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The Ubyssey Nov 20, 1936

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 Pub-Council Basketball Antics In Gym Today | ft ZT2
Published Twice Weekly by the   Publications Board of the University of British Columbia
Vol. XIV
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1936
No. 17
AT THE CHRISTMAS PLAYS
This unusual camera study, taken by the Ubyssey staff photographer,, shows a scene in "Lucrezia Borgia's Little Party,"
one of the four presentations of the Players' Club this week.
From left to right are shown Albert Eady as' Leonardo da
Vinci, Lorraine Johnston as Lucrezia, Jack Zack as Ricardoi
Ridolfi, Geoffrey Mackie as Cesare, and Mary Fitz-James as
Donna Isabella D'Este.
PLAYERS ACCLAIMED IN
LAUDABLE   FIRST NIGHT
Full House For Student
Dress Rehearsal
Sheer larce, lyric poetry,
and stark drama registered
full strength on a student
audience Wednesday night,
when the Players' Club established a new high ln Christmas play range and performance. Particularly in the real
beauty and sincerity of scenes
from "Merchant of Venice,"
directed by Mr. Dilworth, and
in the strength of characterization and effect that put
across Eugene O'Neill's pot-
boiling "Where the Cross Is
Made," the club showed its
real ability to handle knotty
dramatic problems with insight and intelligence.
The Shekespeere scenea were,
quite naturally, the most polished
of the evening. Pece wes smooth
end sure, end eetore handled their
lines with an eeae end sincerity
that carried the scenes completely. Subdued mimical background
•nd handsome staging infused e
genuine poetic quality into the
moonlight scene, not even to be
disturbed fey Antonio's tardy
trumpet.
Mary McLeod, as Portia, was
gracious and confident, and perhaps
most effective of the cast. Othere
were uniformly good, although Lorenzo and Jessica in the garden
handled what was probably the best
of the episodes.
CREDIT TO DIRECTOR
Charlie Locke, '38, can point with
pride to his role of Nat Bartlett in
"Where the Cross Is Made," as the
origin of cardiac conditions in more
undergraduates than any other in
Players' Club history. With his
really powerful treatment of an exhausting part, he gave life and credence to an outworn script. Kay
Curtis, as his sister, played in a
much more restrained tone, but was
pathetically genuine in her part.
Certainly the sustained eerie mood
and tension of the performance reflects credit to director Bill Buckingham and to the competence of
his actors, Atmospheric highlights
of the piece was the appearance of
three green ghosts, swaying as
under the sea, who squelched completely any shred of skepticism in
the nudience.
Colour    and    broad    humour
marked "Lucrezia Borgia's Little
Party." a comedy whose lack of
subtlety  was fully  recompensed
by beautiful staging and a far-
<••.( a! climax.   Lorraine Johnston.
magnificently imperious and Ital-
ianatc in her rich costume, pretrial   over   the  groaning   board
and her equally vocal guests with
Miirness and aplomb.
Wriv the humour and colour  of
the play were more responsible for
I;.- slaves* than was the ability of
the rast.   Student response to such
liin's as, "[ won't  tolerate  an  En-
KMici r at my table," was quite suf-
1'a>..tu   u>  carry   the   play   without
i <-., ntmuKd  on   Page 3—See   PLAYS)
Many Take Part
In First Noon
Forum Debate
Siblty, MicDonald Argue
Merits of Returning Reich
Colonies to Prevent War
A turnout on Tuesday of well
over 100 students proved conclusively the success of the Parliamentary Forum's noon-hour debate venture. The subject, "Resolved that
the colonies lost by Germany as a
result of the Treaty of Versailles
and now under mandatory government should be returned to the
Qerman Reich," proved a fine medium for the persuasive powers of
the government, led by Bill Sibley,
and the argumentative tactics of
the opposition under the leadership
of Alec MacDonald. The latter was
victorious in a close vote.
Beginning his speseh for the
government, Sibley gave e brief
outline of Qsrman history leading up to the point where Hitler
demanded tht return of tha loot
colonies. "Hltlsr Is not bluffing,"
he said. "I am sure he will get
the colonies."
Proceeding to his argument the
speaker first pointed out that a refusal to return the lost territory
would result in war. "Secondly,"
he went on, "Germany needs raw
materials. Tariffs make it impossible for her to get them. Germany needs food staples. This winter Germans face a 30 per cent
food deficit."
WAR ALTERNATIVE
In his conclusion, Sibley remarked that the return of the colonies
would offer a chance "to remove
Fascism by removing the injustices
on which it thrives. The only alternative in war."
In beginning the argument for
the apposition Alec MacDonald
stated that to return the colonies
would be a retrogressive policy,
replacing twentieth century mandatory government by the old
imperialism.
He went on to say that Japan.
Belgium and Britain have as good
claims for colonies on the grounds
of over-population as Germany.
"Hitlers boosts the birth rate and
then complains of overpopulation,"
saitl  MacDonald.
PRESERVE NAZI REGIME
"Before the war Germany got
only 3 per cent of her raw materials from her colonies. Hitler
is motivated, not. economically, but
by self-preservation of the Nazi
regime. Timid people, say we
should return the colonies to avert
war. That would not make Hitler
more peaceful, It would only embolden him." MacDonald made a
plea for the natives of Africa, saying. "We must consider the welfare
Huskies Wonder
To Whom To
Be Faithful
Travelling Ruggers Break
Down and Betray B. C. Coeds Upon Return Home
UNIVERSITY Of SASKATCHEWAN, Nov. 18 (WIPU)—Due
to s report sent by ths Saskatchewan Huskies from Vaneeuver
commenting on and comparing
the co-tds in saeh of the three
western universities, the members ef ths team had severel difficult moments attempting te
elear themselves with the felr eex
here en thslr rsturn.
In the Nov. 6th leeue ef the
Sheaf, en article appeared, etet-
Ing thet the team hed net yet
leeeted e Russian prlneeee end
thet the U. B. C. girls were mere
Venuaeaque than the girls ef U.
ef S., whloh bothered the See-
ketehewan Co-eds not e little.
By J. 0. MaeFARLANK
From the Saskatchewan "Sheaf,"
Friday, 13: "It made a swell gag,"
said Rusty MacDonald, speaking of
his status as "Sheaf" travelling reporter with the rugby squad; "I
got to know all the smart looking
c<j-eds at U.B.C. by asking them—
in my official capacity, of course
—what they thought of the rugby
team."
LOCAL GIRLS TALKED
It seems that the girls around
these parts did some talking during the visit ot the Saskatchewan
boys. For Instance, who said that
the Saskatchewan M.A.B. head was
very distinguished looking; that
the boys were more handsome, had
shoulders (by several axe-handles)
and bigger appetites than our own
men? And what girls heartily approve of "pip-addicts" and think
that the Saskatchewan men are
gentlemanly and not subtle.
They «v«n went to far aa to
split on the daughter of the mayor of Victoria who Is reported
to have Implored the noble Ruety
to try for an exchange scholarship next year.
To top all .when Interviewed aa
to the veracity of the statements
which they made to the effect that
U.B.C. co-eds were prettier than
those of Saskatchewan, under the
pressure of their own femmes they
broke down and confessed that it
was just a line which they had used
to great advantage both ln Vancouver and Edmonton.
