former members of the
Studio Club and Alumnae of the
University who are actively interested in music. Anyone desiring membership or information should write
to the secretary, Mrs. J. A. C. Harkness, 3811 West Thirteenth Avenue.
U.B.C. GUIDE CLUB
There will be a meeting of the
U.B.C. Ouide Club at the home of
Mr«. Brock, 3875 Point Orey Road at
8 o'clock tonight.
it out until the column ig full.
Which it now ig.
That's how it's done—aome-
tlmes.
»   *   »
Observed Around
Stu Keate rehearsing., a
speech for a banquet, which begins: "Banquets are affairs
where you eat a lot of food you
don't want and listen to a lot
of speeches about things you
don't want \o hear by people
who don't want to make them."
* •   *    ■
Two Alpha Phis, one Theta,
two Chi Omegas, with other assorted Greeks, of which your
columnist lost count, playing
"Battleships"   in the   Caf. the
other morning.
*   *      »
Bill Whimster coming up the
'Auditorium stairs from the
Quad. And again, Bill Whimster coming up the Auditorium
stairs from the Quad. Cross-
examined, claims he does it all
day long
* *   *
Two horses crossing leisurely from Science to Arts at approximately 9:57 Saturday morning. Yes, I said horses, and I
mean horses. I don't care where
they were coming from. They
were horses.
New Proceii For
Making Miners
Announced at LA.
Los Angeles, Jan, 89.—Discovery ot
a process by whloh it Is possible to
make a mirror that will reflect as
high as 94 per cent of light Is announced by Dr, Hiram W. Edwards,
associate professor ot physics, on the
Los Angeles campus of the University of California. He has prepared
metallic mirror surfaces which show
unusually high reflection throughout
the visible light. It is expected the
discovery will prove of considerable
value to science, especially so in various optical instruments where front
surfaces of high reflecting powar arc
needed.
Aluminum and magnesium are used
by Dr. Edwards in the process which
entails the evaporation of these metals in a vacuum where they are deposited upon glass. Mirrors made by
this process are believed to be mote
durable than mirrors now generally
ln use, and make for economy In
the saving of light,energy because
of the high efficiency in reflection.
During his investigation Dr. Edwards found that surfaces made
from pure aluminum reflected 89.3
per cent of light for each of three
regions of light used. White light
from a tungsten filament was filtered by using a standard set of the
Wratten throe color taking filters for
tri-color reproduction work. It is believed that the reflection of ultraviolet light will be better than any
heretofore known, although Dr. Edwards has not yet measured this reflection.
Or. Edwards has not ag yet determined the exact composition of tiie
aluminum magnesium surfaces because of ths difficulty Involved to
making an accurate quantitative analysis . He is doing further experimental work with the object of'finding the best combination.
Class and Club
Fellowship and
Scholarship Offer
Twenty-three Resident Fellowships
snd twenty-eight Scholarships io>e
offered by the Bryn Mawr College
of Pennsylvania.
All candidates for the fellowships
must have completed a year of graduate work at some college or university of good standing, There are
twenty-two Fellowships of **M offered in the following subjects: Archeology, Biblical Literature, Biology,
Chemistry, Economics, and Politics,
Education, English, Geology, German,
Greek, History, History of Art, Latin, Mathematics, Phuosopny, Physics,
Psychology, Romance Languages, Social Economy and Social Research.
There is also the Helen Schaeffer
Huff Research Fellowship of $1200,
for students who have done advance
graduate work In Physics or Chemistry.
Candidates for scholarships must
be graduates of some University but
need not have done gradaute work.
There are twenty graduate scholarships of >«wvi offered in the same
subjects as the fellowships . Tiie
Robert S. Valentine scholarship of
8400 is offered to Social Economy
and Research and the Grace H. Dodge
Scholarship of 1400 Is for Industrial
relations. Five Scholarships of tlOOO
for foreign women only are offered
to the same subjects as the Fellowships.
All applications should be made
before March 1. IM. Applications
received after this date wttl net be
considered unless the Scholarships
have net yet bean awarded.
The holders of the fellowships era
not permitted to teach er hold any
paid position but the holders of the
Scholarships may do a small amount
of teaching or other paid work.
Further information about these
Scholarships may be obtained from
the office of the Dean of tiie graduate school Bryn Mawr College, Pennsylvania.
V. C. V.
NOTICE
On Wednesday In Arts 204 at 12:10
the Union is to have the pleasure of
hearing Mr. B. S. Chabra who is
leaving for India early in February.
His subject will deal with some of
his personal experiences. All students who heard Mr. Chabra the last
time he was at the University will
be glad to read this notice. Everyone Is extended a hearty invitation
to come and hear him.
On Friday noon Rev. Walter Ellis
well-known minister of the city and
an excellent Bible teacher, will lead
the Union In a Bible Study on "Genesis."
A. I. E. E.
Thursday, January 28, 1933.
7:30 p.m.
Room, Mech. 111.
Three Papers:
Hydraulic Couplings, J. Deane.
Jordon River Power Development,
V. Rogers.
Mercury Arc Rectifiers, R. Deane.
NOTICE TO CLASS AND
CLUB EXECUTIVES
Material must be in by ten o'clock
on the day before the issue in which
it is to appear, or publication can not
be guaranteed.
