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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 24, 1930

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 AldV at
-,.!*-. 55.
S   '
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
VOL X<is
., .   A^lfjl I IJHWL.__	
!_______. fa *m**\e*\ ___l__________b li^ittiil
Ppflw IP PI. WIII^IW _g_^s^^^WH
After muoh discussion, ths Students'
Oounoil doolded to order apparatus to
tho vales of $110 for tho gymnasium,
St tho weekly mooting of ths body
old last Monday. This wilt Include
Ive mats, t dot. pairs of dumbeiis,
I dot. pairs of Indian slabs, a vault*
lag buck, springboard, parallel bar,
travelling rings, antl three volley ball
sots. The money is part of tho $1,000
diton by too Lieut. Governor, ft, Hah*
dolph Bruce, and ths University ai*
Beat that the building may be used
U°was a^Kd_ to hfcvs tht adi*e*
tlsiM ter th* "Totom'7 arranged by
* eontroct, whereby not Imi than
twenty-five nor not! than thirty pages
at adverti-omanta aro to be solicited,
at a pries ol MO tor a full page, and
proportionally greater for smaller
apneas. The commission is to ho
thirty-five por oont, and is payable
whsn tho "ads" aro paid for, to pro*
toot ths Publications Board from had
jsv    -( yiettrta t«fgH«    r >y . -
No. 23
...... %ummM
ittend Arts 'll's oIsjb party
nifht end there will be tSe^suai
, BhetbaM tneonater tho next even-
,| tho Business Manager, presented a
It of recommendations lor centralis*
r tho flnanees of olasses and other
bsldiary Organisations  under  thi
.M.S. The natter was tabled until;
is return of Doug. Macdonald, who
not returned trom tho debate in
skatchewan, and until tho olubs in-
rived in ths suggestions have been
,, Oh tho' advice of Dunn, a motion
WM passed recommending tho form*
atiop of a "Scrap-book oommlttee" under ths Mamooks Olub, to collect clip-
tags, and photographs reUtlng to the
Ufe of the University.
Minor items of business Included
the letting of the gymnasium to the
Vacuity Badminton Club for a nominal
too, aad tho passing of a budget of
#M. for sign materials and mega*
phones fpr tho Mamoeka Olub.
Radioactivity Subject
Of Address
An open meeting of the Chemistry
Society was held ln Sc. 300 on Wednesday, January 22, at 8.15.
A talk was given by Dr. Beyers on
"The Radioactivity of the Alkali metals." Dr. Beyers told of the particular
alkali metals, potassium and rubidium
which show radioactivity, described
their properties and gave relative values, comparing) their radioactivity
with that ot uranium and thorium,
describing a few methods by
which radioactivity oould be measured
|, Indicated bow a knowledge of these
ots Is applied to tho Bold ot geo*
waa vwvw    •■ ■ nvfjium
Arts 'II will hold IU annual class
draw on Monday, January 17. ia Arts
lift at 11 p.m. sharp. All sophomores
am remiadad that today is tho last
imf tot paying class fees. The 'tt
ombs party will take place rohruary
7 to the OymaJMrtam.
Tho Arts 'llOratortcal contest will
bo bold tn Arts IM on Wednesday,
January M, at I p._a. All members of
tbi olass are ached to support this
eoitost sltbor by taking part er by
being present Those who wish to
enter must get in touch with Joan
WUbeck or Don Davidson today.
Qellqueat Bophomoros wo reminded
that If they do not pay their foes |y
Friday, January ti fort will be lo
olass party. Loss than half the members of the class havo paid their fees
tb# far, and if tho money does not
roil ia quickly, the arraageaaeats for
tho party will have to bo cancelled.
,'0la:te-S" m paiV."
Seniors Stoical
At Class Draw
mmm am mi mm
n trjmiSRi
Students In the final year of all
faculties bowed themselves for ths
last time to tho rules of the great
game of "Who-ja" whon they attondod
the Senior Glass Draw In Ap. Bo. 100,
at noon on Tuesday.
Tho mooting was conducted with all
tho reserve and decorum that might
he expected of a senior draw, Baciam*
atlons of p(ty and sighs ot relief wore
tow, as council members, editors, cluh
presidsnts and others heard tholr
sentences pronounced. An ooeasiongl
burst ot merriment or surprise, how*
over, greeted tho announcement of
pairs to whom tho "luck of tho draw"
was particularly considerate and con*
slderante amusement was evinced
when tho name of a prominent agricultural student was drawn from
among thoso of the fair sex.
Despite the predominance ot men
In the faculties ot Boionoo and Ai
ettlture, tho girls were slightly in
tiajority and the fortunate fow wi
row blinks will  be accorded  tie
Privilege ot selecting tholr own part-
Those present wars urged net to
count, he admitted to tho party dan*
Which is to be held In the Oak Root
of the Hotel Vanoouver on Januat
Featuring the Aeolian String Trio
Of tho city, the Musical BOCl.ty presented its first concert of the term
on Thursday noon in the Auditorium.
Outstanding items Inoludod Mr. Haydn
Williams' trumpet solos, a full orchestral number from tho opera "Monsieur Beancaire" of the well-known
sextette trom "Lucia di Lammer*
Tho program was opened with the
"Monsieur Beaucalre" selections staged by tho Musical Society's eight-
piece orchestra in a pleasantly dell*
cate style, well adapted to the powdered and periwigged dignity of the
period of that opera.
George Holland played the familiar
"Light Cavalry Overture" by Suppe,
with considerable Are and spirit on
his accordion, and followed It up
with Verdi's "Miserere," a dramatic
composition which appears to have
been especially created for the medium of the piano-accordion. The short
encore, "Song of the Nile," provided
a light and effective conclusion to Mr.
Holland's performance.
The Aeolian Trio, Misses Dorothy
McKay (violin). Margaret Bennett
(solo), and Kileett Negus (piano),
while displaying a fair amount of
technique, ware rather noticeably
lacking ln fooling and richness of
The rendering of the "Lucia di Lam-
mermoof" sextette was somehow lacking in finished polish, although well-
received. This composition has boon
somewhat oversung in late fears.
Those taking part, wore the Misses
Larson and Crawford, as well as
Messrs. Dovey, Hendry, Warr and
Mr. Williams' trumpet selections
wero also well received. Perhaps his
Drat "Pale Moon" was better suited
to string instruments.