ACTION THREATENED
The methods which the Saskatchewan girls use to subdue their
stalwarts of brain and brawn are
illuminating, to say the least. Following a wire from the coast which
indicated the superior pulchritude
of the B. C. amazons, they immediately forwarded a reply threatening
cancellation of all dates to the
Ladies' Informal unless explanations were forthcoming!
But on the whole, the Huskies
seemed very enthusiastic about the
hospitality which they received
while In Vancouver. "The students
put themselves out to entertain us
and we had more invitations than
we could accept," said Marv Car
sons.
DISCUSSION CLUB
The last meeting of the Biological
Discussion Club for this term will
be held on Monday, November 23rd
at S p.m. at the home of Mrs. L.
Holland, 1236 Lakewood Drive. Will
all members intending to be present please notify J, M Bailie, A p.
Sc. 217.
of these people a sacred trust to
civilization."
Sibley, in his rebuttal, remarked
that he would rather be timid than
a blind fool. Replying to a f harge
that destruction of *the Versailles
Treaty to give Germany her colonies was comparable to asking' the
devil to return to Heaven, Sibley
made the remark that then there
would be no Hell.
About ten of the audience joined
in the discussion, speaking alternately for the two sides. Professor
J.  F.  Day was in the chair.
LAW SCHOOL
TO DEBATE
FORUM
Monday noon will see two
prominent former students of the
University rsturn for a vlelt to
the oamput, when John Conway
and Hugh Palmar ef the Vancouver Law School, meet e teem
from the Parliamentary Porum on
the affirmative of ths eubjeet,
"Rssolvsd that Communism le
merely vulgar."
Alee MaoDonald, who debated
et the Forum noon-hour thie
week, will lead ths negetlve, eee-
ended by Tom Marshall, an experienced spseksr In the Forum.
Beeauss ef the eutstending sue-
ess of the spirited debete held
Tuesdey noon, the Forum executive heve dseldsd te held meet of
their meetings at neon-hour, to
eneble e Isrger number of etud-
ente te earns out. The debete
Mondey will eommenoo promptly
et 12.16 In Arts 100.
Alberta Fights
Outshine Local
Disturbances
Medicals and Engineera
Use Eggs, Fire Hose
and Snowballs
By CLEM L. KING
UNIVER8ITY    OF    ALBERTA,
Edmonton, Nov.  17   (WIPU)—Climaxing one of the most exciting
weeks  seen  on  this   campus   for
years, a wild battle broke out yesterday  afternoon  between   Engineers and Medical students.   In celebration of the annual   Engineers'
Banquet   which   took   place    last
night, the sciencemen had prepared
a big banner with the Science coat
of arms, which they hung on  the
front of the Medical Building early
in the morning.   It was promptly
removed   by    the   medicals,    who
painted  it over with  a  skull   and
crossbones and hung  it  from   the
window of a third floor laboratory.
Shortly before 2 o'oloek In the
afternoon, smarting under the Indignity of thslr banner eelxed by
the Mede, over 200 husky science-
men organised their forces end
Invaded   ths   Medical   Building,
where afternoon laba were Juet
getting under way. Medical students   had   evidently   expeeted
something of ths kind,  for the
Invaders found them   well   prepared with sggs and fire-hoses. In
spite of ths wall-prepared defence
the engineera managed to fight
their way to tha third floor of the
building, where wild battles ensued as they tried to break Into
the anatomy labs where the stolen banner was displayed.
Members of the Gateway staff, attempting to get a story out of the
battle, entered the Medical Building only to encounter a torrent of
muddy water pouring down the
stairs. Working their way up the
stairs in the west end of the build
ing, which was comparatively unaffected by the battle, the pressmen
managed to gain the top floor of
the building.
REMAINS OF EGGS
The entire floor of the corridor
"WILD SCOT" AND WELSH
ATHLETE TO DEDATE HERE
Imperial Team Will Meet U. B. C.
Friday In Crystal Ballroom
An accomplished young English pacifist, and a flre-eating
young Scotch Socialist will be the two speakers representing
the Old Country at the Imperial Debate here next Friday.
Information given out by the publicity committee regarding these two Britiah orators is extremely interesting,
as each of them has been prominent in student debating
and political circles in their respective Universities.
ACTIVE IN SPORTS
Bernard Ungerson, from the London School of Economics, Is the
vice-president of the National
Union of Students in England and
Wales, and is representing that
body on this tour. During his college years r. has found enough
time off from uls work ln Statistics
to engage actively in all student
affairs. An accomplished athlete,
he has represented his college In
several sports and has won his College colors ln football and cricket.
In addition, be has acted and produced several dramatic performances in the College Dramatic
Society.
Ungerson was
elected vice-president of the Union
two years ago, his
s p e c 1 al department being that
of debates. In
1935 he spoke for
the N.U.S. against
a visiting American team, and later In the same]
year toured "New
Germany" a s a Bernard Vagereen
guest of the German Student Association.
Totem Proofs Await
In Book Exchange
Two hundred and fifty sets are
waiting today ln the Book Exchange
studio for Seniors and Juniors who
haven't previously celled for them,
Aber has decided to freight them
back to the campus rather than ask
students to call for them in town,
and wil] be grateful if they are
called for today.
With the following executives
snd Juniors, Aber hee been unable to communicate.   They ere
aakad to eall es soon ee le convenient end make appointment et
the Book Exchange.
Pete   Leckie-Ewing,   Les   Allen,
Graham Darling, Ellen Boving, Jack
Hill,   Norah   Sibley,  Albert   Taki-
moto, Bob Smith (Pres. '30), Bob
McDougal,  DICK   ELSON,   Frank
Turner, Prank Perry, Dorothy Cummings, Alfred Carlson.
With the near completion of Junior pictures, the once-wild surmise
of Soph and even Freshman photos
attains likelihood. If Juniors co
operate in keeping appointments
and are completed with the next
few days, chances will be even
better.
which runs from end to end of the
large building was spattered with
the remains of eggs which had
been thrown in the earlier stages
of the fight. Several times the
newsmen were forced to take refuge behind projectiles ln the wall
as the tide of battle swept up and
down the corridor. Panting, water-
soaked students, many of them
sporting egg-stains on their clothing, and many more with half their
clothing torn off, rushed up and
down the corridor.
Capture of the banner by the Engineers at about 2.30 brought the
battle to a pause for a time. At
three, however, the medicals rallied
and staging a mass attack, tore the
banner from the chimney of the
power-plant, engineering stronghold, where it had been pinned by
the victorious sciencemen. A wild
battle in the mud and cinders west
of the power-plant ensued as masses of students strove to get possession of the tattered remains of the
prize.
Beaten back, the Medical students gathered on the roof of a low
building back of the Medical Building, but were driven off in fast time
by the engineers who rained a barrage of snowballs on them.
Out Of Town Students
Hold Their Own Here
By Peggy Higgs
More than three-quarters of the
students prominent in campus organizations have been resident in
Vancouver for most of their lives.
Yet compared to the total number
of out-of-town students attending
the University, the proportion of
those who have made themselves
known* here is very encouraging,
and some have become outstanding
in their own organizations.