LA CANADIENNE
The next meeting of La Canadienne will be held at the home of Mrs.
F. T. Price, 4208 W Ninth avenue tonight, Tuesday, at 8 o'clock. Miss
Sheila Tait will read a few interesting passages from her thesis, which
is on the poetry of Mme. la Comtesse
de Noailres, and an extremely pleasant evening is being planned.
PACIFIC AREA COMMITTEE
! The Pacific Area Committee has
| arranged a meeting for Friday, January 27, at 8 o'clock in the home of
Mrs. F. S. Ricketts, 3149 West Third
Avenue. Miss Greenback, who is at
present continuing her studies at
U.B.C, will give an Informal talk
to a group of University students on
some of her experiences during her
residence in Japan. The meeting Is
open to all students Interested in
Oriental life. Tuesday, January 24,1933
THE UBYSSEY
Page Three
RADIO EVENING
"My dear, this steak, sold by
Buck's Better Butcheterla, Is far superior to anything I have ever yet
tasted. And so cheap, tool They
buy the. finest, the very finest, eon-
tented cows in the wiiole world. How
did you cook it?"
"It's toasted, darling. I cooked lt
to that new *as stove.   Just a flip
and it* IM"
"And it doesn't   make   you  hot,
bending over a stove aU day?"
"No, that new cellophane dress
proteoted me from everythtog-even
the ice-man. 1 was never parched
nor toasted. I get thirsty once, but
that new ginger ale wag simply delicious. It's made from the eream
d the world's glngar crop, you know,
and finished under glass. It has
quicker pick-up titan two sheiks-
and you pay no more tor it. It sure
gave me mouth-hapntoess;'
"I hope tlie baby didn't bother you
too much, I hope?"
•Oh, no-he was good to the last
orop.
"Just where The Bus Stops"
Pt Orey It, Night Calls EBlott ISM
TT
4I» W. Tenth Ave* Van,, B. C.
Your Nearest Bank is
The Canadian
Bank of
Commerce
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.
BANKERS TO THE
ALMA MATER
SOCIETY
AMONG THE SAVAGES
"To my most steamed (obviously
an error—it should be esteemed—Ed.)
frieds (another error — probao<y
friends-lid.) Oresttogs and Salutations,
Despite my recent privations, I
have been continuing my work arduously among those benighted
heathen, and notwithstanding the regent cold weather (the like of which
I cannot remember during all my
sojourn in KatchasKatchkan), I find
upon oonsulting my diary, that my
labours have bean proceeding apace.
I have been distributing handbooks
and hymnals amongst these aborigines, "lis true I have not yet aun
them reading these, but I live to
hones (and a very chilly teat). Th.'jf
literary appreciation, I fear, has bean
sadly neglected. They do not appear to have heard of Shakespeare,
nor Milton, nor Cyrius de Screpansle.
Bsshrew me, but 'tis a sorry company!
Wending my way forth last yesterday, I came upon a group of these
peoples. fheKviPPeered to be diligently examining some object upon
the ground. As there had been a
fall of snow, I hurried up, to offer
my help to any traveler who may
have succumbed to the oold or tiie
wiles of these uncouth people, As
I approached, they straightened up,
and hurled missiles at me. Upon
examination, these, I found, were
composed of packed snow. I do not
care for their perverted sense of
humor.
'Tis now close upon tiw hour ot
nine o'clock, at whloh time I retire
for the night. Alas and alack-my
hot-water-bottle hu been stolen.
MUCKATORIAL
Oase at the top of The Page. Do you see anything different?
Of course you don't at first, but look closely. —Any result yet?
Well, look again. There has come a tide in the affairs of this page
which haa been taken at Ihe flood. The punsters have been
defeated. Now look at the pun. At last! There is no pun. Only
the howlings of sohoolboys, and the moaning of the punsters.
They are defeated, and a new moaning haa dawned far the
Muok Pegs- The world is saved.
Once mora gase on tht page. Observe thi paucity of poems
(?) in the Litany Corner. Wa must have more contributions.
Anything from a strip torn from a newgpaper column to an
original work of art will do. Put, if you do rssd this appeal,
make the subject of your effort topical.
Ave Caesar, noa moratorium omnibus taxicab selutamus,
which means in English, the world must be made sals for Tech-
nooraoy.
A laddie of class'36,
Once got in a terrible fix,
He arrived in a trance
At the first freshman dance
Sans receipt from the execritrix.
WE GREATLY
APPRECIATE YOUR
PATRONAGE
THIS RESTAURANT has
been a U. B. C. rendesvous
for years. We hope it will be
your rendezvous for years to
come.
We certainly try to give the
best meals possible at reasonable
prices. But if in any way we
can better serve you, let us
know. Our best efforts are yours
to command.
CAFE
722 Granville Street
"The Centre of Vancouver's Social Activities"
Dine and Dance at the
HOTEL VANCOUVER
■very Wednesday Night, S^S-SiSt pjn.
Music by Calvin Winter and His Cavaliers to the beautiful
Spanish Grill.