An announcement was mads regarding the Washington Olee Singers,
whose concert the Musioal Society is
sponsoring, and the students were
urged to attend.
SpNMSinln Till IBM
Of Interest to membera of the Uni*
verslty Out-of-Doors (nab is tho annual mountaineers' service to be hold in
Bt Merit's church, Uroh street, at
■eeoad avqauc,.at 7:1. p.m. on Bin-
day, January if. A speolal invitation
la extended to members oi the Vancouver Section of t|o Alpine Club of
CaaaAa. the B.C. MomtffttMertng Glib,
tho University Out-of-Doors Club, mid
n_a *______i iT_____t-__________fl______r B__T ___■__'*_■_■:__ _■!__■  _s4_t____r__.f_a __
to Oil inftTitMM m tnointtni oifmDing.
James Dunn Resigns
M.A.A* Presidency
Sending his resignation to a meet*
Ing ot the Men's Athletic Association
on Tuesday, James Dunn, this year's
president, called for nominations for
the position of vice-president. Oliver
Oammossl held the office until Christ*
mas but did not return after the holidays—leaving no ono to pilot tho af*
fairs of the Association until an else*
tion oan beheld. Oav, Dlrqm was elec*
ted by liciAmatton to tbi vice-presidency, James Dunn stated that the
reason .for giving up his office was
too muoh woyk.
He was elected to head the Association at Christmas last year when
Tommy Berto was unable to return on
account of illness. He was re-elected
In the spring of last year for the pros*
ent session.
Last year he was president of his
olass and wae instrumental in the inauguration of wi Arts '10 Road Race.
He won his Big Block in Inter-Col*
leglato competition In his Bophomore
roar when he took first plaoe in ths
three-mile run at the meet against
the College of Puget Bound.
He is a prominent member of the
Debating Society—-this year represent*
Ing the University against New Zealand.
It was with deoh and sincere regret
that the Men's Athletic Asoolation accepted his resignation, hut realised
that academio work is paramount tn
a university education.
In mUmariam
The studento ef the University
have learned with regret of the
death ef ©race Irene Smith,
formerly of Arte 10. Tho sincere
sympathy ef the student body IS
extended te her brother. Prank*
Iln, of Arts 'tl, and to her per*
onto, Mr./and Mra. Prank Smith,
In their bereavement.
The "Totem" staff wishes to thank
those members of '30 who have already handed in their write-ups thus
materially aiding the work on the Annual.
We hope that the remaining portion
ot the class will follow their example
and hand ln their biographies not
later than today (Friday.)
We also wish to remind the classes,
the Literary, Scientific and Athletic
Clubs that their reports are due Friday, January 11.
Coming Events
tast day for payment of Arts
'tl Class fses.
Debating   Union   meeting,   1
HMInx, Oymnaalum.
Last day fer "Totem" person*
•I wrfte-Mpe.
Men's   snd   Women's   grass
Bug by and loeeef cancelled.
Artsmen's Smoker, Alma Aea*
Pep Meeting, noon, Audltorl*
U. of Washington Olee Olub
Qeneert, Auditorium. I p.m.
V.C.U. Meeting, a. IH noon.
Arts *t Orstorleal Oenteot* A.
10* I jM*.
•ttJMHaU femes ami dance,
Senior   Class   Party,   Hotel
Sophs Will Hold
Oratorical Meet
IT I. It
Varsity Bophomoros will stage the
first class oratorical contest sver held
at tho U.B.C. in Arts 100 st 1 p.m, on
Wednesday, January tt.
With the entry list already containing twenty names, tho organisers, D.
Davidson and Jean Whltbeck, class
literary representatives, announce
that preliminary contests may have
to be held in order to allow the finals
to he concluded in one afternoon.
The contest Is open to both men and
women and prises of books will go
to tho winners, All contestants must
be members ot the Sophomore class.
Bach aspirant will sneak for ton min*
utes on any subjeot Its chooses.
Dean Bollert and two others yet to
he chosen will Judge the contest
8Hints being awarded in the propor*
on of to per oent tor subjeot matter and 40 per oont tor style,
The contest is tho climax to a con-
slstsnt policy for tbe promotion ot debating followed by the olass executive.
During thy last.term, weekly olasses
on public speaking were bold under
the supervision of members of the
faculty wbo criticised the methods of
the beginners.
mm GtEf CLUB
Variety at Interests characterises
the group of students who form tho
University ot Washington Olee Club,
who are appearing in a concert on
Monday, January 37, at the University
One member of the cluh is a crew
man, another won laurels in inter*
collegiate boxing, and another Is on
the technical staff of the University
Players, the dramatic organisation.,
One member won third place ia tbe
national Atwater*Kent Radio Audition
that was hold recently. Two members
sing for radio programs, one plays a
pipe-organ In a Seattle church, and
another pays for his education by conducting a Jass orchestra. Two members have been booked tentatively to
appear next vacation with Fanchon
ft Marco. One member Is a piano soloist and another a prominent young
violinist. Two members of the club
were members of last year's Varsity
Quartet that was heard over the national radio network of the American
Broadcasting Company.
Ballet Dancing and Pentomlme
According to C. W. Lawrence, director of the club, there Is reason for
choosing such a versatile group to
present the program that Is being
given on the club's thirtieth annual
tour. Ballet dancing, pantomime, operatic acting, horseback riding, military drill, and. incidentally, singing,
are all a part of the show.
While the Russian motif runs
through out, there ls a groat deal of
variety in the evening's entertainment
that is offered. Glassies, Russian folk
songs and solo numbers are inter-
spread with fcomedy skits and humorous acts that provide frequent
laughs tor the audience.
Unique Staging iffeeta
The entire performance is done
with tho aid ot unique staging and
lighting effects designed by John A.
Conway, head ot the Department of
Dramatic Art at the University ot
Washington. The singers appear ln
Russian costume instead of the con*
ventlal evening dress, thus adding
color to the show.
Tbe oast of tbe performance of the
University of Washington Oloe Olub
Is as follows:
First tenors; Carl Franklin, James
Lasater, Orant Murphy, frank Hayes,
Lloyd Simpson, and Ivefett Qmyt seoond tenors: Maurice Bmart, Oeorge
Cloud, Bradford Hall, and Peter Bar*
don: baritones; John Rarig, Jaok Do
Merchant Frank Xeraohaa, aad Jaok
Dingle: basses; Brio Hurnblad, Wai*
ter Weber, Darwin Thompson, ipi-aer
Hoffnauer and Floyd Norm
Accompanying the olub WlU be Prof.