MANY IN PLAYERS'
The Players' Club seems to have
offered particular scope to the talent of up and coming aliens. Of
approximately 85 members, some 14
come from agricultural districts,
while several are from cities smaller than Vancouver. Six members
live in Victoria, including Fred
Hohson, considered an outstanding
actor, and Hazel Wright, treasurer.
Hazel Merten, secretary, comes
from Sloan Corner, near Ashcroft,
which she describes as a "station
and hitching post without the
hitching post."
The interior apparently provides most of the athletic talent,
though Joe Andrews and Ronny
Upward, English rugby players,
and Hank Hudson, basketball, are
Victoria men. Angelo Provenzano, Bruce Miller, and Norman
Burgess, swimming club stars,
are from Cranbrook, Penticton
and Powell River respectively.
Glenn Mason ,ice hockey, Is from
Trail, and Bill Watson, English
Rugby, from Carcross, near the
Yukon.
Paddy Colthurst, secretary-treasurer of the Arts Men's Undergrad,
is well known as a track star and
RABID SOCIALIST
Besides these purely student activities Ungerson is keenly Interested in the peace movement, and Is
at present Chairman of the British
Youth Peace Assembly, which coordinates the peace programs ot
many youth organizations in Qreat
Britain.
What he may lack In belligerence, however, promises to be
more than made up by Maloolm
MacEwan, from tha Univereity of
Edinburgh, who le herelded aa a
"wild" Sootaman end a rebid Socialist. A member of tho Socialist
Executive, ha hee been an active
speeker for his party at meetings
In Scotland for some time.
MacEwen has
shown his wild-
ness in his career
of education. He
was almost expelled from his
pr eparatory
school, but headed his class next
year, only to lose
a scholarship thus
gained   after  a
«■■■«■ mmmmmm    y681" °f indolence.
AfAl'olm MacEwan He left school at
17 for France: he came back and
started a course in Forestry. Becoming converted to Socialism, he
decided to enter Edinburgh for law.
He has taken his M.A. there and
this year his LIB.
The visiting debaters are coming
here under the auspices of the N.F.
C.U.S. They will oppose the U.B.C.
team next Friday in the Crystal
Ballroom. Members of the Parliamentary Forum are in charge of
ticket sales.
a member of the English rugby
team. Paddy's home is at Sooke,
Vancouver Island.
COUNCIL IS LOCAL
Penticton is the home of Pauline
Patterson, prominent in the Musical
Society, president of her sorority,
and a member of the executive of
the Women's Undergraduate Society last year. Zoe Browne-Clayton, editor-in-chief of the Ubyssey,
is from Kelowna, while Betty
Street, vice-president of the senior
class, comes from Portland.
Students' Council alone has no
out-of-town students among its
members. But considering the aggregation of promising material
coming up through the lower years,
it seems possible that before long
Council may include representatives
of other parts of the province as
well as Vancouver. Two
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 20, 1936
EDITOR IN CHIEF
ZOE BROWNE-CLAYTON
SENIOR EDITORS
TUESDAY: Kemp Edmonds FRIDAY:
SPORTS EDITOR
Dick Elson
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS
Dorwin Baird
Hugh Shemf
Ron Andrews
Jack Mair
Subscription Rates for Ubyssey:
Student rate, $1.00 per year. Rate for non-students, $1.50 per year
Advertising Office
Pacific Publishers, Limited, 311 Province Building, Victory Square, Vancouver, B. C.
Telephone: TRINITY 1945
Advertising Staff:  Charles H. Munro, Howard D. Fletcher
All advertising handled exclusively by Pacific Publishers, Limited.
..HtlllH.ltl.tHIHtllllHIIIIWIIMIWHHWllWWIWIIIHItlMM^
.miii>iii<iiiiiiHHiiiiHimimim,imiiiiH»mtimi.HiHw^
GLADIATORS
The rulers of ancient Rome knew their stuff. When
the populace got restive they were pacified with games. Our
Council is even wiser, because they give the students games
whether they are restive or not.
Today at noon the great contest will take place. Two
valiant foes, the cream of the University, fighting desperately
for—well nobody knows what it is for, but It is nevertheless
an exceedingly worthy cause.
Who will win, nobody knows that, either, but the Ubyssey has well merited suspicions.
This game of games, the Pub-Council basketball brawl,
can be seen by any student for the microscopic sum of one
cent. After this generosity can any student claim that
council is not looking after the best interests of the student
body or that the Ubyssey staff is not unmindful of Its public?
The place is the University gym and as there will probably be a rush for seats all wishing to see the game are
advised to eat their lunch in the gym.
WELCOME
The Ubyssey staff takes great pleasure ln welcoming
Alpha Omega Chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma to the campus.
The appearance of another international fraternity at U.B.C.
is added proof that our University is recognized as an equal
by colleges more than treble its age.
We Join with the Greek world in congratulating P i
Kappa upon attaining international status.
COUNCIL AND PUB FIGHT
IT OUT AT NOON TODAY
ANNUAL BASKETBALL CLASSIC SHOULD
DRAW CROWD OF STUDENT SUPPORTERS
BEST GAME IN HISTORY
PROMISED BY COACHES
Macleod At
Institute
The lecture of the Vancouver Institute on Ssturday evening will be
given by Dr. Hector J. Macleod,
head of the Department of Electrical Engineering in the Univereity
of British Columbia. His subject
will be: "Some Social Aspects of
Science." The address will be given
in Arts 100. The chair will be taken
at 8.16 p.m. by Mr. George E.
Winter, the Institute President.
ALUMNUS OF McGILL
Dr. Macleod is a Prince Edward
Islander,  an  alumnus   of   McGill,
where he received the British Association Medal for highest standard on graduation. He received his
Master's and Doctor's degrees from
Harvard.   He was appointed to a
lectureship  in  the  University  ot
Alberta in 1914, and was on war
service for more than three years.
He commended the Alberta Company of the 196th Regiment—the
University's battalion — and was
later transferred to the Royal Artillery, He is at present on Reserve
of Officers with rank of Lieut.-Col.
Returning to Alberta after the
war, Dr. Macleod was made Associate Professor and in  1024 Professor.  He is a member of many
professional   societies   and   Vice-
President   of  the   Association of
Professional Engineers of Alberta.
Associated with hie recognised
competence as an electrical engineer, Dr. Macleod has a flair
for the reflective and the philosophies!. This characteristic haa
caused his lecture on "Some So-
Pub-Council Game
Price Set at New
Low of One Cent
For one cent, etudente may attend at noon today .whet Is con-
sldered the greatest campus oom-
lo attreetlen of the univereity
year. Fer one solid hour pubs-
tere end members of Council will
prsesnt e screaming parody on
basketball as It should never be
played.
"A fast, furious fiasco, fsstur-
Ing fanatloal fumbling and farclal
footwork"—such Is ths description glvsn by those who have
seen pre-game workouts of the
two teams.
Without a doubt, nothing like
It has ever been preeented to the
U.B.C. publlo. For the email sum
of one cent, It le the beet bargain
of the season.
V. C. U. Speaker to
Appear Today
Stacey Woods, B.C., B.Th., will
speak on the campus at noon today In Arts 100 under the auspices
of the V.C.U. He will discuss
"Christ—A Theory or a Reality?"
