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The Ubyssey Jan 10, 1928

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume X.
VANCOUVER, B.C., JANUARY 10th, 1928
No. 17.
until
VARSITY H00PSTERS DIVIDE
HONOURS WITH CAPITAL CITY
Chltt among the features of tha Invasion war* the throe basketball games
and dance staged at tha Victoria High School Oym. on Friday evening. A
record crowd was In attendance and saw Varsity triumph In two ot thoso encounters. Tha Intermediate B men ware too fait for tho Viotorla Collage
quintette winning out by • soore of IMS. The Senior A women vanquished
a representative Viotorla team 19*4, and In the final the Intermediate men lost
out to Ki'VlctoMa College crow by 80*18. The entertainment throughout was
ot the beat, the danoe that followed proving very enjoyable.
In the opening struggle, the Inter*
mediate B'a had only three of their
regulars on th* floor, Chapman and
Horton of the A team filling lu.   The
June was a battle from start to
aish, and neither team had more
than a few points lead at any stage.
Vanity Jumped Into an early lead on
a foul shot, by Chapman and a couple
of pretty baskets by Horton. Th*
looal boya were combining very nicely, considering the conditions, while
Victoria were weak on shots under
the basket. Our hoata soon tied the
•vent at 6*8, however, mainly on foul
•hots and for the rest of the period
lt was a see-saw'affair, with neither
team having a very great advantage.
Varsity led at the Interval 18*18.
Both teams were slow in getting
started In the second halt, and lt was
five minutes before there was any
eooro. Prom then on Varsity had
the edge and only allowed one more
basket tor the rest of the encounter.
The homesters fought hard all the
way and with a little better luok in
•hooting might have finished on top,
Want the game lacked In so'entitle
basketball was more than made up
for by the energy and eagerness of
the players. Victoria: McQueen 6,
Temple 8, Poublster 4, Dunsmuir 2,
Thompson, Ollmour and Lyons. Varsity: Cummlngs 4, Horton 10, Wll*
Hams 6, Strelght, Chapman and Daw.
In the second game Varsity's snappy Women's Senior A team proved
muoh too good for an All-star Victoria
team. The Capital City squad was
composed almost entirely ot Adanacs
with the odd Victoria College star
thrown ln. Both teams were slow
ln getting started and there was little
soore ln the flrst halt, the count be-
ing 4 all at the interval. The large
floor space handicapped the local coeds.
After resumption of play, Varsity
got going better and their opponents
failed to register during the remainder of the game. The struggle
gained in speed and the checking
was closer as the game went on.
Victoria had some real tough luck ln
their shooting, but Varsity clearly
deserved to win ou their showing ln
the second half. The team as a
whole was combining well and Jeen
Whyte finished two very pretty plays
with a couple of well-placed shots.
Thelma Mahon worked hard all the
way and with nettle Tingley engineered several line plays. For the
Capitals Misses Lea and Crawford
were outstanding. The Teams. Victoria; Lea 2, Phlbrook, MacMurchlo,
Rennle, Crawford 2, and Robertson.
Varsity: Whyte 5, Tingley 2, Mahon
8, >gar, Menton 2,Pronulk, Lannlng
and Bailey.
The Intermediate A boys stacked
up against a much heavier and more
experienced team ln the final game
of the evening. The Victoria squad
was composed ot Ex-Victoria College
•tars, and wore the colors of the
Provincial Normal School. The game
was featured by powerful checking
on both sides.
At the start Rose of Victoria scored
two quick baskets on sensational Individual efforts giving his team a
lead which they never relinquished.
The Victorians were too big for the
local boys, and although they fought
hard, Varsity was on the short end
of a 17-0 score at. half time. A sensational feature was provided when
Little of Victoria scored a perfect
basket while looking In the opposite
direction.
Victoria continued to hit their
stride In the second half ami out-
scored Varsity 13-7,   Both teams were
fighting hard and travelling at top
speed. Foul shots were numerous,
but the boys did not make us* of these
to any great extent, each side scoring only twice. Le Marquand had
the misfortune to collide with one ot
the local boys and was forced to retire. Varsity desire a lot ot credit
for the game light they put up against
a much superior team. Knott and
Rom shone for Viotorla, and Horton,
Williams and Chapman showed up
well for Varsity.
The Teams—Ex-Victoria College:
Le Marquand 1, Knott 10, Chapman
2, LittleS, Rosa 8, Thomas 7, Johnson
2. Varsity: Daw 3, Aokerley 1, Williams 7, Horton 2, Chapman 2, Gavin
and Dunbar.
After the hostilities ceased, the
evening was climaxed by a very successful basketball dance, the first
social event ot the Invasion. All
formalities were cast aside, as
students of both colleges swayed to
the rhythm provided by Harold King's
S.S. "Prince Rupert" Alaskan's band.
The capacity crowd thoroughly enjoyed themselves until 12.30, when
the struggle was postponed
Saturday night at the Empress
Women's Senior "B"
Basketball
One of the closest women's senior
B basketball games was played at Ihe
Victoria High School, Saturday morning, when the Varsity team lost to
Victoria College, 14-12.
At the end of the first half the score
was tied 4-4. During the second half,
Victoria College took the lead, and
managed to keep It after a hard and
exciting struggle.
The Varsity team played especially
hard the last quarter to try to make
up the one basket.
The neat Interception and qutck
checking of Ruth Herbert, prevented
Victoria College from scoring many
more baskets.
The Team—Mary Campbell, centre,
8; Iola Worthlngtou, forward, 4;
Dorothy Patterson, forward, 0; Zora
McNab, forward, 0; Hutli Herbert,
guard, 0; Lois Tourteiiotte, guard, 0.