Visit the "•*—'-*■ OrIB for the "Sea Partanti" ea
V otjtwe,   wturw   atjgr^smemeam   ^tao»ojmm   w^a^   wmv^       ^-^^   ^ew^s^^s^eatm^sMi      ^-—■
Saturday Afternoon, 4-1 f*. - Tea aad Daactog Ik each
Rjmnnber that tbe Supper Dance to the Spanish pm on Saturday
Nights from 9:30 p.m. to 1:00 am Ig always a tooked-forward-to event
among the younger set!
—Special Rates for CoUege Parties—
HOTEL VANCOUVER
A CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTEL
ANNUAL SUMMER TOURS
Detailed Circular on Request
Miss V. Alvares
70 Sun Life Building
MONTREAL
Miss Rhode Howe
224 Bloor St West
TORONTO
Miss Lilian Watson
411 Power Building
WINNIPEG
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.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE
On Kissing
by Gerald Prevost
The other day I made an essay r.t
kissing according to the rules of
English Two. I found the rules so
helpful thst I propose to give them
to the world with the addition of
comments taken from my recent experience.
(1) "The essay is not attempted
with tne idea of instruction* or exhortation, but for pleasure." This is
fundamental. One must have the
right attitude. Don't kiss Instructively, don't kiss hortatlvely, don't
kiss sen -consciously, kiss for pleasure. Be sure, also, that you choose
a pleasant subject. Remember that
"gentlemen prefer blondes," but
"brunettes prefer gentlemen."
(2) "The essay is unorganized. It
rambles from point to point at tho
author's pleasure." Quite! My essay was not organized at all. We
were sitting snugly on the chesterfield when the fire glinted on her
face and she seemed to smile. After
that I managed very well without
organisation ... As for that rambling business, I find It may be done,
but caution ia advised. It should
never be attempted with red-haired
women.
(3) "The essayist Is an arm-chair
philosopher." Yes, an arm-chair is
nice, but why confine yourself to
it? Sally and I do very well on a
chesterfield ,and I am assured that
hammocks, mossy banks, rumble
seats and fence sails also give good
results.
(4) "The essay," Quoting Dr. Johnson, "Is a loose sally - the mind."
Why, uoctor, how could you? You
naaasty man! "A loose sally," indeed!  My Sally Is not at att loose!
(8) "The essayist is ehtefly interested in style." I doubt this; I think
most « us have our minds on re-
suits. But to the stylishly inclined
I give tiie following hints: (a) look
soumdly toto her eyas; (b) sigh
deeply; (c) draw her gently towards
you with a hypnotic look (if you
not do this, use your hands); (d) tilt
her chin upward with your left hand
(N.B.—This must on no account be
omitted. If she is taller than you,
get a stool); (e) put your right arm
round her shoulders; (f) take aim;
(g) bend forward gracefully from the
neck; ,-. make contact; (i) maintain a firm pressure as long as your
breath lasts; (J) repeat ad lib.
(0) "The subjects of the essay are
the commonplaces of life." My Sally
commonplace? She's the dearest,
sweetest, most wonderful thing in
all creation. When her blue eyes
shine into mine, when her golden
curls tickle my cheek, when her lips
pout, when . . . well, anyway, she's
NOT commonplace.
(7) "The essayist is detached from
the subject." Not at all, sir, not at
all. The closer the attachment the
better.
(8) "The essayist usually makes
use of allusions and references."
Worth trying, but be careful, maybe
she is not that kind of girl.
(9) "The essay makes no pretence
of exhausting tiie full capacities of
the subject." Er—perhaps I had better not commit myself on this point.
But there are some who wonder,
with Byron, "if nothing follows all
this palming work."
[ BOOK REVIEW
Eaton's Spring Catalog-Price 10.00.
Written by the Eaton Co. Published
by the Eaton Co. Edited by the Eaton
Co.
Here Is a book that at last has
universal appeal. Tne stories contained within its voluminous bulk
are innumerable; that is, we got
tired after counting the first twenty-
three. The space is taken up mainly
by Illustrations, posed by handsome
men and beautiful women. However, these pictures seem to change
with bewildering rapidity-the heroine (I presume it is the heroine that
is shown to us so many times) is
sometimes blond, and sometimes
brunette. No less than five times
she appears as a red-head. The hero
undergoes similar changes. The
Company explains that this rather
confusing result is the outcome of
their noble action in giving a lot of
little jobs to hundreds of artists,
rather than letting one artist do the
whole thing. Very commendable,
says I.
There Is not much plot to the
story, but there is plenty of reading matter. And before I forget, let
me warn you that quite a few of
the illustrations show the heroine
to various stages of negligee. I do
not consider the book Immoral to
any great extent, but I would not
consider It suitable reading for the
Freshman class.
On the whole, a very valuable
book.
Chiropractors
Castigated and
Osteos. Ossified
(Continued from Page One) •
'is not entitled to serious consideration."    Vertebrae are rarely  dislo
cated, and they are too far apart t
impinge on the nerves. "Chiropractice is an old form of faith cure under a new name — a species of
cjuackery."
Tha medical profession has dens
its best to get rid of chiropractors.
"It Is a danger to let them practise,"
the speaker declared. "They do net
believe in diagnosis. Consequently
they may let people dig who could
have been cured fi their trouble tied
bean properly diagnosed and treated
y a qualified physician."