Charles W. Lawrence, director, and
Clyde A. Robinson, Assistant Oradn*
ate Manager of the Associated Students, business representative.
AT U. OF r
"The outstanding feature ot collage
life at the University of Baskatchewan
Is the absence of fraternities," stated
Doug Macdonald In an interview to
the "Ubyssey," Thursday afternoon.
Macdonald has returned with Barl
Vance from a recent debating visit to
Saskatchewan where he spoke as one
ot U.B.C. s representatives in the intercollegiate forensic encounter.
He described the university ot
katchewan, with its dormitories on
campus taking the Places ©t frel
mties, as one simitar to U.B.C. in all
it* methods — in student oontrol
and pubflcations and university tutte-
„_ ..t.*m'MM[.
the students iii
thus making 1 ""
lege spirit,"
A $41,000 m
verslty grot
managed to ,wi
meat is ope of tl
the campus of th
ot one-third
; the eampw
ill nn the uni.
t the students
 m the govern*
i Unusual sights oh
V. of 8,. continued
nged by
I leader,"
the returning native.
Saskatchewanlaa's "
two debaters
add met thet
V*Shfl. kt 8a-kA(chewan the
grinMtor- u repretentaUves of
U.B.C. Canadian Rugby Club arraiift*
ed a game schedule between the two
universities, Tbey also arranged a
schedule with the U. of Alberta when
Ihey stopped <Hf at Bdmonton.
.♦ lW''f__.t&^r J^UBfT JM* Mvoral
U.B.C. grade who give their regards
and good wishes to U.B.C.
Is Kbit VIC.
U.B.C. will resume debating When
Gharles Brasler and Fred Stone, Met-
GUI exchange student will dlscuse
"Resolved that this bouse deplore*
the emergence of woman from thi
home," with two eastern debaterg
from Montreal on February 7.
The two men from the east will
arrive for tne encounter on February 5. Harry Freeman, president ot
the Debating Union of U.B.C. Is arranging a program of entertainment
for the visitors.
Roth Montreal men are members of
the faculty of law and experienced
speakers. U.B.C. hopes to avenge Its
loss at the hands of the two University of Saskatchewan law students hy
winning this debate.
Convivial folk songs crashing in
raucous chorus through tbe swirium
fumes of Innumerable pipee will ba
the order of tho evening when Amnion foregather at the latest emolMrr
in the Alma Academy, Saturdit
Artsmen of all-years, tamed Science*
men without tholr red shirts, and
select members ot tho faoulty win
share cheese aad crackers in Bohemian festivities.
Older win Bow aad cigarettes will go
np in smoke. Boxers aad fence* will
indulge in gladiatorial combat ti
make an Amman's holiday, Professorial anecdotes will entertain the eg*
Cstaht underirrais and all wilt be
ppy except the horrified Janitor
upon surveying ike rains on tho morn*
lag after.
Under the auspices ot ths Oarnegto
■ndowmoat for International Peeos,
students, interested tn the study of
Mtornattonal Ulatl.ons, are asslstad
id the totsaattou of slabs with this
end la view.
aro requested to attend. 2
airtr Ibgaarg
(Member of Paolflo Inter-CoHeglat. Press Association).
issued every Tuesday and Friday, by  the. Student Publications  Board  of  the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phons. Point Orty 1484
Mall Subscriptions rats: |3 per year. Advertising rates on application
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-Rodsriok A. Pllkington
Sdltorlal etaff
ganlor Editors—Phyllis Freeman
■    gd|tor«: Rarbara Aanby,_R
M. S. j
. McGregor
Associate Bdltora
Assistant Editors
Sport Editor: M
d Jsan Woodworth
r.....".:      "rown
Ham, Margaret Creelman
  qnatd Orantham, Edgar Bi
Freeman, N. Musaailem, Margaret Creel
r Bdttort t_?nald OrajUjjan.
Reperterlal Staff
tor: Marjorie McKay
Class and Club Notes
Letters Club
The Letters Club will meet at the
home of Mrs. Sedgwick, 1719 Trutch
Street, on Tuesday, January 28. Roy
Daniells will give a paper on "Hum-
pert Wolfe," outstanding young modern poet.
Advertising Manager: Jo]
Business Staff
HusfnesN Assistant: W. 1', hawaon
on Manager: J, Turvy
Senior: Jsan Woodworth        _      Associate!
Assistant; M. Fr».man
Ronald cirsntham
Biological Discussion
The next meeting wtll be held on
Monday, January 27, at 8 p.m., ln the
home ot Professor 0. J, Spencer, 4620
9th West. Miss Josephine Hart Will
give a paper on "Crustacea," and Miss
Florence Grove will give a papor on
the "House Fly."
■ *a* ■wec-mrimiaa-T^mmym^-eaKW'W-mWmm mm **r **tww mar mar ty  ft*-
The Sale
Closes Saturday
Women's   Straps,   Pumps
and Ties, Reg. |l_.B0,tl8.60,a»rv af
$16.00 ? «J>/. 570
Men's Barker's Englishae af
Shoes, $9.60 and $10 00 50.»0
Women's Flexrldge Shoes, A a r\**
$16.00 and $16.60          W'»"
Ingledew's Ltd.
Tm oranville *t.
Forest Club
Dr. P. M. Ban: ot the B. C. Forest
branch, will address a meeting of the
Forest Club In Ap, Sc. 100 at noon
Tuesday, January 28.
There are Indication, that this University is not so wanting In
unity as the bemoaners of a lack of college spirit would usually
lead one to suppose. It 1* true that there is much to be desired in
the way of enthusiasm, and student apathy is distressingly
One frequently hears* however, from Alumni who tire studying at Baatern universities that the larger a college 1§, the more
apt there ia to be little connection between the component parts
inch as the executives, the students, and the faoulty. Although
their old Alma Mater is lacking in an easy cosmopolitan outlook,
and auffers from a taint of provincialism, they frequently contrast
its fairly unified spirit with the depressing need of any common
interest among the students of a large university.