Total    12.
'28 Rhodes Scholar
Scholarship Cards are ready
Get Them!
BOOK PRIZE IS SET
The subject for the I'nlverHlty Hook
Prlise for this year Is one of the following: (a) The Historical dramas of
John Drlnkwater; (b) The short
storlt'H of \V. VV, JacobB. The essays
must contain at least two thousand
words and must be submitted to the
Head of the English Department by
Aprtl 1.
OXFORD RECOGNIZES
MATRIC. STANDING
Word has been received by the
Registrar that the Junior and Senior
Matriculation certificates of the Province of British Columbia have been
accepted by special statute as exempting the holders of such certificates
from passing Responslons (I.e. the entrance) examination of the University
ot Oxford.
The statute as lt effects the holders
of British Columbia Matriculation certificates Is as follows:
"The following persons shall not be
required to pass Responslons:
D. Any person who has obtained (3)
a Certificate or Certificates ot having
passed one of the Examinations enumerated in the following schedule, provided that ln such Examinations he
has satisfied tho Examiners Id two of
the languages Latin, Oroek, French,
German, Italian, Spanish, of which
either Lattu or Greek shall be one;
(.132) The Senior Matriculation Examination of the Province of Hrltlsh Columbia. CHI) The Junior Matriculation
Examination of the Province ot Hrltlsh
Columbia, provided that tho certificate
shows that the holder hus obtained at
least 60 per cent. In each ot the two
languages."
REPORTERS' MEETING
There will be a reporters' meeting
In the Publications Office on Wednesday noon, at 12.10. All reporters
please attend.
JAMES SINCLAIR, SC. '28
James Sinclair, Science '88, is Brit*
ish Columbia Rhodes Scholar for 1928.
Through the whole of his college car
eer Sinclair has maintained a brilliant
record. As a student he has won
several scholarships. He has played
on the McKechnie Cup Team for two
years, winning his big block letters
last year. During his fourth year he
was Associate Editor of the "Ubyssey"
and was appointed Editor-in-Chlet
though unable to accept the position
because of a previous eleotion to an
A office. This year Sinclair is President ot the Men's Athletics. Such a
record is very difficult to rival and we
know that Sinclair will do credit to
his University when be goes to Oxford
next year.
VARSITY TO STAGE
DEBATER FEST.
On Monday, January 16th, In the
auditorium of King Edward High
School, 12th Ave. sjftd Oak streets, the
flrst Intercolleglatrdebate of this term
takes place. This is one of the Western Universities Debating League fixtures. Varsity joined the league ln
1925 and has been an enthusiastic
member ever since. Each of the four
Western Canadian universities enters
two teams Into the contest, and a cup,
donated by a member of the staff of
the University of Alberta, goes to tho
college gaining the largest number of
points ln the two debates.
This year Albert S. Whltely of Arts
'28 Is the general secretary of the
league. U.B.C. meets a team from
Saskatchewan here and sends a team
to Winnipeg.
Next Monday, Bill Masterson antl
David Wadllnger meet Manitoba at
Winnipeg, and Denis Murphy and
Orevltb. Rowland debate here.
The topic to be simultaneously discussed at all tour universities le, "Resolved that economic Imperialism is a
perpetual menace to International
peace." The debate will produce warm
discussion and Is of great present-day
interest. Varsity's home team supports the affirmative and its away
debaters uphold the negative.
Invasion Tabloid
MoKeohnle Cup—Varsity 12, Victoria, 0. Intermediate Rugby—
Varsity 0, Viotorla 11.
Swimming—Varsity 67, Viotorla
08,
los Hookey—Varsity 4, Viotorla 1.
Women's Qrass Hookey—Varsity
O, Viotorla 6. Mon'e Gross
Hookey—Varsity 1, Viotorla 2.
ladmlnton—Varsity 13, Viotorla
11.
Basketball— Int. B 21, Viotorla
College 16. Women Senior A 12,
Viotorla 4. Men int. A 13, Viotorla Grad*. 13. Senior B. Women 12, Viotorla 14.
Traok Road Race—Viotorla won
by 26 yards.
VARSITY'S MIRACLE MEN
VANQUISH ViaORIA REP.
Upsetting all the dope of the learned bookmakers of the Capital city, who
had figured that their own local talent were set for a win, th* Varsity Me*
Kechnle cup squad flashed through for a most deolded triumph ln a sparkling*
ly brilliant fashion.
The McKechnie tussle was the outstanding event of the Victoria Invasion.
The play waa fast and open, filled wtth on* Un* run after another. Usui
the New Zealand type of 2-3-2 scrum the forwards were having an even break
In getting the ball out to the backs besides holding the much heavier Victoria
scrum like a stone wall. Fed with precision and regularity the threes wer*
successful In making long runs during which the ball passed out to th* wings
and then started back. Fumbles were entirely out of order and each pas* went
where tt was intended. It was nice to see a scrimmage break up after a
passing movement had been started
and to watch the whole team work
into the play and this in the face of
heavy opposition, Such passing, deft*
ness ot movement, precision in kick*
ing and sureness of handling has only been equalled by the famous
Maoris and New Zealanders ln these
parts.
Saturday's result was well worth
the strenous training which the players had undergone during the prev*
ious three weeks, in fact starting
right after exams. About two hours
a day seemed sufficient before Christ*
mas but after drawing with the
eastern squad Coaoh Tyrwhltt put hla
old corn-cob away and in a systematic and thorough manner put the
boys through many hours of heavy
toll. His efforts have been rewarded
In no uncertain manner. However,
the season is just nicely started, the
heavy games are yet to be played,
and many Improvements in both tackling and recovering can be made before we clash with the now world
famous Waratahs ln February. To
defeat this team is the everlasting ana
unquenchable hope ot Capt. Bert
Tupper—may he have his wish.