Oreesf Invents Chirepraetlos
fir. Haywood explained that chiropractice began to IMS. Its alleged
discoverer, 0. fi. Palmer, ha. prev-
iously been a grocer and a magnetic
healer. His son, B. J. Palmer, had
developed ''The Palmer School cf
Chiropractice'' into a big business.
This school, from whloh more than
00 per cant of the ehlropraetors to
America had been graduated, did
not require its students to have even
a high school education. Ihe course
included ssiasmanshlp and advertising. Fees were $4M for 11 months,
with "50 per cent discount for cash."
Chiropractice had seen the same
conflict between the "straights", and
the "mixers" as mere was ta osteopathy. The Palmer School waa a
great tores to holding them to the
rigid theory ef one eauat and one
cure for all diseases. But to the last
two years the school has lost influence and the tendency is for ehlropraetors to take over many of the
methods of the medical profession
and call themselves "drugless physicians."
Naturopaths and McFadden
Another cult mentioned by Dr.
Haywood ware the naturopaths.
They have no single theory of disease, but they disdain drugs and operations and say that it is necessary
to employ only the beneficient forces
of nature, sunlight, fresh air and so
on., but as a man can go out in thc
sun without paying any doctor's
fees, the naturopaths are more likely to use electrical treatments and
the chiropractic thrust.
One of the most prominent naturopaths is Bernarr McFadden, editor
of "Physical Culture" and other
magazines. "He," said Dr. Haywood,
"is almost a cult in himself. The
most critically Ul man to the General
Hospital during the smallpox epidemic last year got that way because
he followed McFadden'a advice
against vaccination. I wish I could
read you the letter he wrote to McFadden afterward, but there are
ladies present."
Sanoptactots Same As Naturopaths
Differing from the naturopaths
only to name are the aanopreotors.
Nearly 600 of them flourish to Washington State, because a certain "degree mill" down there had an ar-
rangetnent with a state official to
allow the candidates to see the examination papers before they wrote
them. This scandal was discovered,
Dr. Haywood said, and the licences
In view of the reported sluggishness
of the freshmen class, we publish this,
a very picture of spontaneous and
total industry, for Inspirational purposes.
Distant Rumbles
Revive Memories
,   (Continued from Page One)
organisation of the editorial staff was
proceeded wu.. immediately.
It was explained that last year
Malcolm Ross was elected editor-
in-chief. At the opening of the present college year, however, it was
said he found lt impossible to spare
the time required, and Fred Fenety
and Frank Wetmore were appointed
aasoclate editors-in-chief to carry on.
Each was to share the duties, being
In charge alternate weeks.
This, however, waa not done satisfactorily, it was charged by certain
members of the staff, with the result
that the two editors-in-chief were
said to have lost control of the management with much of the responsibility to this connection developing
on others. This was a "very mistaken idea," Fenety declared tonight,
adding that neither he nor Wetmore
had heard about the matter until
afterward, and that then they were
not informed of lt by any authoritative source.
Aitec Room Scene
Of Nurses' Formal
The Nurses Undergraduate Society
held Its formal to the Aztec Room
of Hotel Georgia Wednesday, January 18, from 8:30 until 12:30.   The
clenee women and their guests
frolicked about to the tunes of the
Canadians" and under tiie lights of
the SMUS crest. Novel favors and
programs characteristic of nursing
Instinct were distributed. Science
pennants, red balloons, confetti and
serpentine were added attractions to
Oil decorations.
Balloons came down to a red cavalcade and the guarding of those rare
treasures was terrible to behold
(some being obliged to deposit theirs
in the check room tor safekeeping).
fair were fir. and Mrs. L. 8. Klinck,
Dean and Mrs. R. W. Brook, Miss It.
L Bollert, Miss M. F. Oray, Miss
Grace Fairley, Miss Margaret Kerr,  i
and Mrs. C. A. Lucas.
Christian Scientists
Finally, Dr. Haywood dealt with
the Christian Science healers. *ue
Christian Science teaching is that
of evils, Including disease and pain,
are illusions of the mind. Each scientist Is supposed to try to cure
himself, but if he fails a healer may
be called to. Few of these healers
devote all their time to practice, and
90 per cent of them are women. They
work by suggestion.
Dr. Haywood stated that the Christian Science theory is rarely driven
to the breaxtog point. For Instance,
Mrs. Eddy, the founder, had early
been compelled to realize that something more than metaphysical treatment was needed in chlldmrth.
Christian Scientists also usually came
to doctors for such things as bone
fractures and tooth-ache, accepted
vaccination and were amenable to
quarantine. In general, he thought
he could say that their antagonism
to medical treatment was growing
less marked.
Great laughter was caused after
Dr. Haywood's speech when one of
the audience, pointing out the paramount necessity of a sound constitution, said: "My advice to a man
is to get good grandparents."
Dr. Gordon Shrum, president of
the institution, announced that Mr.
R. J. Cromie, publisher of the Vancouver Sun, is to speak next Saturday. He hinted that Mr. Cromie's
subject would be "Technocracy."
Ten Days Remain
For Totem Photos
The following people have not had ,
their photographs taken for the Totem, if these pictures are not taken
within ten days, they will not aft*
pear to the Totem, as layouts and
graduating sections must all be made
up by that tune. All whose names
appear below phone Artona Studios,
Sey 8737, and make an appointment
Immediately.