Mr. Woods arrived ln Vancouver
last week, after having addressed
groups at Toronto, Western, Manitoba and Alberta Universities.
clal Aspects of Science" to be
awaited with a good deal of
expectation.
The B. C. Electric Railway provides buses at Sasamat Street
which go directly to the University,
and wait there until the close of
the lecture. All Institute lectures
are free to the public.
Pubsters to Place
Super-Team on
Floor
By DARBY
Never in the history of
Pub-Council games, a history
full of glorious pubster victories, has the Ubyssey been
able to place on the floor a
team so strong, so capable of
excellent basketball, and so
determined to down the unworthy tin gods, as the group
that will meet Council today.
Incensed by their accidental
losing of last year's game, the
Journalists have made a terrific
effort to produce a teem that
could not be beaten — even by
Council, who are notorious for
their dirty playing.
Led by Frank Turner, Senior A
star, the pubsters will troop on the
floor at noon today with one idea,
a Pub victory. Nothing else counts
and nothing will be allowed to stand
in the way of that objective.
Ken Grant, well-known for his
feature stories; Jim "Totem"
Beveridge, whoee Boothe Cartoon
now adorns the Pub walls; Frank
Perry, owner of the popular Piccadilly Men's Shop; Dave Smith,
BiinCnox, Hugh Sheriff, and Jack
Mair, complete the 1986 Pub
steamroller that will destroy the
Gould-Logen crowd.
The Ubyssey Women's Auxiliery,
under the leadership of Zoe Browne-
Clayton, will be on hand to play
their part. Dorothy "Curly" Cummings, Peggy the Higg, Beverly
"Landon" McCorkell, and Myrne
Nevlson will carry the water, mend
the strip and generally encourage
the players.
With the admission charge reduced to one cent, there is little
doubt that hundreds of students
will flock to the gym at noon today.
Small pennies that have escaped the
pineapple slot machine could be
spent in no better way. The campus
cry today will be:
"On to the gym, to watch the
gladiators die!"
: PUBLIC :
OPINION
Frsnk Turner—There Is no doubt
about our victory. We will try,
however, to be easy on the Council.
Alan Morley — As I see it, the
pubsters will uphold all that tradition ot victory that is sacred to
them.    They' will win hands up.
Stu Ksate  (Prevlnoe) — I pick
Pub to quash the Council 60 to 1.
*f*>
WIEMAN FUR CO.
We can remodel your old fur
garment into 1936-37 style, or
take   it  in  trade  on   new   furs.
3783 W. 10th Ave.    Bay. 2179
With the holiday season drawing
closer, we suggest your seeing our
appropriate Christmas Gift suggestions . . . and for your smart
University affairs, we invite you
to inspect our Evening Dresses. As
a smart gift and also for your holiday occasions we would suggest
your seeing our Imported Linens.
If you haven't visited our store . ..
do so now! Every article priced
reasonably. Call at THE MARGUERITE SHOPPE, at 3754 West
10th Avenue.  Phone BAY. 7972.
Corsages  -   -   * 75c and $h00
We are just as near as your Free delivery within City
phone. limits.
Ritchie Bros, w Gnnvuie street Sey. 2405
Straight ($)un) — Pub without a
doubt. And I always pick 'em
right.
Koshevoy (News-Herald)—Hell,
why ask. When I played, we licked
them 584 to 13. I'm looking to see
that score doubled. They can't miss
with Turner In there.
Frank Froah—Well, it looks as if
the Pub will get it.
Lud Beamish — There are two
sides to this matter, just like a
debate, but we all know about the
power of the press.
Everyone — Gould deserves the
licking he's going to get. We're not
forgetting those passes!
"GRADUATE JEWELLERS WITH UNDERGRADUATE IDEAS"
FIRBANK & LANGE
CONVENIENT DIVIDED PAYMENTS
Seymour at
Dunsmuir
SEY. 2088
Rabbi Cass Addresses
International Relations
Rabbi Cass stated that the British Mandate ln Palestine has been
exercised for the good of all classes, when he addressed the International Relations  Club on ffov. 12.
He considers that the discontent
with British Rule has risen among
only a half-dozen robber chiefs and
does not represent the opinion of
the country as a whole.
PIN LOST
Lost: Phi Gamma Delta fraternity ptn somewhere on the campus
or on the stadium Held last Tuesday. Reward offered. Finder see
11. Andrews, or connect wtth httn
through the Arts Letter Rack.
Council Backed'by
Evans and Van
Vliet
By JOHN LOGAN
The forthcoming Council
vs. Pub basketball epic at
noon today will see the
strongest team in years pile
up points against the campus
journalists. Wth promising
material to draw from, a
practice under the appraising
eye of Coach Evans and a
stiff workout with Maury Van
Vliet to Its credit, Council
cannot see how the pub could
possibly win.
Beth Evans, President of Women's Athletics end Senior "A"
ster ia acting as coach and manager of the Councillors. After the
practice on Wedneedey she waa
enthusiastic about her team's per*
formence.
"With the height, speed and experience of our team, we will give
the pubsters their worst beating in
years," she was overheard saying
between shouting instructions to
her perspiring proteges on the gym
floor. "MacPhee will give us speed;
Vine, Logan and Witbeck are dead-
eyes at shooting baskets, while
Carey and Gould will back us up
with their weight."
Van Fliet was equally pleaeed
with Council's performance. Aft-
er putting the team through an
exacting workout he stated, "The
councillors are undoubtedly in
flrst-class condition end constitute as fine a group of manly
physique as'I have seen for a long
time. I pick them to beet the
pub."
As a climax to these strong
points it is reliably stated that if
Council should by some mishap be
SELECT YOUR PERSONAL
CHRISTMAS CARDS AT
BIRKS - AND ENSURE A
LOVELY, EXCLUSIVE
GREETING IN PLENTY OF
TIME FOR CHRISTMAS.
The *••*
CO-EB
Directory
Beauty Shoppe
Picardy Beauty Shop
THERESA GALLOWAY
"Pteerdy for Permanents"
Special Dlioount to Studants
722  GRANVILLE ST.   (Upttelri)
Seymour 2107
Handbags
BURNS
LEATHER  GOODS STORE  LTD.
Alf kinds of
High Gride Travelling Goods
541 Granville St.  Vsnceever, I.C.
IPhone Trinity 5054
Shoes
Evans-Sheppard Ltd.
FOR COLLEGE SHOES
417   HASTINGS STREET WEST
Trinity 5623
Hats—Coati—Drtssas—-Skirts
445 GRANVILLE STREET
Room 1 Fairfield Bldg.
I
STANDARD
SHOE
REPAIR
Your good shoes demand
quality   shoe   repairing."
4437 WEST 10th AVENUE
Phone: Point Grey 608
Hellinger
MARK HELUNGBR *~*
for wisecracks
HP HERE are plenty of writers to talk of
* the serious things of life) Mark Hellinger
has nailed his flag to the wisecrack and the
jeit, and hie weekly page, written from the
standpoint of a not too serious man of Manhattan, is one of the entertaining features
of the Sunday Sun magazine. He does a
nippy ohenryeaque short story, too, and gives
some pretty solid information on the best of
new plays, books, talkies, bend records and
to forth I
Did you know that nearly every big star en
Hollywood has been fired by some studio at
one time or another, for not being 'good
enough, and that that's tbe real reason most
studio executives have that grief stricken
lookr Well, that's something else told in this
week's Sunday Sun.