SATURDAY'S GAME
The game Saturday commenced
with Bud Murray taking the kick off
and driving the ball well Into Victoria's home area. Close play followed but Varsity pressed hard and
kept the play moving inside Victoria's
25 yd. line. U.B.C. looked good for
a try when Hendry of Victoria pulled
the leather out of the air to make
50 yds. for the home squad before he
hit the dirt. In a snappy comeback
the right wing Just fell short when
Willis, Richardson and Eaton made
a pretty run for a long gain.
"Old Spike"—himself—Mclnnls was
gathering the leather up without a
fumble and kicking for good gains.
Victoria's Pack smashed to no advantage. Iu another brilliant three
run tho Blue and Oold only missed a
score by Inches. Tills was followed
liy another speed test when Eaton
on the wing gathered In the tlrst
points, Kelly, slightly off form from
an Infected leg, missed the convert
from n bad angle. He played an excellent game at five-eights and many
a politician took away some new
ideas  of  football strategy.
VICTORIA   STAGES   COME-BACK
On the kick oft Victoria pressed,
hard but Kelly relieved to touch.
Another three run was spoiled when
Eaton lost a difficult pass. It was
only a minute before Jack Richardson
took the ball near the corner, passed
out to Locke, got In position, received
Locke's pass and went across for the
next tally. Kelly again missed the
convert.
Fearing an old jinx Varsity came
back with a rush after tho oranges,
hesltatod for five or ten minutes with
much packing In centre field and then
IT happened, Sparks, burning with
the Leap Year fever took the ball at
the end of u combined run and galumphed playfully across for the
third touch. Gunboat gets this way
about every four years, so he says.
Kelly again  underestimated.
The next play found Richardson
taking a fust pass which ho relayed
to Tupper and then got around to
receive lt gain. Ho made a neat
run behind tho line before putting It
well under the bars. Kelly delayed
too long and his kick was Intercepted by Victoria. Play continue!
In centre Meld and ended with Varsity
pressing Victoria ln their own 25
yard line.
For Varsity tho whole back division shone. Mclnnls at full was doing some of his old stuff, Locke the
noted broken field runner pulled one
play after another, Richardson starred often on the wings, Eaton and
Tupper showed  their  old  speed and
m
Annual Write-ups Dim
January 31st
The annual staff has begun the work
preliminary to the publication of tHI*
year's Totem, and tl") co-operation t)f
the graduates Is requested in observing the following regulations:
All photographs must be taken at
Brldgman's Studio before January 81.
The charge is $1.26.
All personal write-ups roust be handed in to the Annual Office, Room 204,
Auditorium, not later than January.
31. Wrte-ups may not exceed eighty-
five words, and must be written on
one side of the papepr only. Any
graduates who have neglected to make
arrangements for their partners for
the write-ups are urged to do So immediately. The editor cannot assume
further responsibility in a matter
which is the personal interest of
every graduate.
Class and club secretaries are responsible for the write-up of their organisation. Letters containing full Instructions have! been addressed' to
each secretary and placed in the
Auditorium letter rack.
The captains of the various athletic
teams are responsible for the group
picture of their team and for the
write-up, Letters have also been
written to eaoh captain, and will be
placed ln the rack before the end of
the week.
Any further Information may be obtained from the Annual editor.
U.B.C. Swimmers
Lose Island!Meet
I*
The annual naval conflict between
Varsity and Victoria was pulled off
successfully on Friday afternoon. As
usual the Varsity team, lacking some
of their best performers, came out on
the short end, but they made a better
showing than they have for some
years. When the spray settled down,
the scoreboard showed ihe Varsity
had come within 12 points of winning
the meet.
In the finals, at half-time the "Y"
was apparently hopelessly aheadof the
Varsity forces, but the blue and gold
clad (or unclad) mermen, and—maids,
with their backs to the wall fought
grimly through the latter part of the
programme and steadily cut down the
Victoria team's lead until the end
when the score stood: Victoria 68,
Varsity 57.
The highlight In the struggle was
the men's hundred yards free-style.
Reg. Wilson and Ken Derbyshire were
well ahead at the half mark, with Wilson some three yards behind Derbyshire. After the turn Reg speeded
up and In a diving finish he caught
Derbyshire al the finish for a perfect dead heat. With three yards
more to go Wilson would have won,
ill IIIII1   " ■SSSXSSSS I,III I 1,11   IBB**
Phil Willis was getting his pass regularly, in the front division all
showed the results of the past few
weeks hard work and It Is sufficient
to point out that opposed by a heavier
bunch or bruisers the Varsity Pack
never yielded and got away faster
after every scrlmmago, The halt
was always there. Tho Team: Mc*
Innls, Ixicke, Tupper, Richardson,
WIIIIn, Eaton, Kelly, B. Barratt,
Murray, Forrostor, Sparks, Noble,
Wilson,  Farrlngton,  Morris.
In the eye-opener, the Inter*
mediates, picked partly from regulars
and the rest from those basing*
played ln previous years, learned
that Victoria College could play rugby
when they went down to a 11-0 defeat before the driving onslaught of
the Island team. pfffA
THE   UBYSSEY
Januaby 10th, 1926
®Ij? IbgHfipy
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of tbe
University of BritlBh Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Point Qrey 1434
Mail Subscriptions rate: J3. per year. Advertising rates on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Jean Tolmie.
