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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Nov 17, 1931

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,1- •
*«_"-«l*lM_«# ■»«
/•«u«J Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Beard of Th University of British Columbia
No. If
Grads Entertained
By Lively Skits
At Theatre Night
Traditional  Homecoming Program  Plays
Successfully Bafora Appreciative
Lively entertainment wa* provided by the undergraduates
for a capacity audience ol Grads, Faculty and, Senior Students
at tha annual Homecoming Theatre night held ln tha University Auditorium on Saturday. Tha program waa shorter than;
that of previous years, and, on tha whole, of a higher standard.
In welcoming the Chrada bade to» : ■'■ , .   , ■        —
U. B. C, Barl Vance pointed outi*.   • «.        ,
Solemn Service
At St. Mark's
Ends  Home*
Coming Week
Irwm    All the many and frivolous sctivl-
other]11" °* Hormwomlag Week ended oh
that they would see many changes
on tho Campus-Hhe most Important
being the new track and field. BUt
Murphy, President of the Alumni,
oppressed the Glads' appreciation of
homecoming week, and paid special
tribute to the University of Manitoba and UJ.C. Bugby teems. Following the tradition of Theatre
Night, he read telegrams from
branches of  the  Alumni  In
parte of tite world ami called the
roll of graduates.
The perfordmaM* get off to a good
start with the Science men pursuing!
start with the science men pureuwg*!_"»■»— T~   ?—<•—-".  —•-»
problems to higher mathematics anM*"** *to ttudwsto waa pr**cnt
the elUrtveAlWairt toot The"eel ' ""~ ■—-»- **•*•* -
cuius hounds" then beset Into bar
mony   Mfreil   o*   Be* frMnti
predominated,  aa In west  college
■kits, throasboat trw evening's pro-
' Canon Sovereign delivered a aer-
Jigon most aBoroBrtoto for the oc
' it- Mni W— life «™t
^SHB'     MBSSS     SSSV     ^M^MVlBIwf WuwH^WS
more triumph to the list of annual
Thoth successes. Particularly ad*
mtrable was the combat between the
prince and the Minotaur, and the
expediency with' wKieh tie fair
princess and portly king developed
the rooters sections among the human sacrifices, the sinewy grace of
the Minotaur and Toothy gooes step
of the guards, were, hlidi lights of
the akit. Coloiful settlings and costumes   and   incidental   muttc   did
ln "Fast and Loose" the Players
Club achieved a akit which waa de
cldedly novel.  Given a girl and boy
Sid a bench in a moonlit garden,
ey varied the proceedings Which
one would expect from the materials
on hand, by a laconic, and for the
most part, amusing dialogue of one
word lines. The actions of this one
act play, however, moved swiftly
enough to satisfy even a movie devotee.
Education's    contributor,    to    the
(Please turn to Page Two)	
Students Play
Following are the casts of the different Homecoming Skits presented
Saturday night:
SCIENCE—Harold Moorhead, Dav*
Carey, John Dalton, Terry Holmes,
Bill Mclnnes, Bill Moffatt, Bill Hall,
Pete Fowler, Dave Le Page, Don
BDUCATION-Bunny Pound, Bill
Robbins, Bee Stanley.
ARTS '32—SwanhUd Matthison,
Fraser MacKay, Bert Larson, Paul
-Campbell, Hugh Mclven, George
Holland, Ronn Matheson.
NURSES-Ethel Elliot, Kay Taylor,
Ethel Ralston, Florence Barbaree,
Eileen Davies, Jean Wilson, Dorothy
Sharps,  Norah Cunningham.
PLAYERS CLUB-Malcolm Pretty,
Midge Ellis.
THOTH CLUB-John Madeley,
Guy Palmer, Dave Freeman, R. A.
Pilklngton, J. W. Lee, A. McCulloch,
Phil Parker, Russ Shaneman, Doug
Perkins, Reg Bromeley, Reg Dorrell,
Milt Share, Sonny Nemetz.
ARTS '33—Guy Palmer.
McNoughton, Dorothy Poole, Helen
Lowe, Mary Darnborough, M. Marion Casselman, Ruth Bryson, Janet
McElhaney, Yvonne Brown, Madeleine Wade, Rebecca Erenberg, S.
Wright, Audrey Hughes, Kay Brels-
ford,  Ester Paulin.
MUSICAL SOCIETY-Nelson Allen, Gordon Stead, Ottowell Elliott,
Gordon Wilson, Robert Herbis«on,
Gordon Boothroyd, Eric Brooks,
Richard Buchanan, Fred Jakeway,
D. M. Carey, Ron Russel, Art Mc-
Clellan, Art Lucas, David Blackal-
ler, Bob Harcourt, Alice Rowe, Lnu-
ella Harper, Kathleen Coles, Ali<:e
McKinley, Margaret Steele, Florence
a more serious note with an im
. esslvo servto* held la St. Marks
dntrch, Sunday evantog.   A large
ooiiipossd   largely   of
is'hts  text  the
„ faun* In St, John I, xll~"I
m tfc _W of to w£ld."    s
.the only racoon, Mated the Canon,
pit such a strtlting statement could
[|| made la all eortooAoae by a oar
Is to bis found hi the teaching which that "Carpenter" left be-
hind bin> To understand hla reason
:$i rafting tite statement, we must
therefore try to discover what Chris-
tianity is.
In the first place,' it may be con-
dared/as an ethical codV-but an
ethical code that Is echoed alwaya
In the human heart because it la
more consistently complete than any
Other moral code.
^Secondly, Ctoietiaulty Isi a philosophy, bring the most' comprehensive
view of life yet attained; but more
than thte, it Is a program of social
reform, teaching Us how to serve
our fellow men.
"As graduates of bur University,
you have been given a wonderful
opportunity to succeed in life, and
therefore much is expected of you,"
said Canon Sovereign. "You are the
future leaders in British Columbia,
in Canada, or In the World, and as
such cannot do better than try to
admire Christ and allow His joy of
service to enter your minds, for it
is through the true Christian spirit
of service that your powers are best
In conclusion the Canon reminded
his congregation of the text: "I am
the Light of the World." As Christians, we still believe tiiese words
because their Author backed them
up by service to His fellow men.
Following the sermon the choir
sang Bach's anthem, "Send Out Thy
Light and Truth," and the service
ended with a prayer for the University and all its members.
Clothes, more clothes, and still
more clothes is the battle cry of
the Women's Undergraduate executive in their drive for discarded
clothing to be distributed among the
poor of Vancouver.
"Clothing is' being received in the
Gymnasium till Wednesday, November 18. Many students have already
responded to the call, but many
more must respond if the drive is
to be a success," stated Dorothy
Myers when questioned about the
success of the effort.
The clothing will be allotted for
distribution by the Province Santa
Claus fund, The Church of the Open
Door and the Central City Mission.
Raiment of all kinds is needed;
socks, underwear, old jackets, old
pants, caps, anything that will bo
of use to those who haven't got
"Come on, you students! Get hot,
and throw off those clothes you
don't really need, and bring them
out to the Gym tomorrow," is the
pleading note sounded by Ihe W. U
Executive  in  this laudable  effort.
No student who has not deposited one dollar with the
Business Manager by Monday,
November 21 will have the opportunity to obtain a Totem.
The number of Totems will be
strictly limited to those who
have made deposits.
Sciencemen Weds
Garnet Gourlay
Of interest to U.B.C. students, and
especially to those taking Science,
is the news of the marriage in Burnaby United Church on Saturday,
November 7, of Mr. Ted Verner and
Miss Garnet Gourlay.
Mr. Verner is a student' in Fourth
Year Civil Engineering in the University of British Columbia, and will
continue his work ln that faculty.
Mack Eastman
Revisits U.B.C.
As Lecturer
On Thursday the students and
itatt of the University of British
Columbia will be able to welcome
nek one ot the original member*
rf the University staff, Dr. Mack
JJastman, the first head of the Department of History who has been,
since IMS, the £htef of Beetle* of
the 9**eareh Division of the Inter-
national Labour Office at Geneva.
Hi* visit here en a lecture tour under tha euspiaeo of <bo League of
Netiona Society of Canada has made
him a welcome visitor on the vamp-
us of every Canadian college sad
university' Dr< Bastmao will lecture
to a general assembly of staff arid
students eh Ifcuraday, ffovember 11,
at U a*t. in tiie Auditorium, Ms
topic wUl be "Ten years of International Labour Organisation." On
Friday he will lecture In the same
hall at S o'clock eh ''Ihwrntomeht
and Security" when the lecture will
be open to th* public. On Monday,
November », he will lecture to the
History 1 class In Arts 100, at t o'clock, on "Ten Years of the League
of Nations." This lecture will bo
often to any students who care to
Besides theee Unlyeralty addresses,
Dr. lastman will apes* to thc University International Relations Club
et tiie home of Professor Soward on
Thursday evening, and to the A1U-
rani Association cf the University
at the Hotel Georgia on Saturday,
November B at 1 p.m.
Neted Japanese
Visit Unhrenit?
One of Japan's moat outetending
physicists, Dr. Toahlo Tatantoo, will
address an open meeting of the
Physics dub on Wednesday, November 18, in Science SW at 8:00 p.m.
Dr. Takamlne ia a member of the
Institute of physical and Cjbetnical
Reetifch in fbilo lad is returning
from Germany where he haa be«n
working for some month*.