-. Here it ia possible to know a great many of the more out*
standing people in the student body, and to have some personal
acquaintance with the faculty outside of class rooms. In a large
Inalitutloti public figures are qf little Interest to a minority, and
i%S cdntact between professor and student, except in the case Ot
honor studonts, doea not exist. The difficulty of securing support
for college activities, also, apparently grows in direct proportion
to the population.
On these grounds, that they happen to attend a-emall university is a thing o\% which the undergraduates may congratulate
,o . e    o    e :  e
' We welcome with pleasure the members of the Unlveralty of
Washington Olee Olub, who are coming to Vancouver to hold a
concert on Monday in the University Auditorium. The visit of
these representatives of our nearest neighbouring university win
be an interesting event because It ls an unusual example of college enterprise.
The concert, Judging by what is heard from advanoe notices,
is worthy of student support for the most valid reason anything
Is worthy of support—it promises excellent entertainment.
Debating U-ilori
Debating Union Meettng, Arts 108,
Friday. 3 p.m. A quorum ls needed ln
order to pass certain changes In the
Club's constitution.
C. O. T. C.
An important meeting of the 0.0.
T.C. will be held in Ap. Bo. 100 at
Friday noon to discuss Important bust*
neSs concerning the formation of a
Rifle Association.
Letters To The Editor
^       La Canadlenne
On January $1, members ot La Canadlenne spent an evening at the home
of Miss Tipping. Four members acted
a scene from "Le Voyage de M. Per-
rlohon," and two others read short
stories by Alphonse Daudet. Oames,
songs, and conversation completed the
tt has been decided to aduiit to the
club a few students of the flrst and
second years who havo exceptional
ability in French, especially in conversation.
Suoh students who wish to become
members should submit their applications to the secretary by Wednesday, January 80.
Agricultural Club
The Agriculture Club held its flrst
meeting of the spring term on Tues
day evening at the home of Professor
Davis, where a representative group
of faculty and student members gathered to hear Ernie Peden and BUI
Roach discourse on their respective
theses. Peden gave an illuminating
and exhaustive treatise on the value
of sulphur in modern agriculture,
while Roach delved deeply Into th*
science of poultry breeding to convince his attentive audience that genetics had played an Important part in
the development of the modern 800
egg hen.
Call and See Us
New Store
tor the
George Sparli
Phone Doug. 4131
m i*  iii mu i
Cammofrore Cafe
OaHaiau* ttaata   -.'*   Caawtacue Swttic*
872 OftANVlLLB ST.
Editor, Tbe Ubyssey,
Dear Sir,
In the editorial column ot your
paper dated January 21, 1930, is an
article entitled "Enervating Education," which, I am sure, strikes a responsive note ln not a few of your
I think perhaps the biggest want in
the Education system ot our province
lies In the training, or more accurately
the lack of training, in the High
School teachers. Teaching methods in
the elementary schools, ln up-to-date
systems, bave alao changed amusing-
iy. Most High School teachers of tne
present day are University graduates.
Their University training' haa given
them a more complete background in
their particular subject or subjects.
They have, therefore, more, time to devote to the understanding of their pupils and to the planning of how they
may best present the subject *o the
pupils. /    •  •
.One would expect a course leading
to a teaohihg certificate, (the highest
that can be granted in the province),
to train the embryo teacher* In HOW
TO TEAOH their individual subjects,
so that when they made a otart, they
would know something of modern
methods, so different even from those
of five to eight years ago when they
themselves wore High School stu*
I also think that an up-to-date edu*
caUonal system should make provision
for the teachers who faithfully do
thAir tl)Os)t througbouA the term, and
than, at their own expense, spend at
least seven'Weeks ot thetr precious
ten-week Summer vacation at Summer
Bossion, hoping to get soma fresh inspiration and new ideas in teaching
tbelr subject.
. Might it not be possible to have
(not just a "rehash of flrat year University subjects" as one of tho Education students deaoMboa It), but
Teaching Methods tor eaoh subject
taught In High Schools? Might these
classes not bo given at times when
teachers who wish to keep up-to-date
might avail themselves of the opportunity? I do not believe that most
teachern wish to stagnate, Stagnation
is being forced upon them.
I know a case of a graduate who
had a great love and enthusiasm for
one of the sciences taught ln High
Schools. The course In Education ls
so arranged that this would-be teacher could not specialize In this science.
There were no classes ln methods for
teaching that science. The student
was told that In his (or her) particular
case, the Major would have to be
Latin, and the Minor, Mathematics.
This was perfectly ridiculous, as the
student had a very Inadequate background In theae subjects. But what
can a mere teacher doT
It seems very apparent that lt our
course in Education ts to mean anything to us, It, In Itself, will have to
adopt more modern methods, in order
to meet the needs of present day
J.E.D., Arts '2..
LOST—Ladles' black fountain pen,
gold band. Return to book store. Reward.
To the Editor of the Ubyssey,
bear Sir,
We, the executive of the Class of
Education '30 wish to assure our fellow students of the other faculties
tbat the editorial "Enervating Education'* appearing in the Ubyssey of
January 21 does not represent the
opinion of the class,
Further, we cannot agree with such
a method of gaining improvement, if
this Is its purpose, We are confident
that the vast majority of the class
would be willing to take their complaints direct to the persons concerned
and not seek to hide their Identity
behind an anonymous editorial.
Tours sincerely,
Guayaquil, Ecuador (I.P.)—A mass
meeting of students and the Federation of Labor here recently decided
to ask for the closing of the university here uh a protest against the suspension of five students for an alleged breach of discipline.
Phme, Ssy. tOS'S'*
... -iiE -
lie lis sawanaPSran ■as are<
For Your Itfegt
No Nim. to tell you of the
rapture with which
any young ring-wearer wUl,
welcome this six-cover service .of' COMMUNITY BBrfM*i,K^
The paw Dteuvilktoty If1**: \
shown. For the silvertvAti^
and chest $37.30. M^*
for eight or twelve covewi &,[
il yon prefer. v j
Phone Point Qrey H6
Ladies' and Oenta' Tailor
______ iBIiasjIa ■    * *- -    aigutt________i _____! ** *   -
iff UMHffft Timmmss* Mwiam hi npw
44«9 Vest lltk Ave.     Va CaK art teNrw
Editor, The "Ubyssey,"
Dear Sir.