SUNDAY SUN
Out Saturday and Delivered if you Phone Trinity 4111
IN THE
losing, Coach Beth Evans will herself join the Council squad on the
floor. In this case the pubsters will
be indeed doomed.
It is also rumored that council
will break in some new strip at the
game.
■OOK  LOST
Lost: One "Introduction to Philosophy" by Patrick, in the library.
Finder please return to Annette
Smith.
BRIDGMAN'SSTUDIO
PHOTOGRAFHY
CHRISTMAS SPECIALS
413 Granville Straet     Seymour 1949
SASAMAT BARBER
SHOP
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Haircutting
4473—10th AVE. WEST
Begin  Right...
MR. FRATERNITY AND MISS SORORITY
Consult the Specialist m creating and producing new ideas for your
Social and Organization functions
Dance Programmes, Menus, At Home Cards and Invitations
Special Designed Christmas Cards
GEHRKE'8
566 Seymour Street
Phone: Trinity 1311
 '"niiimiiimtitti
GIRLS.. Dance Your Way To Health
Join our girls' tap and gym class.
Monday: 7.30 p.m.-8.30 p.r.i. $1.50 per month.
Telephone  Bayview 5306 or 5333 R.
GRACE MacDONALD
3657 West 9th Avenue, at Alma
WE ARE YOUR   DELIVERY  SERVICE"
B. C. District Tel. and Delivery Co. Ltd.
516 W. HASTINGS STREET        SEYMOUR 9185
Trucks, Motorcycles and Bike Messengers, Available at All Times Friday, November 20, 1936
THE     UBYSSEY
Three
Christmas is already in the air and nearly all the Junior pictures have
been taken. Those two facts are really quite closely related, because
nothing makes a better Christmas present than a portrait pictured by
ABER.
The low prices that Mr. Aber made available to the seniors applies
also to Juniors. So that solves a lot of Christmas problems.
* *      *      *
What is the president of the AMS. going to do when B. C. Nickel
gets to a dollar. Oh! My1
* *      *      *
Relatives in Europe appreciate being remembered at Christmas time,
and MOWN MOS. knows the best way to remember them. Send flowers,
of course. Brown Bros, has connections all over the world and can get
flowers delivered anywhere at a minimum charge. Choose your flowers
and your date and Brown Bros will look after the rest.
The only added charge is telegram expenses, and if you order early
Brown Bros, will use a letter and cut down even this cost.
Of course, you may get flowers delivered to any part of Canada by
Brown Bros', telegraphic service.
* *      *      *
Even potential MA's can be affected by sophomores. A Pi Kap
who is also interested in track, claims that a certain very attractive co-ed
gave him a sprained wrist   All she did was shake his hand.
* *      *      *
Now is the time to get your permanent in order to have your hair
looking its best for Christmas. And the place to get that permanent is
the RUSSIAN DUCHISS BIAUTY SALON, just opposite the Lyric
theatre.
They use the special wireless machine, which allows no electricity to
touch the hair and prevents that frizzy look. The wave is soft and natural
and the curls stay m after having a Russian Duchess permanent.
Take some time off before the exams and get an appointment for
a permanent at Russian Duchess.  Just phone Trin. 4727.
«      «      *      *
Just because you are studying you have no excuse to look frousy.
What you need is a well-tailored warm woolen dress, the sort that are sold
by MADAME RUNGE, on South Granville There is the dark olive green
with the honey-colored cuffs and. collar in soft jersey, or the navy
tailored with the wide reveres, brilliant plaid scarf and leather belt. The
two-piece wool with the blue and grey check top and the dark grey
flecked skirt is very attractive
In fact, there are wool dresses of every imaginable style in all the
newer wools in rusts, greens, browns, blues or greys and plaids.
Study in ease wearing one of Madame Runge's wool dresses.
* *      *      *
There is a certain freshette; she comes from Lulu Island, we believe,
and she thinks that a member of the pep club is worth the immense
sum of $2.75.
* *      *      *
The IUDGBT SHOP is featuring blues this week. Upstairs from
Raesons main floor, on 644 Granville, there is a wide collection of all
the new blue shoes **
There is Venture, which shows a Victorian influence in the four
little buttons on the toe This lovely shoe is in blue suede with patent
counters Then there is Bonney, a blue gabardine strap trimmed with
patent and stitching across the vamp Town Oxford is an extremely
dressy tie m blue gabardine with large wedding ring eyelets.
Blue ties, blue straps, blue kids, blue suedes, the Budget Shop has
thern all   Put all your blues on your feet and be well dressed
+       *       *      *
The wise student thinks of Christmas before exams catch up with
them. Get your shopping done by paying a visit to PHOEBE'S HOSIERY
SHOP, at 713 Dunsmuir Street. Phoebe has a brand new stock of hand-
embroidered underwear in georgette and satin. A black georgette nightie
with frills around the neck and hem would be a thrilling present. And
the satin and georgette pantie sets are designed to please. As for the
pyjamas, well you had better go and take a look at them to solve "your
present troubles.
Imported wool scarves and, of course, the hosiery for which Phoebe
is so famous, are ideal for Christmas. They come in attractive boxes
that will brighten any Christmas morning
* *       *      +
And still the mystery of the pheasant remains unsolved. It vanished
at the Pub party, and in spite of frantic enquiry nof a feather has been
found. There is a Figi though who wishes it would appear and then his
name would be definitely cleared
* *      *      *
A hinting we will go because the 25th of December isn't very far
off, and the LINGERIE SHOP at South Granville has some most stunning
new robes and negligees. One outstanding robe of navy flannel is girdled
with twisted yellow velvet cords
Lounge pyjamas,  too,  that are absolutely lush—and don't forget,
shop e?.'ly!
* *       *      *
Good news There is a new shipment of British crochet wool In all
the new shades at the WOOL SHOP, 2207 W. 41st.
Try combining that new shade, ashes of roses, which comes in sirdar
crochet wool, with chocolate brown or light navy to make a very different
twin sweater set.
At the Wool Shop you can get novel hand-woven scarves made
with the identical wool you use to knit your suit or sweater.
For the outdoor co-ed the TAILORED WOMAN is featuring leather
vests with knitted sleeves These come in colored suedes and leathers
and are particularly attractive in natural chamois. A perfect gift for
an out-door club member, or anyone interested m ski-mg, riding, skating
or spectatmg
+        *        *       +
Smart fellows, these Zetes It didn't take one of them long to
conquer the pineapple machine And a glass of juice for a cent is
pretty cheap.
WE HOPE
YOU LIKE — AND
PROFIT BY -
THE FOUR
GREEN PAGES
THIS WEEK
Thank you.
/// ('}< i A\
OPTOMETRIST
LAWRENCE SMITH
49 West Haitlnee Street
Phone Sey'. 6M0  Rei. Pt. Grey 497 R
INSTALLATION  BANQUET
An installation banquet in the
Oval Room of Hotel Vancouver,
followed by a party in the Spanish
Grill will be held Saturday, when
Pi Kappa, a local fraternity on the
campus becomes Alpha Omega
chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma.