Among his more important researches in spectroscopy is included
his study of the helium band spectrum. He has worked at the U. S.
Bureau of Standards in Washington,
D. C. and has studied In Germany.
He speaks English fluently.
The definite subject upon which
he will speak has not yet been announced. However, he will tell of
Japan's progress in pysical science
and explain some of his own researches.
Jti IRfttuuisttt
The death of Cuthbert James
Meson, who succumbed oa
November 11 as the result ef
an accident will be viewed with
genuine tenet by fellow-students of the Uatoecstty.
The deceased, who was a student la Third Yea* Arts, I* survived by bis parent*, Mr. and
Mm. Alfred Jamea JBsatai two
brothers, Hasty et Peterborough, Oat, wtitoai, of Naaton,
Alto., gad a sister, Mary; at
ib wm iMt* to Baghmd olga-
AjKdtok   ^^_k^^^   _h__M_k
*2 *W 3T_- --« ___
The fuaertS was held yeetet-
day frotoBS-top |pr4 Mem-
mill f^iirlb   'lafinasnt was
■~*mM*    w.~Pl*W"S|      •^HPWfW   *^*^m.
Wm to MNatoM YtoW Ott»-
i_ #■ s_aco_*stee_lol«M*s'to
Mi< aad Ilii, lf**Va n
To Be Subjects
For Conference
The fourth annual session ef the
Northwest Students International
Conference Is to be held at Reed
College, Portland, Oregon, on November IT-IS. It Is intended this year
to lay particular er*|h*ais en two
oueations of eeatompBkSry Importance, namely; "the' Problem of"
China," and "Disarmament." Ap-
proximately eightee* discussion
leaders and speakers will attend tho
conference, Including Professor H.F.
Angus, and Professor F. H. Soward
form thia university, Last year
U. B. C had the second largest delegation, and efforts are being made
to organise another such delegation
this year. If any atudenta are In-
ittreeted In this conference and wish
r further Informatton, they are
iM' to kmdly commutficatt- with
I'L. Stovrianos through the men's letter rack, and to state whether they
have an automobile tor the trip.
Grads Send Greetings
To U.B.C.
Through a most regrettable error,
the following telegram from the
Northern Vancouver Island branch
of the Alumni Association was not
read at the Homecoming Celebrations on Saturday evening.
The telegram conveys the warmest
greetings from this branch Of the
association  and reads as follows:
"Upper Island sends greetings,
Gertrude Hills, Eric Dunn, Mack
Wright, Eva Harper, Charles and
Kathleen Robson (Alberni), Wolf
Kelly, Phyllis Partridge, Ella Bar-
verbis (Cumberland), Lawrence
Merldeth, Barrie Goult (Courtenay),
Friends of Bill Thornber, Science
graduate of '30 will regret to hear
of his serious Injury as the result
of an air crash near Camp Borden,
Ontario, last week.
While flying with a passenger at'
an altitude of fifteen hundred.feet,
the engine of the plane fell out.   In
jan endeavour to save his plane, the
• pilot decided not to take to hla parachute.   The extreme lightness how-
I ever prevented   a   perfect   landing
and a crash resulted. The passenger
escaped unharmed, but Bill Buffered
serious spinal Injury.   Latest reports
state that he is doing ai Well as can |
be. expected.   It is understood, how-
t-ver that he may be in a cast for
some time.
For three years, Bill spent his
summer vacation at the Royal Air
Force school at Camp Borden, training tor his pilot's certificate. Since
his graduation last spring he has
spent all his time at the school as
a licensed pilot. His home Is in
Summerland, B. C.
Arts' Ball Pronounced Great
Success By those Present
—Many Grad* Attend
The. Arte Ball, held November 18,
in honour of Homecoming and the
visiting Manitoba Bugby team, waa
an outstanding success. It took place
in thc Hotel Vancouver ballroom,
under tiw patronage of Or. and Mrs.
K, B. McKechnie, Or, and Mrs. U S.
Klinck, Or. and Mrs. O. Buchanan,
Cor and Mrs. ti. T. Logan, and Dean
M L. Bollert.
The specious ballroom, with its aril tistio parmellng and gaily coloured
lights, formed aa ideal sotting far
the affair. The Bail was strictly
formal, and hence tuxes, ankle-
dresses, and white gloves #ere
everywhere In evidence. Borne frVe
hundred attended, of whom about
a third were graduates. The music
was supplied by Harold King's orchestra, and Included "Hail U.B.C.,"
aild *11 the latest dance hits.
Th* Manitoba team' waa obliged,
at their coach's request, to leave after the sixth dance, in preparation
for Saturday's game.
The Supper March-"Hail U.B.C,"
wu heard at eleven o'clock, following which a table supper was served
in th* Oak Room, Table* were laid
for portico cf eight, aad ran In five
lines from the Patron's table, wbtoh
eecuolod th* podtton of honour at
the head of the room. The gallery
wa* also filled, and soon additional
tables had to be act In the lounge,
to accommodate the unfortunate
mortals at the tail of the queue.
Conversation rivalled that of the
Caf. to its intensity. The usual
sandwiches, cake, coffee, and lees
were then served, after which dancing continued until after one. The
progress of the ball was followed
by a considerable audience In the
«cv %+#mfW
Science Men
Given Training
Dean Brock announces that the
Department of National Defense ha.
asked his office to receive applications of students of the second and
third years Applied Science for tha
course training Provisional Pilot Of
floors at Camp Borden.
It is expected that there will be
several vacancies this summe.-. and
as the court* requires technical
training only Applied Science students may apply- The course consists of three summer terms of three
months each at Carnp Borden. Those
partaking will receive pay.
Too Graduating class and recent
graduates may also apply and application forms and full particulars
may be obtained from tho office of
the Dean ln  the   Applied   Science
Four studente have graduated in
, previous years who have taken thia
[course and at least one student has
taken a wmmliaion tn ihe Aw Fore*.
The course offers an intensive training in aeronautics, the science of Internal combustion erilln'ea, aad various other slued eubjocts which
should be of groat interest to those
malting an Intensive study ot subjects relating to engineering. Thte
is an opportunity not to be missed
by those whose Interests lie In aviation.
?ep a k Grid
Stirs Students
To Enthusiasm
At the pep meeting put on by the
Canadian Rugby Club Friday noon,
the football boy- produced one of
those great spectacles which Is always expected from them on the
eve of battle.
Thi asbestos curtain rose at 18:11
to reveal Harold Xing and his orchestra, gliding through thf snappy
strains of a popular fox-trot. "We're
i going to sing that song, again," an-
Crowds Flock
To Tea Dance
After Rugby Game
"And there will be a tea dance
right after this game in Peter Pan
Ballroom," announced Earl Vance at
half-time of the Intercollegiate game
on Saturday. Game over, score 4-3,
in favor of Varsity, crowds flocked
to the Big Block Club Tea Dance
given in honour of the two contesting teams. University of B. C. team
arrived first, coming in two or three
at a time and were greeted with
congratulations from students all
over the hall. Later Doc. Burke
showed up and then Joe Price. Doc.
was spotted first and carried in a
triumphant procession around the
room and finally deposited on the
platform. He told us of the splendid
fighting spirit of the teams, of the
clean game that had been played,
and of the splendid sportsmanship of
the Manitoba team. Everyone
cheered as Ken Stewart led the skyrockets for the two coaches and the
opposing college representatives.
Many grads were on hand and saw
for themselves that the "Spirit of
U. B. C." was a living embodiment
of the one known in Fairview days,
end many acquaintances were renewed.
By Tavender
^H/res whcre)
with woeri
Goav i|
WOP*   <
RCF.FiN(AY coses so Yflftos =Eg
HftftW CUR
el "--*-*
Advertiser's Pep Meeting Friday Noon
orchestra swung into the strains of
Varsity's new song.
The appearance of Dr. Shrum on
the platform waa enthusiastically
greeted. He remarked that he had
been asked why Varsity did not
support their athletic teams, said
that the Rugby team was out to
show their metal, and asked for liberal side-line support from the student body.
A skit. was next on the program,
in which Incidents from the private
life of Casanova were presented.
"Casanova" was portrayed by Freddy Bolton who revealed unsuspected
dramatic talent, and riveted attention from start to finish. Hal
Straight, in his role of impersonation, was something leas than magnificent, while Art Murdock, whose
tragic death wrung the hearts of the
audience, (and even convulsed some
of them), took the part of Captain
of the Guard and Man of the House.
The Greek chorus was represented
by certain prominent members of
the Rugby team, who appeared rather sketchily attired, and gave graceful  Interpretations  of  the   Dance.
Following this presentation, Doc.
Burke and Joe Price expressed their
confidence in the U. B. C. boys, and
asked the students to turn out and
support, their team.
With one dress rehearsal over and
another one due to-night the Players' Club will be in a position to
present a polished performance to
first-nighters on Thursday next.
No play written by a student will
be produced this year, because none
of sufficient merit were offered for
consideration. Ordinarily there are
several worthy plays by student
authors, written during Professor
Wood's course in Play Writing. But
this course has been cut out in the
interests of economy! This step is
regretted by many students and
those faculty members possessing
insight, for even though no great
plays are necessarily produced
through such a course, nevertheless
it creates Intelligent critics.
However, four plays of exception^
merit,  both in variety  and   content,
have been chosen for  production.
There will be hilarious comedy and
gripping tragedy.