ARTS AND SCIENCE - Affleck,
Robert p.; Atkinson, James R.; Bell,
Margaret E.; Cameron, Wm. W,;
Clibborn, Catherine «i.; Dunmore,
Herbert H.; Xorenaga, Shlosaburo;
Lydiatt, Walter M.; Manning, Cyril
M.; Manson, Malcolm A.; Mclnnes,
Robert H.; Mclntyre, Frances H.;
Niven, Tom B.; Fitepatrick, Dud M.;
Froderiekson, C. J.; Hards, Albert
A.s Hardwick, W. H. W.; Hart, Id-
ward O.; Hogg, Gilbert P.; Kagnoff,
Morris; Knight, Gladys E.; Lang,
Jean H.; Stewart, Donald E. C; Stuart, Jamas F. A.; Wiedrtek, Vernon
A.; Witbeck, Ruth.
COMMERCE — Darting,   Frances;
Mason, Miller H.
APP. SC:
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING -
Loggie, John M.; Tregidga, Angus C.
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING -
Rlgby, Christopher P.
AGGIES — Osborne, Clendon D.;
Touzeau; Whimster, Wm. H. L.
W. U. S. — Lowe, Helen; Thompson, Mary; Buckland, Betty; Ryan,
Patricia.
•MEN'S ATHLETIC - Cleveland,
Howard; Campbell Pi.
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC - Powlett,
Margaret; Ramage, Irene.
A. M. U.:
NURSING UNDERGRAD - Reid,
Alison; Skitch, Dorothy; Leltch, Ar-
senath J.; Davies, Eileen; Rolston,
Ethel; Carl, Vida; Fprrister, Violet.
MUSICAL SOCIETY - Williams,
C. H.; Stead, Gordon; Armstrong,
Charles; Allen, Nelson; Johnston,
Kay.
PLAYER'S CLUB—Emerson, Jack.
AWARDS COMMIWEE—Stewart,
Max; Farrington, Dick; Osborne, Bob.
S. M. U. S. - Sinclair, Geo.; Parr,
Eric; King, Dick; Allen, Alt; Bolton,
fred.
STUDENTS COUNCIL - Whimster, BUl; Witbeck, Ruth.
 ^.Maf
your faultily
car
No parking troubles,
no fines, no denUd
fsndsrs, no mainUn-
ance •xps-ns*.
STREET   CAU Page Four
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 24,1933
Dot Rennie  Breaks  World's   Plunge  Record
U.B.C. Coed
Goes 70' 6"
Varsity Defeats Old
Enemies In 38-24 Win
At VeA.C. Saturday
Adanacs Unable To Withstand Varsity's
Passing Attack—-Team-work Improved-
Mayers Scores 14 Points
Spurred by the fact that they were opposing their traditional enemies, the Adanacs. Oordio Allen's Senior A basket-
bailers showed something like their old form Saturday night
to triumph over the Royal City squad by a score of 38-24. Ihe
game took place at V. A. C. after the Sparlingg-V.A.C. game
in which the Storemen consolidated their lead by a 44-30 win
over the Clubbers.
Varsity got away to a good start, and Osborne scored three
points before Mayers dropped onee>
in for the Adanacs. Baskets by Matthison and Osborne and two by
"Hooker" Wright pushed the Blue
and Oold lead up to IM. At this
point, the Royal City boys tried a
new formation, putting Cy Lee and
Wally Mayers on tho forward line
and replacing Shiles by Bill Gifford.
Jimmy Bardsley took Rann Matthi-
son's place on the Varsity forward
line.
Varsity Takes Big Lead
The Adanacs were the first to
score after the switched lineups, Cy
Lee breaking through on a solo effort to score a pretty basket. However, arslty were showing nice
combination and Bob Osborne batted to two rebounds while "Pi"
Campbell was combining with Ken
Wright for another score. The Adanacs sent Shiles back toto the game,
but had to be satisfied with one
score by Stew Gifford while Bardsley and Wright accounted for four
more points.
Mayers broke away for two characteristic solo scores to bring the
Royal City boys a little closer at 21-
10. At this stage, the Adanacs sent
d'Easum into the battle in place of
Stew Gifford. Before the period
ended, Varsity scored again through
Bardsley on a man-in-the-hole play.
The half finished as d'Easum's shot
rimmed the hoop and fell out. Th«
Blue and Gold carried a 23-10 lead
into the second stanza.
Second Half Closer
The Adanacs showed more of their
old form in the second half, and
Varsity was only able to Increase its
lead by one point during the period.
Shiles opened the scoring with a
basket from the side, but "Pi"
Campbell and Jimmy Bardsley passed
their way through the opposing defence for Campbell to7 neutralise
Shiles' score. Varsity's checking was
good and the Adanacs were forced
to depeno on solo efforts, usually by
Mayers, to Increase their total.
Laurie Nicholson scored the next1
basket on a combination play, but
fell heavily as he shot, and was replaced by Matthison. Bardsley covered the centre court to his place.
From here on, until near the finish,
each team scored alternately. Mayers
broke through centre for a basket
which Ken Wright equalized at the
other end when he scored on his
own rebound. A minute later, Shiles
scored two fouls, only to have Rann
Matthison drop one to at the other
end. McEwan followed with a long
shot, but Matthison got a foul and
CampbeU combined with Bardsley
for a basket to more than level the
Adanac player's score.