Debating at this university has
come In for considerable discussion
lately, and various suggestions have
been made as to how greater student
Interest can be aroused In this activity. I would like to make a suggestion
that I do not think has been advanced
before: why don't both sides decide
on the meaning and scope of the subject before they begin to argue about
lt? * ' .; .
If this were done debates would be
more Interesting. It seems that debat*
ing teams take great delight in expounding their interpretation of tlie
question and showing that the argu*
ments of their opponents are irrelevant, acording to such Interpretation,
Not to be outdone, tbe opponents take
the first opportunity to disclose their)
view of the meaning of the, subjoctj
and so the quibbling goes merrily on.
In the end, both sides sometimes find
tbat they are practically agreed, and
the debates appears rather futile to
the audience. It seemed to me that
thle was the case ln the Alberta debate, and I remember there was similar bickering In the New Zealand debate, last term—clever at times, but
not very satisfactory. '
My suggestion is, that both sides
should agree beforehand on the Interpretation of- the subjeot of the de-.
bate, and go into battle with a clear
understanding of their positions. Their
wit and eloquence could j>0 devoted)
to trying to prove their, cajMg Instead,
of so much Of It being expended in'
championing different views of what'
it is all about" j
Your* truly, i
Fashionable Silks
One quality only k haa*
died at Saba't
Tbe newest and ehoiosst
Tie colon that are b the
' torerrOnt of IWhioo.
Low prices
MRS. JAMES PETER FER8USS0N, IsT.C.L. (iiii miiaumt)
 Many Student Sueeesses *-—-
I've changed to
mild and
blended right
r:k  §
for 25C
SAW THg "TOKgR HAM-4"    . H-;4*^-
Jasp?ABY 24,1930.
I In Any
Most of All
f Try the new Remington
a* AMtNtmatt
Gampa* Jtspt-eseatalfec
M. Ore? MM »0
r« January Salb of
Pine Footwsar
Men'a snd Ladlaa' Shoaa
Re«, Values to IT.ff
The Shoe Mem Ihsdtod
Avenue West
tm% 111 M»i»a»»e»»»< ♦♦»»»<
?*"■-■■-- .„^i..-    .—......—	
Athletic Goode
That bear this
A.B. 8PAL9INB Allot.
Are always the
In every game.
Bert Pritchard
378*-IOth W.
Dry Cloanlnr, Preaaln_*
Alteratloned. Repairing
B7e Caff one? IMifarr
Bay 5743 Pt.Q. 280L
10th e% Sasamat
Tobacto,      Stationery
Pipes, etc.,   Candies
• <Afis»v.#Vsi*)
Soda Fountain
MU* ****** m a*wei*h»
Expert Tire
and Battery Service
General Repairs
D. S. Baach dk Son
dae 6ir
Cheesaparers' Victory Upsets Musmen
In Titanic Basketball Burlesque
With the roars of thousands of spectators ringing In their ears the valiant
member of Varsity's one and only Oounoil trounced the leading lights of
U.B.O.'s Men's Undergrad executive to the Woeful count of 12 to 4 at the
University gymnasium, Wednesday afternoon. Russell Munn led the cheese-
parers to this glorious viotory by scoring four scintillating baskets much to
the surprise of ths Musmen, who eipeoted a clear win due. to their live
• . _._       . _.* -   -       •-  __i        _■_.. .. _.   _	
Are Saying
Major King i "I hope this is
not an Inanity."
"Dee" Sedgewlok: "Tho only
thing that scares me Is an angry
Minister of Education."
Prof, delavault i "This la the
abomination of desolation, m*m*
Prof. L. Rebertseni "0, the
dowers that bloom IB the spring,
0*eollWfJPrw IwfjJWa^
Norman, Okie.—Women's mind is
her worst enemy In her pursuit of
culture/ according to observations
made recently by Prof. L. C. Wimber*
ly of the University ot Nebraska, as
a result of hts study of club women,
co-eds and feminists in general
"Women Jump to conclusions," he
said, "They donrt want to work things
out logically. Women are impatient
with a lecturer who tries to make fine
di.ttncttonl, who ftowa a tendency to
hedge or straddle. They want some-
Wing final, something to get bold Ot."
He  cites a  number of  exceptions
thjr minds are servile. He dose give
them credit tor willingness to wortu
such as the promoting of literary
Willamette Unlveralty, January I7f-
(PIP)-»-Plans are being made for the
operation In the Wlllfamette university law department of a police school
to be held In February, from the third
to the eighth Inclusive.
The program will consist of flte
courses of from ono to six lectures
each on psychology, law and pubtyo
relations ot police officers and their
work. The faculty will be made UP
ot prominent law enforcement officers,
attorneys and professors from Oregon
The Hollywood Seatiiy Shop
ttf QraavslU St,  *  * Soy* 431)
The Beat in Banuty Work
Miss Eva Howden, B. A.
Satin Caarh
Bay. 7872L
8592 Point Grey Road
For Haircutting
University men have
long regarded
as an Institution
anoevBNoa hotel building
848 Howe St
Vu»t South if RdUon)
/.a.' x'l-.'-fi*. .
♦ l IliM Mill I II ll n I I •*••* '•••* * *
Brightest Store on
Oranvllle Street
-    i f
Wf feetue. Lunches, Afternoon
tea* and After-Theatre Specials.
Oatsrlng te Balls and aanqusts
a  Sp««lalty.
We maks our ewn Oandy an*
****** frsm the hast Ingredients
SCOTif ^
7____ OruY___a iNnat
frsiW »"» "" ' « SiSli
ih' 'h '
minute practise before the game.
The encounter started briskly with
Dunn going down the floor for a
graceful tall right under the basket,
only to recover In time to trip fonr
of tbe oposltion. Doug Maodenald's
toam quickly countered this danger*
ous play by employing the gone re*
fenoe which absolutely confounded
both teams.
Brasier bold up the play for a few
minutes while he decided on the problem, "Resolved that It ts better to pass
than to shoot for a basket." The play
resumed with North making a daring
bid tor sucoess by throwing the ball
In the stalwart MoLarty's face. This
ruse failed to gain the desired points.
Hutchison, Council's resourceful
treaaurer, saved tbe day by a won*
dortu) display of football tactics when
ho trapped the ball oo the Musmsns's
ons yard tine and made a gallant try
for two points (discounted at 8%),
Munn again took the meeting in hand
to send Brasier down.tbe boards for
the flrat soore of the game, Another
two points scored in quick time by
Munn gate the ebullient councilmen
a lead ot four points.