Several actors and actresses of fine
talent have been discovered among
the new members and those attending the plays are assured of a very
good  entertainment.
The Caf. will be open until 6 p.m.
to accomodate those wishing to stay
out for the evening. Students may
obtain  tickets from  the   auditorium
box office on Tuesday and Wednes
day noon.
Varying  Opinions  ExprtfMd
By Faculty «nd Student*
On All Secttoh*
faculty and students expressed
their opinions of this years "Ubys-
seys" very freely in interviews
granted to the press in the last few
daya. Ivory section of the paper
came under fire, with the Surprising result that, "bouquets and brickbats" were distributed with ah al*
meet impartial bind,
Professor F. a C Wood holds that
"the 'Ubyssey' is invaluable to Cnl-
varsity 111*. U. B. C, has now ao
many Interests, that without the P*-
Qer a large number of us would Mf
know what Wa* going on." Wh*»
asked for destructive criticism, h*
added that in his opinion, "The In*
creese to else Is not justified. There
in a very ob"ious effort made 0
"pad" columns to fill this »o*ce and
consequently many' of the "write-
upi" are prosy rather than brighV
My personal opinion cf the Mtt*fc
Page Is that ii la an unhappy re<r
flection of the mental to
a large portion of the student
Much of It ti strained, and
level ot eomic strips in th*
paper. Yet to spite ot Its •hortcflm-
ings one look* forward to the Ubyai
soy with pleasant anticlpatiee. *§4
I think very few of Its reedert appreciate the very real effort whlcrt
Ides Into bringing out any on* issue."
Dr. Shrum expressed his optnlflik
"The Editorials are good thi* y**>r
and the general attitude to th* Ad*
ministration and Council Is better—
the "Vbyssey" seem* more Wtttte#
to "dig in and help." At th* same
time 1 think the Editor should be
to a position to censor ov<
including Grad-Editorlak." to
Iclsrn Or. Shrum says, "1 doot
i *hi,
"•Mis' '.IMislo^wMMtiJ ";w^s*^pj|i^^W*^i^te
like tha town papers, and shouldn^t
be allowed even there. You might
at least say "President Klinck.''
This is the first year this has been
Student opinion varied considerably. Jack Thomson, President
M.U.S. says "I like the Muck Page,
it suits my type of humour; The
Sports get sufficient publicity — in
the case of some of the minor games
when the complete team doesn't
turn out—more than they deservel
The notices before the big games
are too boastful."
Art Murdoch, Canadian Rugby
star, considers the personnel of the
Publications Board occupies too
much of the Muck Page. "The
Bridge Problems and Louis 14 are
good—we need more like them! The
Sport Page is good, and the games
well reported."
Art Mercer, English Rugby star,
refutes this: "Don't agree with Murdoch about the Sports Page. The
reporters understand the game, but
their write-ups aren't peppy enough
-they lack sports lingo!"
The Chineses students think "Ptoe
and Pen" is by far the best thing
in the "Ubyssey." Otherwise they
consider it partly good and partly
very bad. With the exception of
the "Bridge Problems" they see
nothing amusing in the Muck Page.
The Muck Page, best read section
of the paper, was the   subject   of
much controversy.   Esme Thompson
wys, "I'm not clever so 1 think Its
(Please Turn, to Page Three
Under auspices of the League
of Nations Society In Canada,
Dr. S. Mack Eastman, formerly
head of the History Department
of the University of British Columbia, and now Chief of Section, Research Division, International Labour Office, League
of Nations, Geneva, will give
two addresses at the University.
The first of these will be
given in thc Auditorium on
Thursday, November 19th, 11:10
a.m., when Dr. Eastman ..will
speak on "Ten Years of International Labour Organization."
Members of the teaching staff
will please assemble at the Administration Building at 11 a.m.
Academic costume (without
hood) will be worn. Eleven
o'clock lectures will be cancelled.
This meeting Is for staff and
students of the University only.
On Friday, November 20th, at
3 p.m., In the Auditorium, Dr.
Eastman will speak on "Security and Disarmament."
This lecture will be open to
the general public.
President. mat
-^-    =^ Vf^
Page Two
Tuesday, November 17,1931
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association)
_   Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student
Publication Board of the University of British Columbia,
, West Point Grey
Mall iubscriptlon rate: $3 per year
Advertising rates on application.
f»raOR-W-CBlEF-Wilfred Lee
Tuesday Issue: Mairi Dingwall
Friday Issue: Frances Lucas
■port Editor E. King.     Feature Editor: Tom How
Associate Editors: MolUe Jordan, Rosemary Winslow
Literary Editor: Michael Freeman
Exchange Editor: Nathan Nemetz
Columnist: R. Grantham
News Manager: St. John Madeley
Assistant Editors: Norman Hacking, Sidney Aqua
Bill Cameron, DayJffaehiiiSton
Kay Crosby, Betty Gourre, Kim
, l v-u. —v..-, wargaret Little, Laurel Rowntoee,
3oug. Perkins, Virginia Cummlngs. Bob Hercottrt, Leone
£l»r/ Kay Greenwood, Jim Miller, Archie Thomson.
Business Manager: Reg. Price
Advertising Manager: Nathan Nemete
Circulation Manager: Murray Miller.
Business Assistants: Sam Lipson. Eric Benson, Brodie
UeVltorry Barclay, Alec Wood, Jack Stanton.
Cartoonist! W. Tavender
It Won't Be Long Now
With the Christmas Plays at the end of this
week social functions for the term will finish
and students will be able to give their undivided attention to curricula work. Freshmen and
probably gome others will be experiencing
vague migglvlngg as to whether they have divided their time wisely between work and executive or recreational pursuits. Very few will
deny that social activities form an essential
part of college life; nevertheless there is undoubtedly a nappy medium beyond which the
seeker after pleasure or executive experience
should not go. Just where the dividing Une
lies is difficult to determine and only experi-
ence, often costly experience, can tell. It is
worth realising that it is not only the time
■which a student spends on campu* activities
which detract* from hit studies. Any person
holding a B office and many who occupy C
positions are bound to give a great deal of
thought to their duties in this connection and
It is the exceptional student who can concentrate so thoroughly that he can banish such
thoughts from his mind at will; and apply himself solely to the study of an economics text or
a history treatise.
There are still three clear weeks left before examination* begin and it is safe to state
that the majority ol students, providing that
they have not missed any large proportion of
their lectures, are quite capable of repairing
any damage which their work may have suffered as a result of extra-curricula activities.
Now is the time to exercise all possible concentration ability and banish idea*, other than
. tho*e connected with courses, entirely from
our minds.
A word of congratulation can well be extended to those in charge of arrangements for
the Homecoming weekend. Except for the
seating of graduates for the Theatre Night,
which was apparently due to the failure of the
Big Block Club to turn up, the whole affair
was moSt harmoniously run.
the actual skits of the Theatre Night were
©fa higher standard of production than has
been the case for several years. This is probably the result of the elimination previous
to the actual performance, and if so, the practice should be carried on in future years. "Fewer and better skits" would be a worthy slogan
lor any person who is thinking of running for
Junior Member next spring.
The Ubyssey joins with the rest of the students in offering their thanks for the efficient
manner in which this year's Junior Member
has handled the affair after the serious disadvantage of his late election.
The Two Unit Delusion
There is a polite fiction in existence at this
University which for years has systematically
encouraged and then depressed all students
naive enough to credit it.
The form taken by this misrepresentation
is that of a number of studies offered in the
Calendar as two unit courses, which when
entered upon by ambitious people anxious for
variety in an all too short sojourn at college,
disclose themselves to be worth at least three
units of credit, and often four.
The effect on the student is likely to be
serious, for if he registers, as many have done,
for two or even more two unit courses in
place of the customary three unit ones, he will
face the task of accomplishing enough work in
each of these courses to merit, very often, twice
the credits he will receive. The outcome is
obvious. Finding it actually impossible to keep
up a fair standard in all his studies, the bewildered student has either to devote himself to
a few or to see his work on the whole deteriorate. He may just manage a pass in everything, but he has little chance to accomplish
what he set out to do, and completes his academic year with a distinct sense of dissatisfaction with his progress.
Such a system falls little short of defeating
the very aims of the University. Instead of
providing the necessary guidance to a student
sincerely interested in his work, it demands so
much more knowledge, for examination purposes, than is compatible with the credit
awarded, that the student is swamped with
essay and reading assignments, and left to sink
or swim as best he may.
In     m-.ni    ■    in mi Mm um ii——«♦
Correspondence j
The greatest picture of the year—different
—unique—lifelike—-gorgeous production—stupendous drama —heart-gripping—soul-stirring
— lump-in-the-throat entertainment
Talkie —thrills, tears and laughter — love
Tripe from painted lips—romance that ia
rocking the world	
These are typical slogans of the "talkie" advertisements that are hurled at us every day.
How long will this hectic drivel continue to be
ground out? It gets worse and worse, but
sooner or later It may cease to be effective
even on moron*. The vast majority of picture*
thus heralded are not worth seeing. They are
utter rot, propagating wrong attitudes and
false impressions, exacting rich tribute for unscrupulous film czars from the gullible public.
According to the Literary Supplement, the
legitimate stage is going to make an excellent'
come-back in Vancouver this winter, to the
pleasure and relief of increasing numbers who
are "fed up" with "talkie" tripe. It is significant that the British Guild Players have become a successfully established institution In
this city. There is a considerable public ready
to welcome the stage companies that will visit
us in the next few months, and students would
be well advised to hoard their nickels for the
worth-while treats that are in store.