Mayers Effective
With the game neartog the finish,
Mayers broke through for three baskets interspersed by a score on a
long shot by Osborne. Then, with
about three minutes to play, Coach
Allen sent to Bardsley and Nicholson
for Rann Matthison and Dick Wright,
and shortly after, replaced Ken
Wright by Tommy Mansfield.
When the game was nearly over,
Max Shiles, Adanac veteran, was
forced out of the game with a twisted shoulder. He was replaced by
Stew Gifford. The scoring was completed a moment later when Nicholson scored on a pass from Bardsley.
Varsity showed some pretty combination during the game, and each
passing attack usually resulted in a
basket. The boys looked like another team from that which lost to
Province on Wednesday. Their tea*n
spirit seems to have returned, and
should aid them when they meet
V.A.C. at Westminster on Wednesday. For Adanacs, Mayers was the
big noise, scoring 14 of his teams
24 points. Osborne topped the Varsity marksmen with 11 points.
The teams: Varsity—Osborne (1U.
K. Wright  (8), Campbell  (6), Nich-
WORLD-RECORD BREAKER
SPORTORIAL
CONGRATULATIONS!
Varsity men and women athletes have often been before
the public eye and have won considerable renown in various
branches of sport. Their accomplishments, however, have been
mostly in the nature of team victories. Ag teams, they have captured Intercollegiate, a Canadian and a World Championship. As,
individuals, the student athletes have not been so prominent in
the sport world. It is true that men such as Dr. Harry Warren
and Duncan McNaughton have achieved International fame after
leaving U. B. C, but until now, no athlete of world prominence
has been developed while a student.
Now, however, we have enrolled at Varsity a World record holder. Last Friday night at the Lower Mainland Swimming
Gala, Dorothy Rennie of the Varsity team reached a distance of
seventy feet six inches in the plunge to break a record held in
England since 1920. The old record was broken by more than
two feet, while more than four feet were added to the best previous Canadian performance. We would like to extend our congratulations to Miss Rennie and to express the hope that her accomplishment Friday night may be only the fore-runner of
future achievements. Congratulations are also due to Norman
Cox, who coached the record-breaker both before she attended
Varsity and as a member of the Varsity teem.
Comments On Interclass Sport
By Dick Elson
DOROTHY RENNIE
Plunging over seventy feet on Friday evening at the Crystal Pool, Dorothy Rennie broke the Canadian record by over four feet and the world's
record by more than two feet. Her
distance in the event was within two
and a half feet of the Men's All-Canadian record.
Besides the glory of breaking the
record, Dorothy will receive the J.
W. Paxman Challenge Cup, now held
by Gladys Munro of the White Rock
Club.
LETS BOOST INTERCLASS SPORT
Here at Vanity, since Interclass
sport was organised four years ago. a
• very large percentage of studenta have
been participating In athletics. This
Is certainly a promising sign of growing University spirit.
However, Just because these sens
of the real thing are appearing, It Is
no reason why we should let it go at
that. Personally I believe that it Is our
duty as students of U. B. C. to give
Interclass athletics every possible effort of support
There Is one fact that we must realize. The University of British Columbia Is situated twelve hundred miles
from the nearest Canadian University. Because of the great distances
between the two schools, and because
of present economic conditions, Canadian Intercollegiate sport Is at stand-
Freshman Wins
Badminton Cop
Varsity's Badminton Club flashed
toto prominence last week when Oliver Lacey, tricky freshman shuttle
star, won the Boy's Singles championship at the Mid-Island tournament
held to Duncan. Lacey won the
event without serious difficulty, and
earned the distinction of being the
only Vancouver player to return
with a cup.
Ken Atkinson, Varsity's other representative at the tournament, also
made a good showing. He and Lacey
teamed together to the Men's Doubles, and reached the semi-finals only
to lose a closely-fought match for
the championship.
Ihe club executive wish to remind
the students that badminton is to
full swing on the campus once more,
and prospective members may play
all season for a $2.00 fee.
Following is the   list   of   league
matches for the term:
B League-
Jan. 30-Away, against Hill, 7:30.
6—Away, against Shaughnessy
14—Away, against Quilchena,
SO—Home, against North Van.,
Feb,
7:30.
Feb,
8:00.
Feb
7:30.
Feb. 23—Away, against Vancouver,
7:30.
Feb. 27—Home, against New Westminster, 7:30.
Mar. 6—Home, against Jericho, 7:30.
Mar. 11—Away, against 1st B.  C.
Reg., 7:30.
C League:
Jan. 30—Home, against loco, 8:00.
Feb. 6—Away, against Norm. Grads,
8:00.
Feb. 18—Away, against West End,
7:00.
Feb. 23—Home, against Bank of
Comm., 8:00,
olson   (4),   Matthison   (5),   Bardsley
(4), D. Wright, Mansfield.
Adanacs—Fraser, Shiles (4) , McEwan (2), Mayers (14), S. Gifford
(2), W. Gifford, Lee (2), d'Easum.
still. There must however, be
form of athletic organisation Aat will
take Its place.
Naturally Interclass sport Is the only
other alternative.