Lost— On Saturday, "Builders
of the Canadian Commonwealth,"
a book belonging to the University Library. Anyone finding, or
even seeing it, please return it
to the Library Immediately.
ENGINEERS' DINNER
The Vancouver Branch of the
Engineering Institute of Canada
will hold its Annual General Meeting and Dinner in the Patricia
Dining Room of the Hotel Georgia
at 6.30 p.m., Monday, November
23rd. R. Rowe Holland, Esq., Chair-
man of the Vancouver Parks Board,
will addreaa the Branch.
Lost: Arts '37 pin. Finder please
return to Pat Hemberow or to Mr.
Home's office.
Nan Ashuiorth
GOWN and SPORTS SALON
Half Sizes a Specialty
3763—10th Ave. West Bay. 520
Again, Gentlemen,
There'! No Plact Like
J. H. SWEDER'S
FOR COATS AND SUITS!
and they're authentically styled in
the Sweder manner. Favorites with
professional men for many years
.... college men have found their
needs easily filled at Sweder's.
J. H. SWEDER
A Tailor of Distinctive
Clothes
548 HOWE STREET
Seymour 0628
Public Stenographer
Nest, Accurate Work
At Popular Landing Library
14419 W. 10* AVINUI       P. G. €t
Almadene Cleaners
We Call and Deliver
PHONE BAY. 2689
3667 Broadway Wait
Young Men's
Clothing
Specialists
SUITS snd OVERCOATS
Stock or Made-to-Measure
$2250
and up
S»e ut far your Tuxede
DEEM m LONG
498 SEYMOUR, at PENDER
Trinity 2212
Barcelona
$ Beauty Salon /
3779 Weit
10th Avenue
Decorations For
Arts-Aggie
Original .
Against a background of gowned
and capped conventional figures,
students of the faculties of Arts
and Agriculture danced last night
in the formal atmosphere of the
Commodore on the occasion of the
annual Arts-Aggie Ball.
Framing the orchestra, the music
stands, of which were ^composed
alternately of piles of books and
sheaves of wheat, were life-size
cartoons of Dean Clement and Dean
Buchanan.
CRITICAL CARTOON
Lending an air of cultured criticism was a cartoon ot Prof. Wood,
and to repreeent the department of
Commerce, one of Prof. J. F. Day.
Suspended between the pillars at
the edge of the dance floor, giving
an official air were replicas of the
U.B.C. crest.
The guests of honor, President
and Mrs. L. S. Klinck, Dean and
Mrs. Daniel Buchanan, Dean and
Mrs. F. M. Clement and Dean M.
L. Bollert were seated at a table
centred with gold chrysanthemums
and lighted with gold tapers.
The centre of the floor show was
Miss Violet Barlow, well known
Vencouver singer. Perhaps the most
colorful performance was given by
the pair of dancers, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Dumaresque. Other features
on the programme were a troupe of
clowns and the "Empress of Japan
orchestra." y
The gowns of the feminine dancers tended toward the extremely
formal. Margaret Ecker was noticed wearing black novelty crepe
cut on suave Grecian lines, with a
silver metallic swallow-tail jacket,
the short sleeves of which just
showed under its wide lapels.
Audrey Horwood chose ice-blue
fitted lace over satin, in a swing
skirt model. From the high gathered neck to the hem in the front
was a row of covered buttons, contrasting with a rhinestone clip in
the back.
A silver lame tunic with leg-o'-
n\utton sleeves and buttoned down
the front, over red crepe was the
gown worn with silver slippers, by
Kay Scott.
Madge Neill was seen in poudre-
blue taffeta with a very full Victorian skirt. The sleeves of her
jacket cut on the mess-jacket style
with a pointed back, were puffed
very full.
Showing the Greek influence was
the yellow satin belted gown with
silk rope worn by Beth Evans.
Inferno Club to
Entertain
Members of the "Double Demon"
cast, recently formed an Inferno
Club and are convening a party to
be held on the stage after the plays
on Saturday night.
According to the enthusiastic
committee, the party will be very
exclusive, the ten outsiders to be
Invited will be very carefully
chosen.
- With a three-piece orchestra, as
yet undlvulged entertainment and
plenty of food and punch, the party
promises to be worth crashing.
QUARTET
PROGRAM
The Vancouver Symphony Quartet,
featuring Jan de Rlmanoczy, viol-
inlet; Allard de Ridder, violinist;
Freda Setter, cellist; and Joy Calvert, violinist, has arranged an interesting program for the recital
on Wednesday, November 26, at
3.30 p.m. The numbers are as follows:
Quartet No. 22 in B flat Major,
Mozart. Allegro, Larghetto, Minu-
etto, Allegro assal.
Quartet, No. 4, opus 44 in E minor, Mendelssohn. Allegro, Scherzo,
Andante, Presto.
Angel   Gabriel   (Old   Plantation
Song), arranged by Alfred Pochon.
Moment   Musical   (arranged   by
Pochon), Schubert.
"Nugae": Seven Bagatelles for
String Quartet, J. B. McEwen.
Students' tickets at 15 cents
will be available from members
of the Musical Society several
dsys before the recltsl or at the
auditorium for a half and hour
preceding It.
The excellent program given last
year and the promise of a splendid
one this year should assure a large
audience.—W. O.
UMBRELLA   LOST
Lost: New Black Umbrella with
long black handle. Please return
to  Mr.   Home's office.
For every man at the "U"
A STYLE ... A COLOUR ... A PATTERN
Unsurpassed
Bond
Clothes
TAILORED from the finest
all-wool imported fabrics,
including Mahoney's Irish
Twists, Scotch Tweeds, Harris Tweeds, Shetlands, West
of England Worsteds, etc.,
in fancy patterns, checks
and tha latast Polychromatic
stripes. Made up in all tha
lattst styles.
Three Low Prices
Each a Leader
TAILORED-TOMEASURE
$1650$1950
*2250
Order Your Tuxedo or
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.LADIES!,
WE SPECIALIZE IN MANNISH TAILORED
SUITS OR COATS.  TAILORED TO YOUR
PERSONAL MEASUREMENTS.
BOND
CLOTHES
SHOPS
.ilmZjTom.    157    WEST    HASTINGS
PLAYS
(Continued Prom Pago Ono)
really effective work by its actors.
Costumes, lighting and setting were
beautifully done.
ONE LONE MALE
The humour of "Punch" pervaded
"Double Demon," farce, by A. P.
Herbert. Eleven representative
types of femininity, British conception, wage moral battle with one
lone male in the confines of a jury-
closet. Bob McDongall, '39, the
male, was wistfully undershot and
tremendously appealing as a meek
husband. The feminine types were
in many instances distinctly hysterical, and in all clearly recognisable;
Sheila Wilson, a young British sophisticate, was likeable and credible, and a foil to the grim but
human jury foreman of Stella
Brldgeman.
Directors Dilworth, Buckingham,
Barbara West and Margaret Powlett merit ample congratulations for
the life and colour of their work.
For uniformly attractive and effective settings, the stage cre„w under
John Davidson and Rae Anderson
deserve full credit.