* *   *
A recent United Press report from State
College, Pa., informed us that students there
are more serious now than'a few years ago,
that they are making better marks
Studying and taking a greater interest In
In Vogue world problems, and that hazing no
longer exists.
All this is in line with general tendencies.
Tlie greater academic industry at Penn State
is probably due to the same cause that, I think,
hag produced a similar phenomenon here—
namely, the recent economic depression..
Everyone has been more serious, and students,
most of them being even less opulent than
usual, are appreciating university life to a
greater degree because they have to make a
greater sacrifice for it. Moreover, a good
standing means a better chance of securing a
position; and many feel a moral obligation to
do well because they have had to accept unwonted help from relatives and friends.
This term studying is decidedly in vogue.
One student, who last year took a prominent
role in "The Pirates of Penzance," is not taking
part in the Musical Society's production this
year. "After all, we come here to study," he
said to me or words to that effect. Similar
opinions are heard on every hand, and throngs
besiege "The Waiting Wall" in the library.
This attitude, commendable though it is, has
caused worry to the Ubyssey staff, some members of which have resigned or drifted away.
We who are left have an added grievance
against the depression—though, as has been
said, this vogue for studying is commendable—
oh, very commendable indeed.
• *     •
"How do you think the profs would accept
a petition from the students that the whole
university system be renovated?" This question was put to me in the caf.
The Tutorial the other day, and my some-
System what non-committal reply was:
"Oh, I'm sure they'd take it in
good part."
Upon being asked what changes he had in
mind, this reformer suggested the tutorial system—which reminded me of an editorial reprinted in the Oregon State Daily Barometer
of November '4 from the Purdue "Exponent."
This says that Syracuse University is the latest
to start experimenting to discover the most
effective means of teaching.
Twenty brilliant Freshmen were selected
to participate in the "tutorial survey course."
"Approximately three-fifths of the student's
time which would normally be spent in the
recitation room will be his own. This time will
be given over to supervised reading courses
which will involve a study of the successive
phases of civilization." Each student will be
assigned to a tutor who will give individual
help and supervision, holding a private conference once a week. There will be no requirements for attendance at lectures. Apart from
a few hours given to an essay and the conferences, the time will be free for reading."
The editorial concludes: "Obviously this
system would be impossible with a body of
several thousand students. The majority of
such a large group would not be the type of
students to follow this kind of study anyway.
It is entirely possible, though, that future years
will see the advent of such courses for selected
groups in leading colleges and universities."
The introduction of the tutorial system in
honor courses in Arts might be a good move
at U.B.C, but it would hardly do for the majority of students. However, there is certainly
room for improvement in the pass courses. I
have heard this university described as "an
educational slot-machine," and "an educational
sausage factory," and while I believe these
terms are too sweeping, dissatisfied students
might well be considering how individual initiative and responsibility can be increased
without tempting too greatly our human tendency to loaf on the job. For instance, would
fewer lectures, fewer examinations, and more
essays with greater credit, be a step in the
right direction?
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I was very much amused at the
remarks on the recent British election made in the column conducted
by your pet Parlor Pink.
From his great age and his personal experience of" current events
gained from his desk at West Point
Orey, Comrade Grantham doubtless
is a critic entirely competent to pass
judgment on Mr. Ramsay MacDon-
aid and the British Labor Party, especially after reading the editorial
columns of the "Manitoban."
I would, however, like this Pipe
and Pen merchant, as* well as the
student body to consider what the
Toronto "Saturday Night," one of
the most authoritative papers in
Canada, haa to say on the matter:
"Tha British electorate, in tones
that are trumpet-tongued, haa commanded 'Socialism In Our Time' to
creep back under its stone. The late
Labor Government, with its class
and sectional appeals and bribes, its
half-baked experiments, born of its
fads and 'isms', had brought British
credit and British prestige alike to a
lower level than any man now living can remember. The wiser heads
in that Government paused on the
brink of the abyss and realized that,
not by the way of the 'dole' and
such like deVious. and deceptive by-
paths, but along the high road of
retrenchment and constructive reforms, in well-night every department of the national life must Oreat
Britain walk If she is to reach the
table land of prosperity once more.
But just as, In Scriptural phrase, the
'dog' returns to his vomit,' so the
unwleer heads in that party-the
great majority of Premier Ramsay
MacDonald'a former colleagues-
craved for themselves and the country more and deeper draughts of the
evil brewage that they had concocted to the country's dire sickness.
They have learned the country's
view of their fool philosophies, masquerading as policies, in the crushing character of the unparalleled defeat that they have encountered at
the polls.
From every part of the Mtigdom,
from England, from Northern Ireland, from Scotland and oven Jiou
Wain haa the same verdict been delivered. It is a verdict that has
smashed 'Socialism In Our Time'—
most fortunately. For, otherwise,
'Socialism In Our Time' looked in
a fair (or, rather, a foul!) way to
smash the country."
In conclusion, I might state that
although we all expect opinions like
those of Mr. Grantham to be expressed among undergraduates, I
would suggest that the valuable
apace in the Ubyssey could be used
to better advantage.
Yours truly,
Editor's Note: May we suggest that
our columnist's opinions have at
least the merit of being his own,
while "Realist," in so tar as we can
Judge, can only quote verbatim the
views of other people?
Class and Club Notes
The third and last Pacific Area
meeting for this term will be held
Friday next at 7:30 p.m. at the home
of Miss Nobl Ischlzakl, 1946 W 12th
Ave. Mr. K. Shimlzu will speak on
"The Philosophy and Religion of
Japan." Any student on the campus
js welcome to attend.
The next meeting of the International Club will be held at 8 o'clock
Thursday evening, November 19, at
the home of Prof. Soward. Dr. Eastman will speak to the club. Please
let thc secretary (Miss Margaret
Black) know if you will be able to
C. 0. T. C.
On November 19th, in Room 100
Agriculture Bldg., at 12 noon, Colonel
W. W. Foster, D.S.O., Brigade Commander of the 23rd Infantry Brigade,
will deliver a lecture to members of
the Canadian Officers' Training Corps,
subject, "Mons to Mame." It is the
express wish of the Officer Commanding C.O.T.C., that the attendance at
this lecture be as strong aa possible.
Members who find they cannot attend will notify the C.O.T.C. Orderly
Room as soon as possible. Any member of the faculty or students who is
Interested Is welcomed to attend.
The U.B.C. Guide Club will meet
Thursday, Nov. 19, at 5:80 sharp at the
home of Mrs, Brock, 8875 Point Orey
Road. All members who expect to be
present should get in touch with thc
secretary, Margaret Rathle, at once.
The meeting will adjourn promptly
at 7:80.
A meeting of the Track Club is
slated for 12:10 today in Arts 108.
ARTS '81
Those who wish class pins or crests
should sign the lists on the notice
board at the South end of the Arts
building, before Friday, November 80.
The final meeting of the Classics
Club for the fall term wil be held
at the home of Prof. Logan, 1880 Me-
0111 Road, Wed., Nov. 18, at 8 p.m.
The speaker for the evening, Miss
Grace Hlgham, Will give a paper on
"Famous Wives."
LOST—Wrist watch and bracelet, on
campus. Finder please return to Bessie Robertson or Pub. Office. REWARD.
floobao le Canadian through and
through*  It la grown on plantations
along theshoree of Lake Erie, where the
wonderfulsoilandoltmateof Southern
Ontario produce a Burley leaf—aa well
aapeaehea and other fruits—that aak
no favours fromany land. It haa been
developed from the finest Burley seed
—into a reined thin-leafed Burley
With the northern flavour—eweet,
mild and fragrant.
—and don't forget, you get more
tobacco for your money,
top-rial Tobacco Company ef Canada,
CfoPick ^ Canada's BurUy Tobacco'
Ortwi la iii nay, seat.era Oaterle
A meeting of the Mathematics Club'
was held on Thursday. November 18,
at the home of Mr. C. Webber. Mr.
Alan Young gave a paper on "Vector
Analysis" which arounsed considerable discussion, After a pleasant social hour the meeting broke up.
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
We wish to express the regret felt
by a great many students that the
play offered by Arts '35 was refused
on the grounds ot length and lack
of humor.
As for length, the play could very
easily have been shortened; and it
.was certainly not lacking in humor.
These reasons are faulty and insufficient upon which to base a refusal.
Personally, we have seen the play
twice, and know that it has been
presented successfully many times
with Sid Evans as the leading character. The play contains better material and superior acting to the majority of those accepted.
In all fairness to the students who
got up this play, it should be admitted that it was far from being a
We wish to thank those of '35 who
spent so much of their valuable time
in producing the play, and It is to
be hoped that their unjustifiable action will not cause a natural reluctance on the part of those capable
of enacting plays, to present their
achievements for trial.
Deux bons oeufs.
Black and white Parker Duofold
fountain pen. Please return to Isabel
Rutter or the Bookstore.