Therefore, If we let this die out we
are going to seriously undermine one
of the really fine things we get from
a University, appreciation of true amateur snort.
BASKETBALL
During the last week, happenings
to the interclass basketball world have
come to a temporary standstill. However, thia week promises to show one
darn good contest ... the Frosh versus the Juniors.
Next Friday, I will get hold of a list
of forthcoming interclass basketball
games, with dates of games, and have
it published. This should prove valuable to Class Athletic Representatives.
Golfers
Tackle
Huskies
With about throe months' diligent
divot-digging behind them, the U.B.-
C. Golf Club, headed by President
Bill Castleton, leave for Seattle tn
about three weeks to tackle the
strong Washington Husky eight to
their annual . inter-collegiate encounter.
"Our chances are bettor than ever
this year," stated tha President m
an exclusive interview today. "We
have never before had a squad of
such low handicap men, and I am
sure that with B. G. Amateur finalists and City Champions on our roster we oan give the Huskies lots of
opposition." i     "
Number one team for the match
will in all probability be Ted Charlton and Charlie MoCaddep. Ted will
be remembered for rus fine performances la the B. C. Amateur last summer, whan he advanced to the semifinals, only -to be nosed out by tho
ultimate winner, Stan Leonard, Charlie McCadden haa probably held the
U.B.C. title more times than any
other student, being a steady and
consistent golfer Hefty BUl Castle-
ton, he of the powerful drives, will
team up with Sandy Marling, one of
the best juniors of Victoria city, Tod
Wilkinson, one of the rookies on the
squad, is playing hot golf and when
teamed with Gerald Prevost, actor-
golfer, should snare at least 3 points
for dear old Mrs. Alma and all her
children. Gordie Livingstone, holder
of the Junior record at the Point
Grey course,' will team with Lorto
Teetzel, a sophomore from Quilchena
valley. Ken Hentlg and Harry Hors-
man, who hall from Marine Drive,
will make   a   strong   number   four
BIG SEASON LOOMS FOR
UNIVERSITY C1NDERMEN
i i
Plenty of First-class Materiel Training For
Spring Events—440 Men and Broad-
jumpers Strong.
BY JIMMIE MOYES
It may come as a revelation to many students to know that
the University of B. C. possegses gome of the finest track and
field material in the Province. Track and field, eggentially a
aummer sport, does not come into its own until March, and by
that time the term is nearly finished. Therefore it is only to
be expected that men who are fast on their pins, contribute their
time and work to other sports throughout the winter.       	
Thug it is, some of Varsity's best cinder men are at present
starring to basketball,   to   English, of first class 440 sprinters, rendering
All boys on the squad will be
obliged to practice three days a
week from now until they leave for
the Washington campus. With this
training behind them, "Cassy" is confident that his proteges will reverse
the decisions of former years, in
which the home crew has been more
or less mopped up.
rugby, soccer and ice-hockey. But
every spring there comes a tune
when these men sharpen their spikes
for a shot at the cinder game, and
now that time is drawing pretty
close. With this to mind, and with
the knowledge of abundance of material in every branch of the sport,
the U.B.C. Track and Fisld Club are
confidently facing their biggest season.
Outstanding In this department we
have Harold Wright, Canadian Olympic ace, who was a team-mate of
Bert Pearson and Percy Williams
and who managed to reach the semifinals in both sprints at Los Angeles.
Due to inclement weather and sodden track, Wright never had a chance
to show his wares last fall, but his
work this spring should be a treat
to watch. Barred from inter-collegiate competition, Harold will participate only In local inter-dub meets,
Then there is Bill Stott, the Commerce flyer, capable of a pretty consistent 10 2-5 for the century, and
there's Max Stewart who can clip
off the 100 and 220 in good figures
any time. Lyle Wilson nnl George
Francis, freshmen sprinters are two
good bets for the shorter distance,
while Bill Crothall and Don Mc-
Tavish are strong in the furlong.
Quarter-Mllers
Never in the life of this institution
the selection of a four-team a prob
lera in itself. We have first, Harold
Wright, who has been clocked to 49
seconds flat for tho distance. Then
we have Max Stewart, McTavish,
Pugh and Baroer, all good for 54
aseonds. And just listen to these-
Bob Osborne, Doug Mclntyre, Pi
Campbell, Ken Wright—and every
man can crack 34 over that gruelling
route!
Middle-Distance Man
In tha punishing half-mile, Herb
Barclay, Dave Todd, Fordyce and
Buller are expected to churn up the
cinders to worthy style. Varsity's
strength over the mile route centres
to diminutive Alfie Allen and Herb
Barclay, both of whom are keen
rivals, and both capable of 4.50 for
the distance. George Allen and Sid
Swift would make up a powerful
foursome.
Over the longer distance (3-mlles)
George Alien and George Sinclair
reign supreme, but there is a possibility that Swift will upset the
dope.