Edltors-for-the-lssue:
Senior: F. C. Pllkington;   Associate: Bruce Carrick
THE VICTORIA INVASION
The complaints that have been made in the, past of the Victoria
Invasion oould find very little justification this year. Tho athletic
oontests were worth while and Varsity did bettor than in previous
years. Those who failed to attend the games missed tho best part
of the trip.
The conduct of the three hundred students who went over wns
M far as we could judge, commendable. It is regrettable that several persons who have no eonneetion with the University should
have gone with tho students nnd allowed their conduct to bring
censure on tho University. Apart from this the trip as a whole
JYts very well conducted nnd those who managed it are to be congratulated on its success.
THE DALHOUS1E SERIES
The major Varsity athletic event of the seuson was undoubtedly
the Dalhousie series played hero during the CltrmtmiiN holidays.
On Boxing Day, and the Saturday before New Year, two of tho
hardest fought battles that wo have seen thia year wore waged, Thu
•Mtern squad consisted of eighteen fine athletes, and they played a
clean, swift game. Our own team was in exoellent trim annd worked
hard for both games. The weather conditions, particularly during
the leoond game, made playing very difficult and the field was as
bad ae it oould possibly be.
It was probably because of the bad weather that the attendance
was poor. However, it was very unfortunate that student support
should be so noticeably lacking. At the New Yoar's game there
was scarcely a sufficient number present to give a decent yell. In
the face of the efforts and difficulties of both teams, we regard it ns
hardly sporting of the student body to fail to attend.
As a result of the poor attendance tho Vancouver Rugby Union
hai to meet a deficit of $2,000. The Varsity Rugby Club has to pay
its shares of this. The team is selling tickets now on the Paige
Coach, this being the only way out of the difficulty. Every student
in Dalhousie University contributed -fifty cents towards the expenses of this team. We hope that the students of this university
will have sufficient sportsmanship to support our team now and do
their part in paying the dobt.
MEETINGJOF SENATE
At the meeting of the Board of
Governors held on December 30, 1927.
A presentation to the University of
the portrait of Dr. F. L. Carter-Cotton
was made by a committee representing McOlll University College. The
personnel of the committee was as
follows: Mr. J. S. Cordon, Chairman;
Mr. O. E. Robinson, Mr. W. P. Argue,
Mr. Cecil Cotton and Inspector A.
fitowftrt
The Chancellor, Dr. R. E. McKechnie, in accepting the portrait on
behalf of the Board of Governors,
spoke In appreciative terms of the
great public services which the late
Mr. Carter-Cotton had rendered to
the people of British Columbia. He
commended the committee for their
action ln perpetuating the memory of
the first Chancellor of the University
in this most acceptable form and
stated that the portrait would bi- Iiuiir
In the Board room.
Two other matters wore discussed.
A statement showing the places! from
which studentH who attend the I'niverslty oome; and a report of the
Senato and of the Board of Governors regarding summer session courses.
KIT
B,8.—la Summer Session.
W,S.—u Winter Session.
A. and  E.—Afternoon  and  Evening
classes.
R.C.—Reading Courses.
1. The atandard of requirements for
8.8. work ehall be equivalent In all re-
specta to that of W.S. work and no
oredit ahall be given for courses not
fully equal In value to thoso of tho W. 8.
I.    Every undergraduate seeking a de-
?xee without attendance at a W.S. In
ha Fourth Year shall be required to
write, in addition to the exams, in each
course, one paper ln each of the two
departments in which hla major work
has been done. These papers will be on
tha whole of the undergraduate's Third
and Fourth Year work In those departments.
8. Tha maximum credit for 8.8, work
In any one calendar year ahall bo A
units; and the maximum of credit fm
work other than that of the regular H.8.
and W.B. ahall be S units per y»ar and
IS In all  (subsequent to Honlnr Matrlc,)
4. Th* 8.8. ahall bn seven weeks In
length and ahall provide for the same
number of lectures por unit nf credit
aa the W.S.
5. Preparatory work shall bo provided from 3«pt. to June prior to the H.8.
(. The nature of thla work shall be
determined by the department nfforliiv
the course to with h (( la prepm-attiry,
and may range from prna<>rlhm( rnml I into a preparatory correspondent course
1, A candidate propositi)* to undertake thla preparatory work ..ahull i-ckIm-
ter prior to Oat. let (or autfieot to the
fienalties applying to Into registration If)
ha W.S, hatwaeu Oct,  1st and Jan.  1st.
8. A candidate who duaa not undertake thla work may register at any time
Srlor to the commencement of the 8.8,,
Ut may not register for more than iyi
unlta of work for credit
9. The preparatory work ahall ba
teated by a paper to be written In the
flrat week of tha 8.8.
10. If a student does not write thla
papor, or falls In It, he shall be required
to reduce his roiMstratlon to 4!4 unlta
of work for credit.
11. Students sooklng to remove supus.,
or repenting n coiii-ho In which thej,'
failed In the W.8., may register for 6
units of work for emit It without undertaking tho preliminary work.
12. Examinations on tho courses of
the S.8. shnll bo hold nt the end of the
8.8.
13. Bupps. nnd Special exams, may bo
granted to stitdonts who have failed In
8.8. exams. In the sumo way as to students who fall  In W.S. exams.
14. A regular date shall bo sot for
thcMC Supps. nnd no Special exam, shall
t>o granted earlier than Oct. 1st of tho
year In which tho S.S. svas attended.
15. If a student fnlls tn two Supps.
(or Sp, Exams.) In respect of tho same
course no further Supp. or Sp. Exam,
xhnll be granted him tn respect of that
course.
lfi. Afternoon nnd evening classes ure
aoiiroveil su'iject to tlio following conditions:
I. There   xhall   lie  70  lectures  for  3
units of credit.