Student Skits
Please Grads
(Continued from Page One)
program, "The Subcontractor" was
an Ibsen-like psychological study of
a professor who didn't like dynamite
because it oscillated his diaphragm
and a country hick who wasn't su
wise and hence came to an untimely
end. The climax came when the
hero discovered he had kissed a girl
whose relations had had appendicitis—he therefore chewed dynamite
and exploded as the curtain went
In "Operating Room Scene," the
Nurses investigated with realistic
thoroughness, the contents of an
Arts man found in the Lily Pond
after the Arts-Science fracas—a process which disclosed the whereabouts of the Lily Pond frogs and
the Library Silence sign. Unfortunately some of the lines, as in other
skits, were completely drowned out
by the vocal enthusiasm of the
Science  men.
Representing Arts '33, "Professor
Fakum," consisting of everything
except the usual silk hat and rabbit, put a few things over on the
Grads and made things disappear
and in the approved conjuring manner.
The plea made on the Theatre
Night last year by the Household
Science girls was realized this year
in the broadcasting from Station
U.B.C. of "The Christening of House-
The time for the reporting of clashes in the examination time-table has
been extended to Wednesday, November Uth; after that date no further
changes can be made.
hold Science"—under the patronage
of striking likenesses to certain
members of the Faculty.
The difficult task of holding the
audience's attention at the end of
the program was carried out successfully by the Musical Society,
whose nautical fantasy "H.M.S.
'Plni-O'Beer'" proved a lively burlesque of the Gilbert and Sullivan
Opera. After having done much
harmonious sweeping of the decks
ln Act 1, the sailors went to the
tavern in the town, in Act 2, and
amused themselves with pretty barmaids and their wares. Many well
known sea chanties were introduced
with "The Beer Song," a fitting
grand finale.
Intervals between skits were shortened by community singing and
yells led by the Pep Club, and selections by the Musical Society. In a
brief speech, Clare Donaldson, Junior Member, thanked all those who
had helped to make the performance
a success.
Dr. Wilfred G. Lavery announces the removal of his office to 818 Vancouver Block,
Sey. 3328      -      Kerr. 1848 R
Phone for Appointment
Now under New Management
with Fully Qualified Operators
Phone Kerr. 1176, 41st Ave. West
Try Us For Children's
•      Hair Cutting
"Eat When
Canadian Batik
10th Ave. and Sasamat St.
General Banking
Business Transacted
Students'  Accounts  Are
C. R. Myers, Manager
Stylishly   cut   and   wtil
made—a wonderful value
10th Ave. and Trimble St.
Bankers for The University of British Columbia
Staff and Students
are  cordially  invited to
avail themselves  of the
Services of this bank.
A. B Moore, Manager
C. D. Bruce
Cor. Hastings and Homer
IW "
are now on sale in the Book
Store, each 10c.
Your name printed on cards at
small extra charge-
Frank L. Ansoombe
Dry  Cleaning  •  Pressing
Remodeling * Repairs
4465 W. 10th Ave. P. O. 88
Call and Deliver
10th and Sasamat
Phones: DAY, ELL. 1881
NIGHT, BAY. 8889
bring yea
Glowing Warmth
are now on sale in the Book
Store, each  10c.
Your name printed on cards at
small extra charge-
and sold with
a money-back
these wet cold days 1 Thermets
—a processed B. C. coal pressed
into egg-size nuggets of snappy,
long-flame heat—no black smoke
—no soot—no clinkers—less ash!
This makes it the ideal fuel for
furnace, range or fireplace.
((Under test Thermets prove
themselves not only superior as
a fuel—but actually more economical. Try a ton—if you are not
satisfied we'll gladly refund your
money on the unused balance.
lesday, November 17,1931
Page Three
bntributions to this page
{may be left in the
ROOM 208
The tub has at last set sail and
we are relying on hot air to purii
it along. Those who are responsible
tor this Supplement are vary thankful for the many individuals who
tailed te send In their contributions.
We missed them. We also missed
the waste paper basket with those
we did receive.
The Literary Supplement attempts
to stop the gap whose diameter at
ivory moment is increasing in proportion to the number of women
who have taken up pipe-smoking.
Culture is the,highest goal toward
Which any chess-player should
strive. The Individual should he
after a balanced philosophy of life.
No, not how, wait till you're finished reading this and then you c*n
go alter it. And when you've caught
it, upset it.
At present it appears that the University is becoming a technical
school on the one hand and a play-
around for children on the other.
Which to our rntndi ia quite a handful. !.: :J'■" ■
Random Remarks
"Dear Mr. Co-Cos ■  ,
I have Just ce|niittt o| a class draWi
and you o»\*ht to see vtoo I picked.
I can't 4 dyO you a description, because
it would be censored. But, my dear
Co-Co, can't you think of some solution to these class draws?
Miss Constant Reader
That, Miss dealer, is something I
have been devoting much of my time
to lately. I have,»oii Iso, Just been
through a draw myself. And 1 think
I have a solution. (AU columnists
have solutions to all the big problem*
of the day.) Here la mine.
I should advocate the institution of
a Students Exchange Bureau. There
woVsd be to thia exchange a picture
of every student. You go in, say, "I
got Miss So-and-So (or Miss Such-and-
Such, aa the case may be), and aha
isn't exactly my type. What can be
done about It?"
And the person ln charge says something like this, "Well, what kind do
you want?"
And you say, "WeU have you got
any blue-eyed blondes, about five feet
And he says, If you have come a
little bit late, "No, I'm afraid not."
And you say, "Well, that's too bad."
And so on, far, far into the next
day. The system would have its bad
points, but then, so has every other
And then you say, "Well, how about
a brunette?" And he'U shove out a
bunch of pictures. And you say, "I'm
going out for some air."
And then when you come back, you
Complete the above picture to
represent your favourite actress
and bring the drawing with
this ad to the Publications
office no later than Saturday,
Nov. 21st.
The Winner wUl be entitled to
an appointment (at her convenience) for a 815.00 "Permanent."
at the
Mezz. Floor, Georgia Hotel
Reduction on
All Coed
O Work
This is the Second of M
Competitions. _l
"Just Where the Bus Stops"
P. G. 67 Night Calls Elliott 1208
Public Stenographer
4479_10th Avenue W.
Manuscripts,  Essays,  Theses,  Etc.
Mimeographing  -   MultiBraphing
"I Make a Good Essay Better
bv B. C. T. Co.
Here is a book that has found its
way Into thousands of homes and
hundreds of- corner drug-stores.
Packed with thousands ot varied
characters tiie volume promises to
be invaluable aa a book ot reference
after midnight, November 1, 1931.
The authors know their characters
from A to Z with New Westminster
added and reveal a tendency to tho
new Internationalism giving no more
consideration   to   Sandy   McTavish
titan to Lee Hung Chow.
• • •
mas 1930, by V. B. C. Faculty.
This is a fascinating little book
that is holding the attention of every
industrious student on the campus.
Compiled by a man with scissors
and a pot ef glue it represents the
trend of thought of the faculty of
the university.
It reveals the devUiah inquisitive-
ness of practically every member ot
tiie teaching staff and yet it leaves
much to the imagination. Somehow
it impresses you with the Idea that
the authors doubt your InteUlgence.
• • •
ts.es.       \
A pocket-book written especially
for atudenta who attempt to stage
a Homecoming theatre night. Includes five complete lessons and also
adds instructions for committing suicide efficiently if the program ia a
failure. The second lesson, which
is the moat important, teUs how to
keep everybody Waiting for two
hours. Blockheads (sometimes called
Big Mocks) lite, recommended for
this purpose. The third lesson includes instructions on how to prolong the entertainment till midnight
without losing the audience.
• • •
LIFTS—by Loftmo Ticket.
Oct the latest ideaa on how to get
a lift into the gates from this booklet. Free from technical language.
Tells when and how to stand In the
open at the bus station and how to
make yourself conspicious Without
losing your self respect. Includes
instructions on giving hints to car-
owning friends. Suggests topics for
conversation with kind-hearted professors who give you a free ride.
Tells you how to limp.
look through them again, and suddenly give a gasp of delight and say,
"I'll take this one."
And he'U say, "Sorry, that one is in
by mistake." And you'll go out for
another dri . . . . er, for some more
air, and then come back and abstract
a pin with some firmness and two fingers, and close your eyes, and jab
it in, and you'll probably go with
some one worse than the first.
Yes, the system would have some
disadvantages, but then you would get
the impression that you were having
a run for your money; I dislike to
have nothing to do with my destiny.
I'd Uke to have a fight for my rights.
WeU, good-bye, dearies. If any of
you haven't had your measles yet,
drop us a line and we'll send you
some.  And so cheap, too!
There was an old king out of training
Who bothered hla court by complaining.
When Ms subjects cried "HaUI"
He yelled, "Put them to fell!"
How dare they all hall when I'm
*    *   *
Unlucky   motorist,   having   killed
lady's puppy; Madam, I will replace
the animal.
Indignant owner: Sir,  you flntter
are now on sale in the Book
Store, each 10c.
Your name printed on cards at
small extra charge-
Offering   the   utmost   in
Dance Entertainment.
Short Short
When a Proof-reader Slept
Miss Dorothy Morrison, who waa
injured by a faU from a horse last
week, is in St. Joseph's Hospital
and covered sufficiently to see her
• • •
McCuUochs Is that a hooked rug?
Parken Hock, no, I bought it.
,; • e •'
" Merrltt: Why didn't you shoot at
that bear?
Barratt: He didn't have the right
kind of expression on his face for a
• • •
•'That wUl be enough ont of yeo,"
said the milkmaid aa she moved on to
the next cow.