The plays will be shown Friday
and Saturday to invited guests of
the club. —J.B.
Correspondence
The Editor, Ubyssey.
Dear Madam:
In the name of the student concerning whose loss of lecture notes
I wrote in your last issue, may I
express grateful thanks for the
speedy response to my request.
Believe me to be,
Faithfully yours,
J. FRIEND DAY.
Two classrooms were ezaotly alike.
Yet ia one, with ordinary lighting,
there were eleven failures. In the
other, oorreotly lighted, only two
ohildren failed!
CAN 100 READ THISf
[You ahould be able to road flnt print Itko thla 1
without affort at ordinary reading dlitanea J
If you oannot, you probably
need more light.
BETTER LIGHT...BETTER SIGHT
PASSENGERS WANTED
Wanted from 37th Ave. and Dun
bar or  vicinity.     R.   M.  Campbell,
Kerr.   926Y.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA   ELECTRIC   RAILWAY CO. LTD. MIGHTY   MIRACLE  MEN   IN  "MILLER MUG"  MELEE
VARSITY vs. ALL-BUCKS
Tomorrow, 3:15
BROCKTON OVAL
STUDENT TICKETS
10c
FOR SATURDAY NIGHT GAME
Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 20, 1936
BASKETBALL
Munros- Varsity Game Saturday ||| Seniors Lose Bout With Adanacs
Munro GameWill
Be Last Before
Xmas
With 10c Admission, Hoop
Managers Hope For Large
Student Turnout
Tomorrow night at the V. A. C.
gym vill be the students' night to
howl, and the energetic basketball
executive have made reservations
at the same indoor playground for
all the potential howlers.
The melon tossers are doing a
follow-up of the U. B. C. Players'
club, and are all set to pack all
the Christmas drama, In one evening. That aforementioned big night,
tomorrow, will find the scrappy Collegiate cagers battling with Munro
Furs, one of the debuting clubs thie
season.
LAST QAM I
Both Manager Art Eastham, and
last year's head push in basketball,
George Crosson, have been doing
plenty of running around to put
this game over with a bang. Aa
soon as this duo found that this
tilt was the last one before Santa
Claus' annual town spree, they
started figuring a way to capitalize
on this pre-Christmas clasic.
And they found e way. ee with
eensent ef ell pert lee: e very
slight, small, In feet. Inslgnlfloant
admission eherge hee been ekeyed.
Thie 10 eente e heed fee le epen
te ell erempus cronies end If fer
mer eerape thie yeer are any Indication of e good time, ell U.B.
C. etudente will teke tlm* off te
troop down to the V. A. C gym
Saturday.
Munros are the squad who pulled
off the impossible last week by
beating a highly-touted Province
quintet, and they will be no walkover for the Varsity lads. However,
the local U. hoopers have chalked
up one win over the Furmen, and
should get the nod again tomorrow.
—TURNER.
IMMMWMMMMWWMMMMMMAMMA
ASKET
ABBLE
2nd DIVISION
At 2.30 on Saturday at Memorial park the second division
rugby team tackles the Harlequins. The lineup for the game
will Include: Whitelaw, Trussel,
Spohn, Runkle, Day-Smith, Mac-
kie, Robertson, Harrison, Housser, Billings, Gross, Pyle, Tuf-
fer and Whltehill.
ONE PACKARD
ROADSTER
for sale. I924 Model. Six cylinders. Four-wheel brakes. This was
a deluxe sport roadster in its day
which means something in a
Packard.
Would be good transportation to
and from Varsity and around town.
You'd be surprised how modern it
looks and the condition is Al.
Complete equipment.
Prica, $135.00
Let  me emphasize  this  is not an
expensive car to run.
GEOFF WOODWARD, Arts '30
Day High. 2853; Evening Bay. 4644
§y "CURLY HARPER"
The Collegians lost the lead on
Wednesday to Adanacs, ancient rivals, and lost it through a specific
attack of "rim-the-hoop-ttis," combined with an "off" night all round.
Rann Matthison, ace sniper, took
top honours, via the foul route,
early In ■ the second half of the
game. ... "Bugs" Bardsley couldn't
seem to get the old shooting eye
trained on the hoop sights, but he
sure made up for it with his fighting drive from the start to the finish .. . his best performance being
near the end of tbe game, when
he went In for a rebound. . . .
"Bugs" took three faet leaps in his
drive for the ball, then left another earth in a combined high,
and broad lump, landing very effectively on halt the Royal City
team—with a foul ... the 1036 renewal of this ancient feud between
these outfits was wry similar to
all former fights—it was hard, fast,
and not so clean.. . . Doug Praser's
boys were very definitely on Wednesday; they just couldn't seem to
miss the hoop In their shots, and
their rebound snatching left Varsity
ln the cold most of the game. Al
Smith was tops in basket-popping
in the brawl, collecting 16 markers
for his evening's work, most of
them by impossible angle shots.
. . . Rebound of the game: Adanacs
are now in undisputed possession
of first slot, with U.B.C.'s six points
leaving them two behind ln second.
CO-ED 'MURALS
A third-quarter rally by the senior hoopettes failed to bring them
a much desired victory Monday
night against Fort Garry who Anally won 31-19.
For a few minutes, as Varsity almost tied the score, It seemed as
if they might really win. But in the
closing minutes the Fort Garryites
forged ahead of the tiring co-eds
to take the game.
High scorers tor the Varsity team
were Isabel Campbell and Lois Mc-
Ewen with 6 and 4 points to their
credit.
In Monday's volleyball games,
basketball stars M. Winslow and R.
Wilson combined to help their fellow Freshettes win 46-20 at the expense of the Juniors.
In the other game the combined
forces of the Nurses, Aggies, and
Educatlo nclass proved too strong
for the Seniors who ended on the
wrong end of a 74-17 score.
Varsity Quintet
is Now in
Second Spot
Bardsley, Pringle Star,
But Team Losei
In a wild and woolly battle that
looked like a cross between a rugby
game and the Pub party, the Senior
A hoopers were shoved off the top
rung of the basketball ladder when
the dropped a 48-34 decision to Adanacs at the campus gym Wednesday night.
ADANACe HAVI IOQI
With deedly marksmanship and
fast pley the   Royel City erew
held e definite edge throughout
the geme, the etudente coming
within striking dlotenoo only onee
when they eut the Adsnao's leed
to • polnte In the opening minutes of the eeeond frame.
Varsity drew flret blood, but within Ave minutes the  Royals took
the lead at 7-6 and at th ehalf-way
post the students were trailing 21-
11.
MATTHieON eHUNTID
The Thunderbirds came to life in
the opening minutes of the second
stansa and cut the Adanac lead to
6 points, but at this point Matthison
was retired on a personal and the
student rally faded, enabling the
Royal City quintet to step away
from the students and close the tilt
12 points to the good.
The trio of Hallam, Wright and
Smith starred for the Royals, counting 38 ot their 46 points. Pringle
and Bardsley led the college squad
with 12 and 10 tallies.
The Senior B's won a close game
from Fraser Cafe 26-22. Willoughby was the leading light ot the
Thunderbirds.