Pollock remedied this state of affairs by scoring a basket while his
opponents stood aghast at the thought
oi being witnesses ot a miracle. The
flrat naif ended with tbe soore 4 to 1
in favor of Council. Both teams were
trying hard for a knock-out when the
gong rahg. Munn was the only one
successful da j this attempt by knocking out oil at the audience.
The second halt started with) fast
•^;i>|teos__|nnng to the «<m}e pt
the BWr and when the ball emerged
at last it-was to the hands of tbe
referee, Hahderfon, \ me awarded
some one a foul. Menddaeld attempted
to pass the ball once but was halted
In the act and put on the floor by tbe
fast, running Bill Robbins; Robblos
then, hooted the ball to Owen who forgot where tbe basket was and while
he was deliberating as to its position
ho was relieved of the spheroid by
Dunn, grtm sUdUe length of the gym
to soore a basket.
Pollock's aerial attack was one ot
the features ot the encounter. Not
one of his shots wero tower than the
top of the hoard. However, Munn**
shooting could not be outclassed. Time
and again he went the length of t^e
floor on his faoo or his nook to net
points for his side.
During thia period he scored six
points while the enemy In the form of
Robblns scored two. The dying minutes of t&Ogame at this tlmeWSre enlivened by a wrestling match between
Dunn and Pollock. Pollock won the
first fall by a snappy flying-more.
The private contest was then stopped
by the august arbiter, Henderson, who
awarded a foul to somebody else.
Macdonald took time out to change
shoes and then entered into the fray
with great vigor, scoring a hit amongst the spectators. The game ended
at this Incident with the final score
on'tha back of timekeeper Campbell's
hand reading, Council 12, M.U.S. 4.
For the winners Munn was by far
tho best tackier and his constant cry,
"I say fellows, watch those rebounds"
kept his team on the winning side.
For the losers Brasier and Pollock
were on their feet most of the time.
The Senior "A" Women's basketball
team saw the game as guests ot the
two teams aud gained invaluable Information on the theory of basketball.
M H-Gi.JJfflYersity
McGiil University, Montreal, sends
out Its chess team with the same
gusto that Washington sends its football team. Among the hotter teams
of the Montreal city league, accord*
Ing to the McOlll Daily, the university
eight-man, squad of chess players continues to hold Its own.
McOlll Is the school, it will be recalled, where basketball au a wlntoi
sport Is subordinated to the really
wlntery sports, Hookey and skiing
continue to hold the prominent col-
ums ot the sports page,
They were driving along a deserted
road late at night, The motor coughed
and died. Jumping out Of the car,
Keeling lifted up the hood. Wtth a
slow sad smile, he turned to tho
young- ligA-T $/m -said.* ;**»• but of
gas and tha Ualtjon i aWtf"
"Huh," she snorted, "that's an old
Dodge!"        '•"'"'  "
Dramatic Seem Presented by<Mee*Qluh
Bradford Mall, Loyd Simpson and Srld Humbled, three members ot the
University of Washington Olee Club ai they appear In a scene from a comic
musioal skit. This skit Is part of the program to be presented ln tbe U.B.C.
Auditorium on January 11.
•;.-'''i i
five Southern California students
wore arrested recently and arraigned
In the Municipal Court for stealing
red lanterns from busy street inter*
sections. Thus does college enthusiasm bring publicity to the university,
and attract the attention of the read*
Inn public to Southern California.
Because ove students desired a few
red lanterns tor decorative purposes,
traffic oh an important 'Intersection
was endangered, and the lives of
hundreds ot motorists placed In Jeopardy. This is one of the few cases of
vandalism ot this sort which has
reached the courts, and been brought
to the attention of the administration
and the pubiio;    x   -..at
Many "barn dances" and other social affairs at fraternity houses and
residences ot Southern California stu*
dents havo been lighted by purloined
lanterns. Many pledges have been Scut
On excursions to remove the safety
signals from Streets under repair.
Now, with newspaper publicity bring*
ing the condition to the attention of
the entire university, perhaps steps
will be taken to remedy the situation.
Fraternities which make lantern stealing one of the duties of Initiation
should be reminded of their complicity
in the act Students who have formed
the habit of adorning their rooms With
red lanterns should be forcefully reminded of tbe possible consequences
of the vandalism.
Motorists are endangered, and the
reputation of the entire university besmirched, because forethought is an
ingredient too often missing from the
mental structure of university students.
And writing of fraternity problems
calls to mind a quotation in yesterday's Trojan by a fraternity man in
which he said, "If the fraternitieo
would stick closely to the gentlemen's
agreement. ..." Well, well. There
must be gentlemen ln fraternities lt
they make agreements. Rut all gentlemanly charooter ia lost during a rushing season such as Is tn vogue in nearly every fraternity In the country.
—Southern California Dally Trojan.
discussion to feature
wit of s.c.m. leader
■     I
Of interest to many students Is the
coming of Har*y Avlson, Western
secretary of the Student Christian
Movement of Canada, tor the week
commencing Saturday, February 1. He
will be In Victoria for Sunday and
Monday and will return to the campus for the remainder of his visit. Two
open groups have been arrauged tor
Wednesday and Thursday evenings of
February 6 and • to meet at "The Cat
and Parrot" at I p.m. Stimulating discussions are predicted. On Monday and
Saturday evenings of the same week
smaller groups are meeting tor dis-
■cussion mt the bones of Prank MoKensie and Margaret Muirhead.
.    • •    m    , .
fraternity Man (trying tor sympathy):—"And so here I am, absolutely broke*, with on. single odd cent
ln my pocket/'
Fraternity Brother: "That's line. I
need an d.a cent to make i nickel,
i   ' ■   i  - —Ex.
..,•<    ♦    1    •■    ■■*.   ■
Rlske: "Usher, usher, dammit, I
can't find anything about the play |u
th(s program." ,-■• .*^;, ' '-'Hi-M
• Oondeeeendint/Usher^ "8otrV,'itr,
but wa bad to make room for- two
Lnew ada..         -«Bx.
*  *t  ■'_    A*:*   ■**'.«(>••.   #.«,*• »»** '«l*s«t** **»**'•* *■*>*• **H    ■■*•■»*',.*.*
Eugene  O
ni^y "Btrah,
ject of orkl ...  ......
meeting of the newly b
Book Club, oil Wednssi
January 22.