• •  •
"And do you know, girls, my
dressmaker made an awful dip. I
can hardly get toto it."
• * *
Stanton: I am In love with tiie
most wonderful, charming, exquisite, enchenting, bewitching, alluring
girl on the campus.
Maid: And I love you too, Jack.
• • •
Ubyssey Publisher (re Literary
Supplement): Art must have its
B1U (who makes up the pages):
And those Ubyssey kids are Just the
ones to throw it around.
My beer-mug's empty,
My stomach calls for drink,
My ears droop, Incidentally.
My cup is fuU—look here)
See the Utile frothy bubbles
Atop the foaming beer.
Editor Rests
Here we see the Literary Editor
recuperating after his supreme effort of publishing a Literary Supplement. The book to hla hands is
the latest discussion on the New
Humanism. In two daya he wUl be
up and about—about two hundred
pages from the end of the book.
Boot (working himself into a
rage): Say, what do you mean by
ripping a button off my shirt? Do
you think you are running a laundry?
The Hew Numanism—I mean the
New Humanism—is ah outcome ot
the Romantic movement, not the
Swiss movement. It is a development of an altruistic Humanitarianism. Altruistic, I say. Altruistic and
hit a dog. The dog turned and
chased Al so far that Al decided
he'd become a humanist—a New
Man now became an enlighteaed
animal divorced from any spirituality. (See Bono court fUes 1930). A
new school of thought grew up. It
grew up Into long.pants then had
recess. Then It became old enough
to wear plus fours. It kept'gaining
ground among the poets. Indeed, it
gained so much ground that the
poets and phtiosophers had no place
to stand and they were swept off
their feet. And so was the Literary
The basic principle of tho New
Humanism Is to restore order out of
chaos and Chaos out of order. Out
of order? Yea, out of order, but the
plumber wtil have it fixed within a
week if you don't let him go to
sleep uder the sink. A new heir-
archy (spelt with one y) of values
wtil appear. Ninety-eight cent sales
will drop to ninety-seven end bus
tickets wtil climb to a nickel.     »
The New Humanism arose In America under the leadership of Mr.
Hotwatto Faucet and tiie C.O.T.C.
(to say nothing of tiw Essie M.) and
reached its pinnacle under the
capable guidance of N. S. F.
McGoofus To Hang
Rufus McOoofus, Itchication '32 is
to hang the prison wash on the prison clothes-line every Monday and
Thursday. "We have to keep him
busy," says the warden, "or he'U
worry and won't be mentally fit for
his trial.'
"I don't want anyone to ball me
out," says McOoofus, "I want to
miss the Xmas exams." He is enjoying prison life. "This is Just the
place for Education students," he
declares. "If you're Used to a carrel,
you wont mind a cell" He atends
the inquest next Friday.
Arnold Cliffe: I've never laughed
at the Muck Page.
R. A. P.: King Minos had a very
good sense of tumor.
Dr. Sedgewick: It is far less dangerous to pass under a ladder than
under a wedding arch.
Muck Editor: What are people
saying anyway?
Prof. Fakum: Now wa'.cb nvt tear
this paper into eeventy-tivu cents—
I mean six-bits.
Alan Young: We use a few things
in Physics—one's work.
Mairi: What happened to Ted Verner? Did anyone find a head for
Art Howard to Jean Whyte: You
play oasketbaU, don't you?
Radio Prophecy
Archie Dick (through the mike):
President Klinck wiU kick-off tomorrow at 2:30.
Service With a Smile
With Apologies to Robert Service
THEY sent me to College (guess I need it),
At Lectures and Labs now I slave;
Is it French, Greek or Latin, I read it,
The mysteries of Maths I must brave.
For they sent me to College (how I fought it),
I arrived in Vancouver this Fall,
But somehow the life's not what I thought it,
Seems, somehow, that Work isn't all.
I've sat in the rain at a ball game,
And cheered that Varsity win,
I've seen the big husky boys wallow
In mud that came up to the chin
I've heard maidens and men wildly screaming
When the captain has slipped in a shoal,
And I thought I surely was dreaming
When we scored that last winning goal.
There  are  friends  that  I made in-between
There are girls who gave me a thrill.
Kisses I stole Ln the moonlight,
When 'all was quiet and still.
There's the flivver I have a part share in
That I take when I go out to call-
The freedom, the freshness, the fairness,
Gosh! I'm stuck on it all.
It's a place where the students are numerous,
And Courses that lead ... God knows where.
There are lives just erring and aimless,
There are exams just passed by a hair,      '
There are hardships that nobody reckons,
There are times when you're broke, but still
The College it beckons and beckons,
And I want to stay here and I will.
I study from morn till the evening,
I'm learning the same and the same,
But if I swat at my notes and my textbooks
They will have me at College again.
So I study . . . you bet it's no sham fight;
It's hard, but I've done it before.
And it's better than home by a damsite,
So me back to Varsity once more.
There's a College, it's haunting and haunting,
It lures me as never before.
But it isn't just college I'm wanting,
But all that a College stands for.
It's the loyalty that's been bred within me
It's the place where Tradition holds lease,
It's the beauty that learning haa brought me,
It's the ethos that fills me with peace.
Ed. note—Muck?
Paper Critized By
(Continued from Page One)
great!" Others cynically observe
"Its Uving up to its title." Some
claim it is not as good as last year.
The malcontestnts want "Something short and peppy," and suggest
"The Return of Chang Suey" be
continued. The "Co-Co Nuts," Rufus McOoofus, W. P. A. S. and Litany Comers are well liked. Opinion
Is sharply divided on the subject of
Louis 14—either "Its Dumb," or "Its
the only thing worth reading in the
"Pipe and Pen" has a larjp audience, which although appreciative,
has lately become critical. Theie is
a feeling that "the columnist has
recently been dealing with Upics a
trifle beyond his scope, which are
not of particular interest to the student body." They hold that "a
'Ubyssey' columnist is not quite in
the \ same class with the 'Province'
columnist—in that the latter is an
acknowledged free-lance journalist,
whose opinions his paper does not
even pretend to support. On the
ether hand, the opinion of a student
in the student paper is taken as reflecting the whole student opinion,
and the University is judged and
criticized accordingly. The columnist
is apt to forget that although it's
his column, it's also our paper."
Only three constructive suggestions were given. Jack Thomson,
President M.U.S., suggests that after
Xmas, signed articles be obtained
from professors on topics of current interest, A Pep meeting enthusiast   wants   all   new   Pep   Club
Forum To Debate
Debating on the subject "Resolved
that total disarmament except for an
international police force ia immediately desirable," the newly formed
Parliamentary Forum will hold its
second assembly in Arts 100 this evening at 7:30 p.m., with Prof. X. Friend
Day as Speaker.
in view of the coming disarmament
conference, the subject will be of
great importance to the student body
in general. A great deal of Interest
was shown in the disarmament petition and the Forum has seen it advisable to choose such a topic to discuss, At the last meeting the government went down to defeat before the
able arguments presented by Campbell, Stenner, and Nemetz of the opposition. The opposition wiU now uphold the affirmative and when Speaker Day strikes his gavel, Stenner will
open the debate. Should the government's opponents succeed in commanding a majority in the house
they will forthwith take over the reins
ot office again. Strict party discipline will be enforced and men intending to speak will consult the respective leaders of the two sides of the
The new time limits will be enforced
where the leaders of the night will
songs published in the "Ubyssey"
directly before the general meeting,
as he thinks that in this way the
students would learn them quicker.
Others request that "Hall, U. B. C."
be republished, as at present they
know only the Chorus.
The mighty Manltobans came ramping
in a foam,
We took them, and shook them and
smeared them in the loam.
• •  •
But honor give where honor's due,
and so the Oold and Blue
Acclaim you, Manitoba, and drink a
health to you:
• •  •
'Twixt pep and vim and vigor grim
the fight was nip and tuck,
But, coming down to groundwork,
U.B.C. is used to."Muck!"
—Clem Stone
Poor  Z.  Zilch,  we  weep to
You leave so unexpected.
Since he has bumped you with
the Flit
McOoofus is respected.
The many .friends of the late
Mr. Zilch are requested to note
that his funeral has been postponed for one week since the
vehicle from tho City Pound
which was to be used as a
hearse is being used aU week
on a city clean-up of stray
dogs. Next Saturday'then, and
everybody out! Flowers by request.
Strained night misted
Streets lit, too,
some People,
slopping along
who stagger
full laden, and
seek replenishment
In beer
—O. B. S.
Examine earthly ointment and you'll find a fly;
Dance—and you only have to pay the piper;
You'll have a headache if you drink much rye,
Tell a hot joke—it's beaten by a riper.
Ponder your own beauty, and sure a kind sweet friend
Will thrust a mirror straight before) your face.
Oh, better t'were to find a peaceful end,
And occupy six feet of earth's good space.
But even there you know you're sure to find
Long worms to crawl within your silent tomb;
Along, about, around, below, behind, »
There to disturb your narrow darkened room.
Oh, Ufe and death are both an awful curse,
And here's the crux—I don't know which is
For your next party don't forget
about Prices
call Winifred's
Winifred's Lunch
(Opposite Hotel Vancouver)
7 A.M.—12 P.M.
3   LARGE    $ I
"Over the Honey Dew"
869 Granville Street Sey.
each have fifteen minutes with five-
minute rebuttal and all other speakers
will have five minutes. In the opinion of the Speaker this increased
time is absolutely desirable because
ol' the great interest taken by the students in these debates. Shaneman,
Semple, and MacOougall will match
their strength with the opposition for
the coming battle this evening in an
effort to regain lost prestige.