II.  Tlie cliiHHcs iluill I"' open only  to
."tudciitrf who are nl  least IS yearn
nf   age   and    who   have   completed
Senior M'ltrlc. or Klrat  Year Arts.
HI.    The   I'I'IMHeM    Hhilll    l,e    glvcll    lit    tllf
rnlvci-Hily.
lv    The  classes .shall  he  Helf-mippnrt-
ICK
17. In testing students who hnve attended A, or E. classes the ordinary W.S.
cmuiis. shall he used If convenient.
Supps. and Sp. Exams, may be granted
on the principles laid down for S. S.
exams.
is. Extra-mural Instruction shall not
be offered. (This rule Is not to be un-
ders»'iod ns an obstacle to either preparatory correspondence course prior to
a S.S. or Heading Courses as described
below.)
20, No credit shall lie granted for Extra-mural work done at other universities In tho same academic year In which
W.S., S.S.; A. and K.; or Rending Course
work has heen attempted at this University.
21. E.-M. work done at other universities prior to registration at this university may he accepted If approved by
tho Faculty concerned, but shnll not exceed the total number of units of credit obtainable here without attendance at
W.S. or 8.8. (I.e., 3 unlta per year aud
IR units In all subsequent to 8.M.)
22, If credit Is granted for B-M work
taken elsewhere, tho total of work which
the student concerned may tako at this
university without attendance at a W.S.
or 8.8. shall bo correspondingly reduced.
23. Heading courses shall bt open to
8,8. students In tho snmi. way as to W.8.
studenls (le,, (Hie course not exceeding
a units In the Fourth Year subject to
the approval of iIn, department concerned). A H.8. student shall he deemed
to be In Ills Fourth Year when he has
completed 15 units of credit In Third
nnd  Kourlli  Year courses,
84. Any extension of the number of
units nf credit offered lo W.S. students
through Mending fnurses shall apply to
M.S, students as well.
311. Heading I'out'Nos shall not be
open to MiiitlniitM who are not proceeding to a II A degree by W.N or S.H.
work at this university (except, as At
present,   to   M A,  candidates).
3(1 H 8 , A. and V, cliiHses, unit ll.C.'s
ahould lie made financially self-supporting. Whether any expenditure Is Justifiable for courses not likely to prove
self-support Ing Is for the Bd. of Governors to decide,
27. For the purpose of para, 26 the
cost of these courses should he takon to
Include; the cost of Instruction, any ad-
**—•■• ....-.-e-..+»e-.i.-.».». m
j  Correspondence
•§•**••• %**>e)ti*e^B*9**^**>a)s*>ej**4 ****e^aejsasa^sff«s}^s*4*^st^^
AN OPEN_LETTER
December 22, 1927.
Editor, tho "Bisector":
Dear Sir:
We wish to protest against the
allegations contained In an article
appearing in the lust iBsue of your
pape* under the caption "The Ubys
soy." The statements contained In
this article are entirely without
foundation and cannot, but leave a
false Impression ou your readers,
There Is not, and nuver has been,
an organisation known as the "Society
nf Dumned Souls" at tho University
uf British Columbia. There Is no
Atheistic society whatsoever among
this student body under that or any
other name, and no organisation with
uny connection with the American
Association for the Advancement of
Atheism.
Your "explanation" of the Publications Bord skit Is totally Inuunurntu.
No attempt was made to ridicule
religion or the beliefs of the Fundamentalist Society. No member of the
Publications Board Is a member of
any atheistic organisation or a reader
of "Queen Silver's Magailne," It Is
obvious that the skit was not bor-
rowed from the "Seventeen Year Old
Schoolgirl" that you mention, and that
the details of the acts were original,
We have sent you a letter refuting
your article In detail, and consider
that it is now your duty to prove
your allegations or make an apology
to us through the columns of your
paper.
Yours Sincerely,
PUBLICATIONS BOARD,
UNIVERSITY OF B.C.
NOTICE!
At a recent meeting of Senate the
following recommendation of Faculty
was approved:
"That  In   laboratory   subjects
students may be debarred from
the examination if they fall to
present   satisfactory   results   in
laboratory work, and   that   they
be required to pass in both parts
of the course."
Students are hereby notified that the
above regulation will   apply   to   the
final   examinations   of   the   present
session.
H. T. J. COLEMAN,
Dean.
dltlocal expense occisloned to tho Library: any administrative cost which
would not otherwise be Incurred; any
expense necessary to make good any
teaching services withdrawn from W. S.
work.
2S. The teaching staff should receive
adequate compensation for the Increased length of the S.S.; for any preparatory correspondence work; for additional
examinations.
29. The teaching staff should not be
required to undertake an amount of
work which will prejudice research, etc.;
or which will Impair the quality of W.S.
work.
Six units of credit towards a RA. degree should be made available In the Department   of   Eduction.
111. (a) The Faculty of Arts and Science Is Invited to recommend a number
of courses In Education which may be
offered In Winter Session or Summer
Session,   in  Third or  Foiirtd   Year.
ih) An tindiTgvndnntc may lake any
two of these coiirueM (six ii ii It m for credit    Inwards   the   11.   A.   degree
ie) All undergraduate with special
qualifications may (on the recommendation of Faculty) he allowed to substitute
an advanced course in Education (of
similar content) for one of the courses
mentioned In the two previous paragraphs.