S-m-o-o-t-h, mild—
and throaUeasy
Buduntiham
-■    9"}lu<p>>tW
CICARITTIS
B7S46
Play Important Match
At Oval-Hope For Win
Lyle Wilson Won't Play—College Will
Dr. Wilbur S. Watson
DENTIST
RESIDENCE OFFICE:
4494 Wait 9th Avenue
3.00 to 8.00 p.m.
Telephone:   Point Grey 652
For Your Fraternity
and Sorority Dances
buy
BORLAND'S ICE CREAM
1520—6th Ave. West
WESTERN
SCHOOL of COMMERCE
Intensive Practical Business Training
FRENCH, GERMAN, SPANISH
Prospectus from Secretary on Request
Robson at Granville   -   -   -   -   Trinity 4010
Soccerites Sock
Track In
Tracksocby
In the second attack on the good
game of English Rugby, the Socer-
ltes expert shin-kicking, and 'heady'
play gave them a 10-3 win over the
former champs, the Trackmen on
Tuesday.
The drawing power of this innovation in sport circles was beyond
belief as demonstrated in this last
game, with more than 160 spectators on hand to watch 15 gladiators
playing—anything by rugby. The
Board of Management—track manager Joe Rita—hopes to see even
more at the next feature, which is
to be announced in the next week
or so.
QERRY PLAYS
Gerry Sutherland, brawny fullback—on the sooeer field, gave
the Roundballers a lead after
seven minutes of wrestling, when
he pulled a quarterback sneak
from 36 yards out. Alan Croll,
erstwhile goalie, not being accustomed to the oval pill sliced it to
the coffin corner, thus missing the
convert. Score, 3-0. Minlchello's
plunge through tackle late In the
first stansa gave the Soccermen
a 6-0 lead which they held till
"tea-time."
MclVOR SCORES
Big, burly Don Mclvor, who's
been starring all fall on the Canadian Football squad, pulled off the
next score—for the Clndermen incidentally. Illustrating to the packed stadium that the size of the
egg didn't matter to him, Don grabbed the larger English ball, and
scrambled over near the post. Captain Barney Boe of the same team
tore the turf in the attempted con
vert, but missed collecting the extra two points.    Score, 6-3.
Scienceman Bill Wolfe pulled
off the educated toe act late in the
second period, when he drop-
kicked straight between the uprights from 40. yards,-—thus giving
the Dave Kato children a 10-3 win.
Score,   10-3.
Subs
■y PRANK PIRRY
The crucial match to determine
whether or not Varsity will have
to compete in another game to win
the coveted Miller Cup will be
played tomorrow at Brockton
Point when the students clash with
All-Blacks in the feature fixture on
a four-game card.
If Varelty wine—the Miller Mug
Is thelre fer another yeer, but If
the Bleokmen emerge en tho top
of the heep efter tomorrow's
geme tho eollego men will heve to
play another meteh. If they tie
either of the twe remaining eon-
tests, the eup will reet egeln In
the* Verelty Hell of Feme.
DISAPPOINTED
The Dobbiemen are rather perturbed at having to play the game
at the Oval Instead on on home
grounds, but they very sportlngly
gave ln to league officials, who expect the largest crowd of the year
at Saturday's battle. Four rugger
scenes will be laid for the Saturday attraction, the curtain raiser
being set for 12 p.m. and the stage
all clear at 3.15 for the Varsity-All-
Black presentation.
WILSON OUT
The Blue-Gold squad will remain
as usual, except for the regrettable
absence of Lyle Wilson, who is out
with a broken finger. Freshman
Willson College will join the student ranks and will likely play in a
wing position.
ROWING   CLUB   NOTICE
Members are requested to turn
out to a meeting in Ap. Sc. 101.
Important business Is to be discussed,  so  all  out   today  at  12.30.
Monday Is Day
For Arts '30
That annual Bhoe-reducing bunion
derby, the Arts '30, will be run off
on Monday at 12.30, according to
track manager Joe Rita.
8CORING
The starting gun will be fired
at the bus stand, and the contestants will continue the run four
times around the Mall. Points
won In tho historic event will go
towsrd the class aggregate and as
credit for the Governor's Cup.
The winner will receive ten
points; seeond, 9 points; third, 8
points and so on. Each class Is
entitled to as many entries as
they wish, and manager Rita especially asks the Freshman class
to enter runners In the contest.
PADDY WON'T RUN
Last year's winner, Paddy Colthurst, will not run this year, due to
a leg injury. Faddy thinks that
Alfie Allen should romp in ahead
of the pack, although in Joe Rita's
opinion. Vance McComber, freshman plodder, is the most likely man
to take the race. Others in the
long winded contingent who have
entered are Bud Burden and Bil
Pendray.
itute
HEEL!
Here is a sample of how hard the invincible English Rugby squad will be
working when they clash with their
perennial enemies—North Shore All-
Blacks. Unfortunately for the students,,
the game tomorrow will not be played
on our own field, but on the Brockton
Point rugger pitch. It speaks well of
the sportmanship of the boys when they
agreed to the switch of locales in the
interests of the rugby officials
STOP PRE88
According to word received late
last night, Varaity will play Forst's
and not Munros, as Is indicated In
basketball etory.
THIS WEEK
10% reduction to Varsity Student* on fine quality Jantsan
•nd Penman Swtatori at . . .
Tht PICCADILLY
Smart Shirt Shop       !«• Hewa St.
I GET MY CLOTHES end
FURNISHINGS
from
CHAS. CLAMAN
31$ WEST HASTINGS
Between lectures
have tea at
The GABLES Inn
Beside Univereity Hill Post Office!
p^FTiON-eSAII
(Distinctive Clothes for Men)
"One picture is worth a thousand words," Chinese philosophy.
Look for these details that mean so much to the style of a garment . .
• The shape of a shoulder.
• The hang of a sleeve.
• The drape from  the side.
A concrete example of theta style feature! may be found in
FASHION-CRAFT CLOTHES
RICHARDSON-JARMAN LTD.
SEY. 8179
(Clotheri and Haberdashers)
523 GRANVILLE
ISABEL RYAN
Arts Classes In
Cage Mix
Due to the Pub-Council battle the
basketball game between Arts 39
and 40 will start at 12.00 o'clock^
sharp on Friday. Arts 40, which
has been panned plenty lately for
Its lack of interest, responded well
this week and it is hoped that the
boys will keep it up for the rest
of the year.
LOST
A slide rule with the name J. D.
Mair engraved on the clamp. Finder pleaae return to owner or to the
Alma Mater office.
i
1
ARTS and CRAFTS BUREAU
Maadlorafta Sold on
Commission
Notions      Novelties      Hosiery
Corsets     Dresses     Smocks
8147 CIBAlVTXU.il ITBIIT
Sey.  9151
STAR CABS *
Manager: Bob Strain, '33
For Your Next Class Party, Dance, or Social Occasion . . .
See ANDERSON for the Printing
Phone Seymour 3400 455 Hamilton Street
WE CANNOT SELL ALL THE GAS-
SO WE ONLY SELL THE BEST!
Trimble Service Garage
10th Avenue and Sasamat ELL. 1551
"WASTE TIME IS LOST TIME"
We pick up and deliver your car
while   you   are   at   your   classes.

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