Original Hand Painted I
Also fancy Hand Decorated Stationery )
with Envelope and Handkerchiefs— I
complete 35c, 50c, and 75c. A novel gift. I
708 PENDER, W. and 575 GRANVILLE I
»H<__W<""">III—_i|l««MMII>a--HH--MU>l«-i-Mm-—"*"—■MII---Plie-_-mlll-M-    I
are now on sale in the Book
Store, each  10c.
Your name printed on cards at
small extra charge-
Special Reduced Prices For
University Students IONLY
A complete course of private dance lessons with free
class practice lessons thrown in.
This price is good only during this week. Positive satisfaction guaranteed.
Remember,. it's
Mr* and Mrs.
(Next Door to Capitol Theatre)
830 Granville St.
Sey. 7311 >.i?M f- ^      r       *.    £>   l    a* 1
Page Four
Tuwdiy, Nov»mtw 17,1
Grass Hockey
Teams Suffer
Beth women's grass hockey teams
were again  detested  on  Saturday.
E C. was beaten J-i by Britannia
and Varaity 8-1 by Kitsilano
As before, the fields were in very
rr condition and none of thi play-
had a chance to shew their abil-
The Varsity fame wm played at
1:10 to allow those who wished, time
to let the rugby fame, but aa aome
ef the players were not notified of
the ohang* fittime, e*ch team was
two players short uattjt halt time.
During the first period, Kitsilano
managed te score two counters,
both through Nancy imethurst. Hie
Kitsilano gsalie arrived about half
time end at the beginning of the
second half, Varsity put in two more
Margaret Duncan playing forward
let the first time this year, scored
for Varsity in this period. After
that play aaeh team held the ether
until the final whistle. Mary
toofiposld at eantre forward and
Margaret Beaumont, right wing.
played gedd hockey, but the rest of
the team did not play as weU as
rfhe V. ■• C.-Britannla game was
step Stayed earlier than schedule.
For this game, the students wsre
one player short throughout the entire fame. However, tiie two teams
were very nearly equal. After about
five minutes el play, Bea Sutton
scored for Varsity on a pass from
the Wing. Toward the end of the
period oh a shot a long distance
from the goal the grads made a
beautiful score. The remainder ot
the period was uneventful (except
for numerous falls), bcfh teams trying hard to score. The same kind of
plggr continued in the second half
h4 was marked only by a t*Uy on
the pert of the Britannia women.
Thia counter waa a slow dribble
which seemed to puttie the players
as it passed under the sticks of
about five members of the U.BC.
team. The students as a whole
played well, Marjory Lang being the
outstanding player.
U. B. C.-B. Sutton, H. Palmer, C.
Sellars, L. Rowntree, M. Lang. M.
McKee, M. Brown, E. Teppo, I. Wallace, M. McDonald.
Varsity—M. Beaumont, M. Duncan,
M. MacDonald, P. Johnson, R. Uchi-
yama, M. Brink, D. Lawrance, M.
Finch, D. Johnson, M. Henderson, R.
The usual practice will take place
Connaught Park on Wedneidaj at
Intermediate "B"
Baiketen Loie
32-19 Saturday
Rlvervlew conquered Cy Lee'a Intermediate "B" proteges Saturday
night at the Varaity gym, tiie final
count being 81-10.
When the fog of the first half had
lifted, the atudenta were down 2Q-7.
The Rlvervlew boys proved greatly
superior both in long shots and in the
fast manner in which they passed the
ball. Varsity played raggedly and
left it* basket wide opp several times,
tte iecond half was productive of-
much bitter ball, the coUeglana adopting a man-to-man style that the opposition could not penetrate. Boon after
the opening Keete Was banished on
personals and the students' only substitute weftt on. Art Harper and
Norm Hyland opened a long-shot attack that brought the score up to If-
10, and for a while it looked as though
the students might catch their opponents. Norm Hyland, however, wu
also banished via the fair-personal
route, the team continuing with but
four men. The gam* ended with thai
students still forcing the play.
Varslty-Keete tt), Harper (I), Hy.
land («), Richardson (f), Hand, Lafon.
Toil,'.!.-"   '-■ '    "    ■'■,4,;"!'
Riverview-Jack (5), CampbsU (T),
Wilson (11), Stewart (6), McWllllams
(I), Lee (1), ants* Total, M.
OraduaUy worn down by the determined rushes of tile farmers, Theologs were defeated by the Aggies to
the tune of S-0 in the Inter-class Boc-
cer League on Friday afternoon. The
towards the finish, the farmers alap-
their opponents' defense held until
just before half-time, when Clarke
netted to put the Cultivators one
In the second half, the Churchmens*
forward line began to function, but
the Aggie goal was Impenetrable, and
towards tre finish, the farmers slapped in two more to make tlie game
secure. The next game will be today
at noon, when Arts '34 clash with tiie
First Class Shoe Repairing
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The Right Place to eat.
Lunches, Teas, Short Orders.
Home Cooking. Moderate Prices
University students feel at home here
1498 W. 10th Ave.       Near Bus Stop
University   Cleaners
Ladles' and Children's Dress
Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Prices Moderate
4484 W. 10th Ell. 1530 R
Art was a big factor in Varsity's
win on Saturday. Ha did some good
tackling and running, and his long accurate kicks relieved Varsity time
after time when they were hard
if.. , * l r-      .   _
l AlmlV
*•* #%.■#* #
Doug Mclntyre Aid Art Murdoch Turn In Brilliant
Doc. Burk? and Mfrica, U.B.C. Coachat, Rewarded For Long
Trainint Grind WhtnTtam Gives Fint Exhibition to Win
WeiUrn InUr-CotUffitt* Champ
1_t Hardy trophy embltmatic of supremacy in we-gtarn. L **•» **_»»* f^*^™*;
Canadian college rugby came to U.S.C. loj the second tima14*11 ***** "■ th*ttih *• *"*'
when U.B.C.'s fighting gridders downed an equally battling
Manitoba squad by a score of 4-3 at Athletic Park Saturday
afternoon. Twas a thrilling battle all the way with tht contest
in doubt until Referee Johnson blow shrilly on his whistle for
the end of the game.*
Campus Basket
League to Open
Up To-morrow
The Inter-class basketball league
will get under way this week,- when
Arts '34 encounter the Aggies In the
Oym on Wednesday, Nov. 10th, at
The following regulations will govern the contest:
CD Games to consist of IS minute
halves, and must start at 12:10 share.
(2) Unlimited substitut'ons will be
(3) Results must be in the hands of
the executive within 48 hours,
(4) There will be tie games except
in the playoffs.
(5) The winner of each division will
play off for the cup in a two out 'of
three series.
(6) Players must play for the class
in which they are registered.
(7) A win shall count two points and
a tie shall count one point.
(1) Senior "A" men or officials appointed by the executive shall referee.
(9) All except senior "A" men are
eligible  to play.
The competing teams are divided
into two sections "A" and "B". Section "A" includes Arts '33, Arts '34,
Sc, '32, Sc. '35, and Aggies, while
section "B" includes Arts '32, Arts
'35, Sc, '33, Sc. '34 and Education.
Schedule is as follows: (First part)—
Nov. 18th:    Sect.   "A",   Arts   '34   vs.
Nov. 20th: Sect. "B", Sc. '34 vs. Education.
Nov. 23rd: Sect. "A", Arts '33 vs. Sc.
Nov. 25th: Sect. "B", Sc. '33 vs.. Arts
Nov. 27th:   Sect.   "A",   Sc.   '32   vs.
Nov. 30th: Sect. "B", Arts '32 vs. Education.
Doctor Oordon Burke and assistant
coach, Joe Price, received the reward
for their training after holding their
T'WeyeWr   eaedWWPe^Hga ,-. JWajpHpgtl^apw  ^KSjM-'■JWwe ;,tW?t
tuaale heavy favorites due to their
unbeaten record in college competition. They swept aeroes western Qan-
ada humbling all before them. Than
they encountered an inspired UJ.C.
team that give .them the battle of
thair young grid lives and lowered the
Brown and Oold colors. '
The Point Orey aggregation ia the
first to win the trophy twice, and so
for the second time the cup will rest
in the hallowed caae in the library
where all good trophies go.
Doug Mclntyre and Art Murdoch
rose to inspired heights and through
their sensational playing aided materially in winning tha game. Credit
ie due te the whole team for the greet
winning fight they put up to give
Varsity the title. The battle was
staged on a miry field and fie can*
testants were forced to wade ankle
deep in the mud. A slippery bill did
not add to the ease of the game.
U.B.C, handled the ball remarkably
well considering the conditions.
Murdoch turned in an exhibition of
kicking and running that outclassed
all performances here this year while
Mclntyre gave an example of twisting
dodging and running that time and
again saved U.B.C. from defeat.
Oav Dirom hit the line with telling
effect on each play that he carried the
Expert Tire and Battery
General Repairs
University Gates, Ell. 1201
pigskin and helped gain ground. Bolton and Farrington were in the play
all the time and brought down receivers of punts before they could gain
any yards. Root called tha signals
well and under his able direction the
teem held en to their one point lead.