112. Credit for courses In education
taken In previous 8.8."s should be given
only if the courses correspond closely
In content nnd standard with thoso proposed by the Faculty; and only If nny
prerequisites Imposed In respect of thoso
courses had beon taken previously to
the S.S. course for which credit Is
sought. It will, bo for the Faculty to
make recommendations In appropriate
cases.
SS. W.S. students taking 8.8. courses
not already attempted in tho W.S, shall
be   limited   to   4'/»   units  nf  credit.
3R <n> Not more than SO units of credit may be obtained In the two academic
years subsequent to Junior Matriculation
nor more than 15 In the academic year
subsequent to Senior Matriculation.
3d. 8.8. work shall not be used tn
shorten Ihe course of W.8. Students to
less than II years from Senior Matrlc.
or 4 years  from  Junior  Matrlc.
37. Tho establishment, of courses for
students not seeking degree credits Ih
approved, subject to those courses being   financially   self-supporting.
Ss The general principles of ibis report shall apply in oilier Faculties In
the I' II (\ which limy lu future Institute 8,8. courses or undertake extension
work.
311. This report shall be referred to
tde Calendar Committee for action, and
forwarded to the President nnd Hoard
for Information
10 It In ''c, onilnelidcd I lint Immediate effect be given to thlw report with
a view to having Us provisions adopted
ami in form for the session 1UJJ7-3H, due
ailawance being made for ntiv minor adjustments that may bo necessary to
secure  prompt  action,
LOST
Insjlleh • books. Please return to
Ruth MoDonstd, Arts '2S, or to Book
•tore.
Your brain it only as strong as tho ay* which bring It
information. By strengthening or protoeling your eyes,
suitable glasses virtually strengthen or protect your brain.
An examination her* may be arranged
to suit your convenience.
Norman G. Cull Ltd.
Prescription OptielMi end Optometrists
698-GRANVILLE    69S
■wimn*-»wnsiaiua«»i*^^
TaWmSamtm
VANCOUVKN'S MOOT
POPULAR NirSONT
tthe Hew ©vpbeum Cafe
SPECIAL RADIO STATION Every NkjM until 2 eoteok
WB HANK ON QUALITY AND WIN ON PRICE
The University Book Store
Hours: 9 am. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 s.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices.
Graphic and Engineering Paper.   Biology Paper
Loose-Leaf Refills.   Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, eto.
All Your Book Supplies &M More.
The Gables Tea Room
Near tho Playing Field
TEAS-LIGHT LUNCHES-SUPPERS
Home Cooking. Prices Moderate.
■■•IH
DRAWING
INSTRUMENTS
T SQUARES
SCALES
LOOSE-LEAF
RING BOOKS
FOUNTAIN PENS
GENERAL
STATIONERY
THE
CLARKE
AND
STUART
CO.. LTD.
550 SEYMOUR ST. $5Q
Phone, Seymour 3000
<«
♦'smi in isis msn»*—«e*»>*»*i i i i i i»i »
Comm«lor« Cafe
Oelieloss Mssls. Cssrtsevs Ssrvlet
•:•   0ANCIN8   •:•
872 Granville Street
* i ■ n ntiiii us i i
J.W.Foster Ltd.
438 GRANVILLE ST.
«$»
SNAPPY CLOTHES FOR
Y0UN8 MEN
ANO   MEN   WHO  8TAY
YOUNS
Agent*  or
FIT-REFORM
AND
L. & L. BRAND
CLOTHES
■*
Sea US Before Buying
sa3Xsaa**amavta*asem»m*ws*assB=&
"What Kind Will I Buy ?"
We know that some of you have been wondering
what your new nhoes should be like.
Ot* course, that largely depends on where you want
to wear them. Por street wear, the rugged wide-toe,
stitoh-trlmmed, grain leather, heavy-soled Oxfords are
best.
For semi-dress wear, neat blaok or brown Oxfords
with wide or medium-wide toes are best.
Our beat selling shoe for street wear is a multiple*
stitehed Bluoher Oxford, with a guaranteed waterproof
•ole, blaok or brown, at IS.S0.
Don't get the Idea that all our shoes are 98,50, for
they are not. We can show you a nice selection at
10.00 ami $7.00.
Three lots of new shoes have just arrived—oome
and look them over.   Tho re are some surprlsea for you.
MCROBBIE SHOE CO.
863 GRANVILLE STREET.
Agents for "Varsity" Shoes
sw January 10th, 1928
THE   UBYSSEY
sfrTfciftift-ii-liiliAtfcift*
T'TTTT tTTttt
*
ii Students'
\! Pictures
for the
New Year
Bridgman's
Studio
413Gra.nv.lUSt.
•■•■IPHSSsSBBstSSBaBsWJSSBBSBB-aBBJSsWSB^
Star* IWffcf /
and you'll generally Anlah right. Start
wearing m*R«rO*M CLOTHING and
you'll Have no reason to ihansa "your
toad'*, aa they ssy. Wight now w«
have our JANUARY IALK on, and you
sen save on alt Unas and at tha tama
tlm* set rutl merehaadlee.
TURPIN "BROS., LTD.
Afrit'* Outfitter*
•89 GRANVILLE ST.
REMINGTON
PORTABLE
TYPEWRITERS
Ofsjiaet as i wstoh-s
rssurr
$M0 tm and WOO
• mm will say ms el
tfMtl wlltfjrftl SMOSlties
with oarrylsi am*.
Very Special Price to
vanity Students.
AT THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
 OR	
Reriflftoo Typewriter (o.
886 SEYMOUR STREET
p-beae, Sey. 8408
Walter Bainbridge
TEACHER OF
m   PIANO   ...