Jumps
Varsity can boast proud ownership
of two of the longest jumpers in
British Columbia, in Gordie Heron
and Murray Little, the "leaping
freshmen." Both boys can soar over
twenty feet, and that is a good jump
in any man's town. Haddon Agnew
looks best in the high jump, but
Bowering,   McTavish   and   LuttereU
has there been available such a field will have to be reckoned with. Little
"Comets" Default
To Intermediates
Intermediate B basketers advanced
two points in the second half of the
V. and D. schedule when Comets defaulted to them Friday night. With
the team that Is now on hand it is
believed that Varsity has an excellent chance of winning the second
half. Meralomas, the winners of the
first half, after defeating Varsity
once, will then play Varsity for the
title. Those turning out for Friday
night's game, when a snappy practice was run off instead, were aa follows: Dave Hunden, J. Rlchardsort,
B. May, B .Fleming,v J. Lafon, B.
Agnew, McKittrook.
ATTENTION! ATHLETIC
REPS!'
Athletic representatives are advised
to take note of the Cross Country
Race which is to take place on February 1, and organise their entries.
This )s an annual occasion, and
with the long-distance material to attendance at U.B.C. at the present
time shows promise of being bettor
than ever.
Points are to be given for the Governor's Cup—first ten men scoring.
The class which gains the largest
number of points wins two points towards the Cup. The next class in
line is allowed one point.
All class representatives are requested to meet Howie Cleveland to
Arts 108 st 12: i- Wednesday noon to
arrange the details of entries, etc.
appears the classiest man to the po'.e
vault, while Colbourne Luttrell is
best over the hurdles at both distances.
Weight Events
At the present moment, thanks lo
Haddon Agnew, husky Science-man
and Junior Olympic ace, Varsity
holds the Western inter-collegiate
discus record. Agnew established the
new mark last fall, when he tossed
the big platter 124 feet 8 inches into
the ether before it split the turf.
Haddon will prove a pretty hard
man to beat this spring in his favorite event, but B. Goumeniouk and
Stradiotti will give him plenty to
worry about. Keith Hedreen, another discus expert, will be unable
to compete this spring, owing to minor injuries.
In the shot-put, Varsity will be
strongly represented by Agnew, versatile performer that he is, Goumeniouk and Stradiotti. Goumeniouk
finds the javelin event especially tc
On Friday
Mermaid ot Arts '34
Achieves World
Fame.
Evidently feeling "right" and eon.
soientiously applying some of the
championship technique Instilled by
Swimming Coach Norman Con-
Dorothy Rennie—Arts '84, broke into
the limelight at the Lower Mainland
Swimming League gala last Friday
night witt an aquatic feat that has
gent the name of the Varaity Swimming Club ringing through tbe news
of the world.
Getting away to a powerful takeoff from the plunging stand at the
south end of Crystal JPeol, Dot managed herself nicely to emerge at
about forty feet and thence glide
straight as an arrow past Peggy
Vandcrvoort's Canadian record of 88
feet established in tbe same pool on
February 90, 1910, past Hilda Dand's
World's record of 68 feet 1 Inch made
at Seaeombe, England, in 1M0 and
on to a new World's Record for
women of 70 feet 6 inches.
In doing this Dorothy came within
9 feet 544 Inches of the record for
All-Canada held by the famous
Oeorge Vernot of the Montreal
Swimming Club.
In winning the Mainland event our
Varsity star plunger also comes toto
possession of the J. W. Paxman Challenge Cup held by Gladys Monro of
the White Rock Swknmlng Association. This cup is now to the hands
of O. B. Allan for special engraving
and will be presented to the. new
holder at the next Swimming Meet
held In Crystal Pool.
U.B.C. Swimming Club will send
a team to Victoria February 4 to
compete in fifteen events at the big
C.P.R. Pool in the Capital City. Club
members wanting a place on thc
team will be expected to attend
practice this week, and the following
hours are available:
Crystal Pool, 8 to 7 pan.—Monday,
Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; Chalmers Pool, S to 6 p.m.—Wednesday.
Monday and Thursday periods will
be devoted to divers and plungers,
and to those who cannot come Tuesdays or Fridays. Swimmers who
wish to practice freestyle, breast,
side and backstroke will have Tuesday and Friday periods reserved for
them. On Wednesday, special strokes,
starts, turns and backstroke for beginners will be practiced.
Varsity's team will probably compete to the following events when
to Victoria:
WOMEN-   ■
80 and 100 yards freestyle
SO or 100 yards breast stroke
80 or 100 yards back stroke
Relay, KM yards, team of four
Diving—low board
Plunge.
MEN-
80 yards freestyle
100 yards freestyle
900 yards freestyle '
100 yards breast stroke
100 yards back stroke
Relay, 900 yards—team of four
Diving—three metre board
Plunge
Freshettes Win
In Basketball
The Arts '36 women's inter-class
basketball team proved too strong
for the Arts '33 squad, and rolled
their way to a 11-4 victory to an inter-class struggle Friday. Ihe Freshettes had things all their own way
in the first half, and rolled to 7
points without reply from the Seniors. The '33 lassies were completely at sea during this period, and gave
the first year girls little opposition.
The second stanza saw a much
closer battle, with both teams scoring four points. Arts '33 were the
first to score, and dropped in tw<>
baskets without reply. However, tho
Freshettes were not content to let
the battle out of their hands, and
replied with an equal number. The
battle ended with the score at 11-1
for the lassies of '36.
his liking, and will be well backed
by Christy and Stradiotti. The latter, chunky young sclenceman, built
along the lines of his wrestler-brother, has things all his own way in
thf hammer event.

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