Manitoba tallied the first point of
the ||me early in the first quarter
when Tomlinson, captain of the
aquad, hoisted the oval over the
deadline where It was rouged for
the initial marker. The Manitobana
were playing a kicking game and
U.BC. replied m kind, U.B.C. per-
formed the same deed later in the
quarter When Root pinned Tomlinson on Murdoch's kick behind the
Una for Varsity's first point.
Murdoch then lifted two more te
the 'Tobans deadline for two more
markers. Currie of the Easterners
then paraded up the field until the
U.B.C. line refused to give. Tomlin-
son booted for the point and the half
endsd 3-2 for U.B.C.
the score, was tied In the third
quarter when Tomlinson again kicked
for a point. The play then ringed
Up and down the field with U.B.C.
being in danger time after time as
the prairie kicker booted behind the
line only to have Mclntyre run the
ball out. Three times the Blue and
Gold's back saved and on the fourth
time this happened he was nailed. A
quick pass to Murdoch put the ball
across the line saving Varsity's one
point lead.
doch punted and though tile Man!
tobans made a desperate rally tiny*
could not overcome the one point advantage. They tried two forward
passes, one being successful, but It
Was too near the end of the game
to have any affect, and the final
wnistie found U.B.C. winners of the
Hardy Cup.
The Manitobana lived up to their
advance notices, and Currie; their
plunger, smashed through for gains
many tunas. TomUnabn put up a good
display of kicking but it did not compare with Murdochs brand. The
prairie men gained more yards from
scrtmmaga thia the U.B.C. aquad but
the Point Orey aggregation had it over
tiie Easterners on gains made through
receiving pilots.
Johnstone of the 'Tobans played a
smooth game as did Stewart line,
their inside wing. U.B.C.'s line held
to batter advantage generally than
that of the prairie team.
Linemen of both teams turned in
good games of charging and making
holes for the backfield. Bach one of
the men named on the line-up below played the games of their careers.
The teams:
U.B.C.—Snap, T. Brown; lnsldes,
Mitchell, Jack; middles, Hall, Peden;
ends. Bolton, Farrington; flying wing,
Moore; quarter, Root; halves, Dirom,
Mclntyre, Murdoch; subs, McDonald,
E. Brown, Baynes, McGulre, Gwyer,
Gordon, Hedreen, Morrow.
Manitoba — Snap, Perry; insides,
Proudfoot, Stewart Lane; middles,
Reycraft, Stringer; ends, Litch, T. Miller; flying wing, Doctor; quarter, W.
Miller; halves, Currie, Tomlinson,
Johnstone; subs, Stratton, Kllgour,
Williamson, McNichol, Skaletar, Beley,
Renlx, Young, McArthur.
<■'_» "—" — " — " — n—n —
Saturday's game between U.B.C. and Manitoba Varsity was remarkable for several
things. Ae a victory for the local side it was
Unexpected by most of the gpectators. Aa an
exhibition of clever handling of a terribly
greasy ball it must have been almost unique.
As a contest wherein the outcome was in doubt
right up to the final whistle it was all that the
most exacting fan could desire. There if, how-
ever, yet another way in which this grid battle
was unusual and that is in the exceptionally
clean play which was a feature of the game.
The prairie boys were undoubtedly expecting a win; they had swept through aH opposition and required only this last victory to
secure the Hardy trophy. It must have been a
bitter disappointment to lose the cup by a
single point. They were possibly at a disadvan-
Varsity Hoop
The Varsity Senior "A" Girls' Bas-
ket ball team went down to defeat
18-6 at the hands of George Sparlings
fast working craw on Friday night at
the University Oymnaaium.
The score scarcely indicates the play
Which waa fast and close throughout
the whole game. Considering the '&£
that the collegiate aquad is but a
ghost ol its former self, with Jean
Whyte tha only remaining member of
the world champion team, the aggregation haa no reason to be diaoour-
a«at •
In the first half the play wm fast
and even aad with both teams missing many chances to score lie half
time verdict wis 8-4 in favor of the
With the resumption of play tha
awn-—■^'T^aaOp   mewive^   eo^swe)   eeew: wtiipsb^ ' ^h^p   peewT
Varsity girls, The former worked the
ball close in for some pretty baskete
which gave them thia final verdict by
a aoore of IM.
The Varsity team played a good
brand of ball throughout tiie game
and ooneidering thi fact that most of
tha players were rnajking their first
appearance in senior company showed
up to good advantage.
The team-M. Clarke, B. Dellert <%),
J. Whyte (I), 0. Munton <8),'V. Hicks,
L. Stonehouae, J. Bald, A Harper.
You Meet
The Gang
At Scott's
meetuigntaces for.u.B.C.
students.  They Ike the com-
reasonable prices charged.
So, come ih and let's get acquainted,   We make you very
Doug proved to be a human dynamo
in Saturday's game; and electrified
the crowd many times by his wonderful running and ball-handling. He
proved fast and hard to stop.
tage playing in coast mud and comparatively
few of their supporters were present to witness the fine effort which they made to bring
the laurels to their distant university. Considering these facts there must have been a very
great temptation for the Brown and Gold
squad to make use of its only advantage1, superior weight. There was every incentive, it
might almost be said, every excuse for the
Manitobans to play a rough game wherein their
extra weight would have been of great advantage. But no; from the kick off to the final
whistle there was never a suggestion of rough
play, not even in the last few minutes when
hopes of Manitoba securing the honors were
fast diminishing.
One of the hardest things in sport is to be
a good loser.
Hats off to a team of real sports.
tie   V*
Cleaning, Pressing,
Alterations and Repairs
Good Clothes DO Make tha Men
4511 W. 10th      EU. 1801
All those who have not received
their amateur cards please get them
at the Graduate Manager's Office today or Wednesday, 12-1.
are now on sale in the Book
Store, each 10c.
Your name printed on cards at
small extra charge'
Gridders Enter
Final Week Of
Now that the Big Four lads have
hung up their togs for another year
the Junior gridders have the undivided attention of "Doc" Burka and
already the results of this attention
are beginning to show. There has
been a large turnout at all recent
practices and as everyone is in the
pink of condition there is good reason
to suppose that the forthcoming
games will produce a snappy brand
of football.
The first game is against Magee
High School and takes place at 3:30
Wednesday, at Athletic Park. Both
Magee and Varsity have played three
games and lost two so they are tied
for second place in the league. The
teams are evenly matched and as
each requires a win badly the fight
should be on right from the stert.
On Saturday the Varsity squad is
scheduled to tangle with the league
leading Meraloma outfit In the last
Senior City fixture. Although tho
Blue and Gold contingent is unplaced
in this league it is nevertheless eager
to avenge its former defeat at the
hands of the Kitsilano aggregation.
Interfaculty Race
Held By Boat Club
On Coal Harbour
Sweeping over the murky waters of
Coal Harbor, the Freshman Eight defeated the Senior Eight by a decisive
margin in the first race meet of the
Varsity Boat Club, held Wednesday,
Nov. 11.
Unfavorable weather conditions
were detrimental to fast time. However, an excellent start was made and
the superior condition ot the Frosh
was evident early in the race. After
the newcomers had established a material lead the Seniors provided the
spectators with some excitement in
the form of a spurt. The upper classmen, however, could not keep up the
pace and the Frosh swept past the
buoy easy winners.
In the second race of the meet, an
encounter between Arts and Science
"fours," the engineers showed considerable superiority over their aesthetic rivals. Right from the gun
there was little doubt as to the ultimate winners and there can be no
question aa to the ability of Science-
men to use their mathematics to good
advantage when it comes to navigation.
Y.M.C.A. Trounces
Senior "B" Cage
Stars By 28-18
Varsity's Senior "B" men's basketball team was out-played 28-18 by the
Y.M.C.A. quintette in a fast game at
the Varsity gym Friday night. The
Blue asd Gold lads could not match
the combination of the "Y" but fought
hard and put up a sterling performance.
The first half was keenly contested,
and produced some fast ball, but the
half time score stood 14-7 fqp the
Triangle crew.
After the interval Varsity played
scintillating basketball and crept right
up to the "Y" boys, Matheson and
McDonald worked hard and time and
again their well-placed shots rimmed
the basket. The Y.M.C.A. team, however, finished strongly to take the
game 28-18. A Varsity last-minute
rally was smashed when Lucas failed
to find the hoop, with only sixty seconds to go. The play was evenly
divided all the way through although
the "Y" was lucky and got the
The team—McDonald (7), Lucas (1),
Matheson (6), McLeod (2), McDonald,
Clarke, Prior (2).
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'Iff_k _Hfc_i-t!_flifly_na_ft tfi- _a _M_fc_fc
Possibly you can't spend Christmas wtti) the home folks or
those did friends, but you can
do the next best thing-Send
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Studio: 1318 Granville St.
Telephone Sey. 1002
Fraternity and
Christmas   Cards
Now Is the time to arrange tor
your special Christmas Cards
before the holiday rush sets in.
Call at our store and see our
original and novel designs just
made tor your organisation.
566 Seymour Street
are now on sale in the Book
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Sfour name printed on cards at
small extra charge-
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The Broadway Auditorium
1101 Broadway West
Corner of Spruce St.
This new and up-to-date Auditorium is available for Dances,
Recitals. Concerts, Wedding Parties and other Social Functions, afternoons or evenings, at most reasonable rates.
For Complete information Phone Doug. 8M


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