17 Years in Point Grey
City Studio:
SI FAIRFIELD BU1LDINO
Car Qranvllt* and Psndar
Phona, .Wymour MM
Point Oray Studio 1
441* 4th AVBNUB, WMT
Phona Pt. dray 4SI L
"•*"».
Silk-Lined
Three-Piece
TUXEDOS
$30.00
Made of a good quality
vicuna,  vest all-silk brocade, and trousen seamed
with military braid.
David Spencer
LlMITiD
I
Other Universities
Offer Scholarships
Fellowships a, Scholarships offered by
Unlveralty of Missouri
The University of Missouri offora annually a number of Fellowships, bearing
a stipend of $600 each, to students that
have iiuccessfully completed at least ono
year of graduato study.
T-o promising graduates of standard
universities und colleges a large number of scholarships, bolng each un annual stipend of »800, are available.
These fellowships and scholarships
are uwardod to the uppllounU best quail-
tied, Irrespective of departments of special liiatton, In i
Biological and Physical HcIi-iiccm, Ma*
ihBinutli's unil lOngltievrlng, l'hllo-
miphy, Kdiicalluti, .I'uiriiiillmn, am
the Hoclal Hcleiiccs, J.iiugiiHKi'H nnd
Literatim* and Art.
Airrli'iilturitl and Medical Hilciic.'-i
llnlllli   KcinionilcN,
Fellowship* A Scholarships offered by
Waahlnaten University
1 HU .li'SMtf It. Uni"' l'VII»>w*hlps for
wnmell.    Mllliellil, M<>0 filch.
if. Five iWux .1. liHchliind Heseatch
Ki-lluwshllis In lluliuiy offerecl hy tbe
lliianl of Trustee*! nt the Missouri »t«t-
unlciil Uar.len.   Htlpend, #600 w."h
fl. one Henry Hcinple Ames Follow-
slilp. I'loferably for a graduate student
lu  law  or  lu Hilled  subjects,    Htlpend,
4, James tlarrlson HI Iiuan Travel-
Ing Fellowship hi Arclilteciiin.fot; travel and study abroad.   Htliii-nd, ♦1,500.
6. Two Ainerlcaii ('reosoting Cum-
pany FellowMblps lu Civil Hiiulneeilng.
One-half time Is devoted to graduate
study and one-half tluw to timber research   Investigations.    UUpcnd.   ♦1,000
"H0. ' One Hurglcal Fellowship In tho
School of Mndlclno for spoolul noluro-
logical work.    Hilpend, ♦1,800.
7. one Century Klecti le Company Ra-
search Fellowship In Kleotiical Mngln-
curing. One*half time Is devntod to In*
struct Ion and one-half time to advanced
study and research.    Htlmind, ♦750.
8. Graduate Asslstantshlps. These
pay from ♦600 to $760 each and are nor-
mnlly available In various departments
of the College of Liberal Arts, the Henry
Shaw School of Botany, the Motion!*- of
Engineering and Architecture, and the
School of Business and Public Administration. They reuulre the devotion of
approximately one-half Ume to teaching
nnd permit the holder to devote the remainder of his time to carrying on of
his graduate work. ,
fl, University Fellowf-hlp". ntiil Schol.
arahlps. In addition to the fellowships
and scholarships listed above, the University appropriates n special fund for
fellowships and scholarships for graduate students of outstanding merit. Kel-
lowslilps carry a stipend for ♦500. Schol-
nrshlps carry a stipend of $200.
Scholarship, to encourage study and research In biology at any recognised
summer school.    Stipend, )1t>.
War Memorial Fellowship
Administered by the Alumni Federation of th* University of Toronto
An Open Fellowship of Nine Hundred
The Scholarship Committee of the Alumni Federation of the University ef
Toronto offers one Open Fellowship of
NINM IirNWU'Hi POU.AHH tn the
Schoul of Oradliate Html lis of the Uni-
verslty, under the following regulations
for  KI27-J8: .     ,
1. Tho War Memorial Fellowship Is
open to graduates (men or women) of
approved Canadian Universities enrolled In or Intending to enrol In the School
of flrnduntn Studies for the purpose of
proceeding to a degree In nny depart-
ment of tho University of Toronto.
2. The general basis on which the
Win- Memorial Fellowship may be
awarded   shall   be  as   follows:
in)   Standing at graduation or In previous year of post-graduate work,
(li)  Such   other  general   quutlflciitlonM
nf  merit   an may eotnnienil   them-
Helves to the Committee Including
relationship (If nny)  to active service  during   the  War.
:i      Application  forms may be secured
feoui    Ihe    t'niviTMlly     UcKlKlriir    or    the
Se. i elm'V-'I'reiiHiirer of   the   Alumni   I'Vd-
crullon,  hefore  May   I;".,   I'.i:."*,  ami   Mt'ST
I IK   AiViiMI'ANIKD   HY   AN   l H-'Kii'l Al.
STA'I'KMKN'T     nF     TIIK1U      I'NOKIt-
UllADI'A'l'K  HTANUIN'O.
1 The award will lie announced as
soon as possible after .lime 1, 1!>2X, and
will lie payahle In three Instalments on
October 15, January ll>, and May 15.
5. The award of the War Memorial
Fellowship Is accompanied by the re-
m'sslon of tuition fees by the University.
•Ir William Meyer Studentship In
■uropean History
University ef London
1. The Studentship shall be known
as the "Sir William Meyer" Studentship.
2. The Studentship Is tenable for two
years, subject to satisfactory progress.
II. Cundlflates must be graduates of
a Cnlverslty of the British Empire and
must be qualified to enter upon an approved course of training In methods of
research, with a view to taking an approved higher degree In the University
of London.
4. Tin candidate elected will bo required tn devote his whole time to his
work.