First, a business meeting was
to decide several matters of im
ance. owing to
sin* ir
decided that two
the Club to make a critical »t__.
the best plays. All members ate ,.„
quested to pay the membership fee bt
96 cents immediately.       ' ..,
The subject. "Is it better to have
loved and lost than never to bite
loved at aW" wa* deWtoii by Jf
Campbell nnd Vera Patort iw"t
affirmative, and Alice Rows and' Is.
bel Bescoby for tbe^egativi^S!
minutes only wow sfaemotMsi
tion and two for delivery! the a
Helen Smith announced the result
a tie, '      '"...""'  '"''."' '■   "
After a short synopsis by Jeaii MoDiarmid ot "Strange Interlude,1* the
president, Isobel Dee, and Muriel Harvey made, critical studies., Ml**, jp*e
speaking in support <*Mm}fl
Miss Harvey against It. Thd^pdlnts
discussed were technique, style, sub"
Ject-matter and characterisation.
A   general   discussion   closed   the
Frosh'Soph Debate
To Weigh Women
The first of the year's inter-class
debates between the Freshmen and
their traditional enemies the Sophomores will decide for Varsity whether
or not the woman of the twentieth
century Is Inferior to the woman of the
last century. The debate, which Will
be held at 12:16 on Tuesday in Arts
100, is between Mr. Frederick Jake-
way and Mr. Edwin Stener of Arta
'32 and Mr. Archie Dick and Mr. Milton Owen for Arta '33;
Oreat care is being taken in the
preparation of the debate, especially
by the Sophomores, as the membera
of the teams realise that the success
of their social life la at stake. Mr.
Jakeway and Mi. Stener, who will
try to prove that the nineteenth century woman waa superior, to IttO's
flapper, are seasoned . debaters. Mr.
Jakeway has gained experlenoe
through the Arts '38 Oratorical Otab
and Mr. Stener represented Arts 'It
In debate last year. The hopOi of the
modern> wqmrn rests with Mr. Dick
and Mr. Owen whose natural chivalry
will not tolerate attacks on the fair
sex of to-day. Archie Dick Is an experienced . debater, a candidate for
election on hla class executive, while
Milt.-Owen Is a member ot tha "Boy"s
Parliament" and his class executive.
Ag this is the Ar*t debate of a series
all those who wish to take .part tn
these lnter-class forensic opmbats are
asked to notify.their literary representative, The Arts '80 aad 'tl« teams
will discuss the, subject. "{Uaplved
thlt limitation of*participation In
non-academic, activities ia m. tnj4<Best
Interests df tbOthdehtsr.  ^in7'rr
f  ■:■    J________u_.
•0.80. We* THE   UBtSSBt
January 24,1930.
Route Map of Cross-Country Race
-*- smra
•a- aeert merrmre
re net
toot ora/ras*
The Cross-Oountry Raoe, the flrst
bit aveat of tho Track Cluba Boring
Term program will be held on Wed*
netday* ISbruary tilt waa deolded at
a meeting bald on Tuesday, January
II. Wednesday, February II, was tbe
date fixed for the biggest and moat
popular event of tba College Year-
The Arta m Relay Race, The Inter-
class Track Meet will be held on
March 11, ^_.___
M.t. Ut* ti CrtKtnt
B lain Ms* it Pal
At an exciting and
ily contested
dead Swim*
eld at Crystal Pool on
♦tewnt* the Crescent swim*
led MTaraity.hy a 9*polnt
he total score being 81*71.
again the Varsity mermaids
their reputation by a 46-31
Ae spectators an exhlbi-
oUtt swimming. Margaret
sou headed the list.
)eet was packed with   	
era! occasipna the'Boo was
re inotti. Varsity was given
M*mUm\tJ& somen's Re ay
■.mtMf^mn over Helen
hoi Crescent by a matter of
._, Tltja medley offered one of the
■<t races of the evening,  and
Wen Anderson was given the deoi*
SkS%: mStt Ihey Sad ^touched
le Vjoncrete simultaneously.
,.u0<he| Varsity swimmers Included
Jean MoDiarmid, Myrtle Tingley, N.
" idock, B. Clark, W. Vaudervoort,
Toublster, D. Gordon and W. Mor*
Abordeen, Scotland, Jan. 28.-—A
controversy that has raged among students of Aberdeen University for some
time over the editorial In "Alma Mater" attacking Lord Birkenhead, the
Hector, recently h»d a starling climax.
As a result of the Students' Representative Council's aotlon in refusing
by a majority of one vote to endorse
the decision of the Executive Committee—also by one vote—to allow the offending editorial to be published, the
"Alma Mater" Committee and Mr.
Robert Hendry, M.A., chairman and
editor of "Alma Mater" decided to
leslga en masse. This drastic atep
haa imperiled the future of "Alma
Mater" Itself, as Mr. Hendry, the editor and most ot the committee have
had long experience ln producing the
magaslne, and opinion is that their
withdrawal may have serious consequences.
A mooting of the Elxeontive Committee bas been hurriedly called to
consider "the appointment of an Interim editor."
The general body of students did
ttdt aspect that a deadlock of this sort
would have snob a sequel, and it was
hoped the controversy over the editorial would have boon allowed to Hie
a natural death.
Muoh fuel had heen added to the
flames by an outspoken defence of
the editor that appeared in the Christmas number of "Alma Mater" under
ihe pseudonym "LUith" who writes:
''Because he was foolish enough to
honor truth more than comfort, because he placed his duty to himself
before the Tory caucus, because he
was unwise enough to believe that
honesty and sincerity are their own
strong defence, even In this University, tho editor is editor no longer."
Marion Brown's
Corset Shop
raoHM minus "«i
The Club Is trying to arrange two
inter-colleglate meets, one with the
University of Washington, the other
with tbi Collage of Puget Sound
Already a number ot Varsity's best
distance men, Dunn, Hammett, Selby,
Carey and Alien, are oat every day
getting in shape tor the cross country,
and each one expects to be home in
time to break the record.
in a well-conteited badminton leas*
no match played at the firm Wednesday, Varsity santor "B'7,s swamped
Air Force by a MM) count. Despite
the huge score, the aerial operators
made all the matches close and on
several occasions wero unlucky. Ian
Campbell, Subbing for NlOk Solly, batted an effective shuttle.
Varsity i I, Ramage, 8, Tisdall, E.
Oleed , O.Ryall, J, Sharks, T. Holmes,
J. Oherrington, I. Campbell.
The next game ts on Saturday when
Varsity "0" hocks up with Air Force
"Cat the gym.
Toronto Discussts i^mibilnff
1 wS WSS*** VPSMWWVSjsjsj qavmavwiiA
Situation it Minnssota
Toronto. Jan. Il.w«i bave never
heard of any stoh thing going on
around the university residences," said
A. T. Laidlaw, head ot the university
residences, concerning the question ot
gambling; whioh is prevalent In the
University of Minnesota according to
the article printed in Thursday's issue
of "The Varsity", "Gambling is pro*
hlblted, hut card playing is not. that
would be ridiculous," he continued.
"Years ago there was some gambling
here, but 1 doubt If there is any done
now. Officially, I've known of none."
Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 80.—More
than 15 students in tbe College of
Engineering and Architecture at the
University ot Minnesota face possible
expulsion aud other severe disciplinary measures following a raid staged
by the dean of the college on a poker
party which was in progress in a
drawing laboratory on the second
floor of the Main Engineering building.
Though no action has yet been taken by Ora M. Leland, dean of the college, at least one of the students has
been called to the dean's office for
questioning. During the course of the
interview Dean Leland Is said to have
asserted that he "wanted to make an
example" of the poker players.
The V.C.U. meeting of Monday last
was addressed by Mr. J. B. Harris,
Who took aa hla theme "It the Son
shall make you free ye shall be free
Indeed." The speaker emphasised the
deliverance which comes through
Christ from the power of sin and the
bias of the past. Justification bv faith,
he said, ls a personal experience, an
emancipation from bondage.
Next Monday Rev. W. Sills, M.A.,
will speak la Arts 804 at 18.10 on the
subject, "Christianity: tacts or
fables?" As the speaker will address
two consecutive meetings on this matter of general interest students are
cordially invited to attend.
Rent a Typewriter
Ask us about our Special Rate
to Varsity Students.
BaiMiuBA    ■_■____■__.___. V_________m_h_j____i____________s  ft _____!
Byron, him lypowntors m.
**y. ease       S7s swymeer st.
Big Four Squad May
Go East In Fan
The election of Sandy Smith to
succeed Oliver Camossi as captain of
the Big Four squad, and the discus*
slon of plans for sending a team Bast
next fall composed the business covered by the Canadian Rugby Club at
an enthusiastic meeting held at noon
The choice of the husky centre to
lead the Varsity squad in its endeavours (n the Big Four and Intercollegiate leagues was a popular one,
and Bandy's three years experience
on the student team should prove Invaluable to the College aggregation
next season.
In reference to a trip to the prairies
several plans were suggested, Bar!
Vance, the Club president, outlined
two suggestions as presented by mem*
hers of the Western Canada inter*
collegiate Union, namely: that Varsity play home and homo games with
the other members ot tbe WC.I.A.U,
or, that the coast toam tour tho
prairies at the beginning of the sea*
son, play their regular schedule and
bring tbe prairie winners to tho West
in November,
Both ot these plans wero considered and believed impractical because
of financial difficulties and the time
required to make the trip. It was
suggested, however, that the W.O.I.
A.U7 bs aaked to arrange a play*oft
series at the home of the prairie win*
ndrs rather than on the coast as has
been the ease In the last two years.
The matter was left to he finally do*
elded at the next meeting.
President Robert Meyngrd Hutobtns
of the University of Chicago says
that ws must pity the poor professor
who struggles along on a Janitor's
Pay. ~-Oernell Dally Bun
In Overcoats
1/3 Off
The, oold snap creates the
weights.   Good patterns and
smart styles,
$25 to |45
Now One-thlrd Off.
These Oeats will give
years of eervies.
The Braes Ten-Pay Plan
(idows aad tan wm_i»> pejttmts)
LKrfX _»±tf_3!_J!
man? or hm smns au tutton*
•Irs at wall aa to Mw patrons.
Hastings at Homer Si
Wa Offer You
- A thorough scientific
-Accurately  ground
—Becoming and comfortable frames.
—A service that yon
will be more than
satisfied with.
Trinity 1112
BrtMOsa'a Orttrjat, Derr.
MaxzANuta FLooa
4 'Amethyst"
Rings from $4.00
Brooches" $5.00
Tie Pins " $5.00
Necklet." $7.50
A gift of Amethyst will
be a lasting remiftrJer of
your thoUghthilnese —
University Book Store
HouMi9a.m. to5p.m.i$atttr4ayi.^a.m. to 1 M*   '
Loose-Leaf Note Boob, Ewrcise Bdeib and Serikblcft
ai Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Piper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills. Fountain Pens and Ink.    -
Pencils ami Drawing .Mtruntests. .' \ tt
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOtTH. BOOK AffJB'BrfJT_M_ _irt¥.tl:iinB__l__i
fclne aad one of Jka laxam mentor* em
tlie continent! Tke* k Ufftfitt**it at Ae
nago-tode of tne Raskin power detoJofOMnt af
the B.C. Ueetaie, wUcfc will soon make tha
electric power snmfar el Vasmesror a*d the
lower mainland dovbiy- oauro.
The tm glaat gtaamts* will hegfca d_tt*ray si pswar to
the heaaee et this district dads* the seafasg fall.
Ths ultimate sapetity ef the glaat wlU be It 1,000 haeat-
pewss   torn eapaaify af the flitt aalt, itf.etw.Hag aa eft*
paadittuo ef WIS-SOO, being 4T,eoe tetiw-fwac.
Tha |fttt data itstlf wul aatt apffwfaaatat. ti,S*.,SH
aad flu» flat* trill he aenaaatad with Vaacenvee at Site
by «WO aad later by fear ttaa—laslas. Haas. BvaataaUy
that* will be tight trsastsiitlsa Uaaa item the AhaeWs*
ftave*l««b_a gteef te the tity.
la thlt way It Che B. C BtSettia ftoldlag fw the fate*
•apply ef afcwtale emee tee Vaaamiver aad tha lawar
mejalawdp- a tarviaa wadaetd at tha lawatt tatat sa tha
Send fer your cefy ef an
mersiHmt sRuttraiU MO*, "kVSXltT
Daft, tS>


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