A. On or hefore 1st June In tbe year
of award, each candidate will be required to Hiilimlt a sliiteineiif Hiving full
particulars of hfi edm iillonal career and
the branch or brunches of research
which  he desires  lo  pursue.
Candidates wishing to compete should
communicate with the undersigned as
soon ns possible, and aet later thaa sat
Jaae, leas.
Yarrow •elentlflo Research Fellowship
HM-1M1
■•ton College, Cambridge
I. A fellowship o ft he value of .C 3(10
a yeni Is offered for research In Mathematical Physical and Natural Sciences,
Including such sciences as ("hemlstey,
Rlectrlclty, Knglneerlng, Botany, (loo-
logy, Medicine, Agriculture, etc,
l. Tlie Fellowship will be awarded
by the Counoil on the recommendation
of the Hoard of Electors, provided that
In the opinion of the Hoard a candidate
of sufficient morlt presents himself.
8. Thu election of the Follow will
take   place   In   time   to   permit   of   tho
New Year Resolutions
Dr. Sedgewick—I will be gentle to
FreBhmen.
Dean Coleman—I will bounce no
mote Chiistmas Graduates.
The Feature Editor—No more vile
puus.
Nick Abramaon—No more Chess during exams.
The Advertising Manager—More
ads on the Muck Page.
Jimmle Leek—No more Worcestershire Sauce,
Mr. J. Aldington, Esq.—I will not
talk nnd smoko In my Library.
Prof. K. Morrison—I will not be late
for lectures.
1'rol'. L. Kobcrlson—1 will buy a
blue tie.
Manager, Dominion Hotel, Victoria
No morn Varsity Hiuilents.
ICnglltth 22 Class- No more English
Dr, Angus- No morn Information
about   India.
Alleged Jokes
Grocer—-Did the bacon I .sent you do
I'or thu whole family?
Customer--Very  nearly.    The doctor is still attending us.—Ex.
a   a   a
Frosh (looking up from his news-
paper)—I say, Jim. what is tbe Order
of the Bath 7
Soph—Well, as I have experienced
It, It's flrst thu water's too hot; then
It's too cold; then you are short of a
towel; then you step on the soap,
and finally the telephone bell rings!
—Ex.
• •   •
Norm.   Manson—Give  nw  a cigarette?
Nick Abramaon—I'll see you Inhale
first. -Ex.
• *    a
Norma K.-"What kind of husband
would you advise me to got?"
Dean U—"You get a single man and
let the husbands alone."—Ex.
• *    a
Flint Barber — "Nasty cut you've
given tin* old gent, Bill."
Hecond Barber -"Yes.    I'm courtln'
his housemaid—that's to lei  er know
1 can see 'er Tuesday night!"—Ex.
a   •   •
Pledge—Brother, what, makes the
world ko 'round?
Fiat Head—Say, I've lold you many
times to keep out of the  basement.
--Ex.
a   *   a
Have you heard the one about the
girl who started lo play strip poker,
and then got cold feet?   Ex.
a    a    a
Yesterday wo heard positively the
last one on our friend the absent-
mlndod professor. He slammod his
wife and kissed the door.—Ex.
award   by   the   Council   being   made   not
later than Juno 30th,  192S.
4. Women who are graduates or hnve
tnken Honours In a final degreo examination of mil' I'lilverMlty, unil members of
Ihe (ill-ton College Hull shall be eiUible.
If 111 the opinion of the Hoard of electors no candidate nf miittclcnt merit Iiiim
presented herself, ihe I'oiincll may offer
the l-'ellowHhip to Home specially qualified women, or may  withhold  It.
The University College Committee
will award In June, t!>28, a Sir William
Mever Student ship In European History,
nf the value of ubout 4*120, tenable for
two years, In accordance with the following terms extracted from the Regulations:—.
Bert Fellowships for •elentlflo Research
Imperial College of Science and
Technology, London
Those desiring further Information
on this should see the Registrar.
•olence Reeearoh Scholarships, offered
to Overseas Unlvsrstles, by ths Royal
Commission for ths Exhibition of 18S1.
For application forms see Registrar.
THE UR8C8T CHAIN
DRUa STORE SERVICE
IN WESTERN CANADA
TRY   US  for your nsst
Cruf wants and nets tht
QUAUTY, BttRVICX
and SAVING.
Vancouver
Drug Co., Ltd.
The Original
CUT-RATE DRU08I8T8
•f Wsatsre Casada
VANCOUVER  - VICTORIA
NEW WESTMINSTER
LEAP_YEAR
So this is Leap Year. The prospect
of being Invited by fair co-eds to the
class parties and dances is causing
quite a flutter of excitement in the
Men's Common Room. The Arts Rugby team is practising blushing while
the Science team is concentrating on
giggling. Coach Tyrwhltt is in despair, as Bert Tupper and Wilbur
Sparks have decided to practise handling compacts Instead of rugby balls.
"Tiny" Noble is much envied for his
newly acquired ability to look coy.
The athletes will no longer engage In
rough games for fear of marring their
beauty.
Tbe Common Room is a scene of
great activity. All the chairs are in use
by pairs of earnest students learning
the correct mode of sitting on someone's knee. The place reeks of perfume and Instead of loud laughter
there Is a persistent bust of whispers
with an occasional brainless titter.
The co-eds, too, are preparing for
a busy season. Already several have
wrecked their cars while practising
driving with one arm. Others have
learned to swear—mainly since discovering the rates charged by taxi
companies. The strong, silent, red-
blooded, two fisted she-woman has
begun to appear. The big slump In
the sales of cosmetics to women has
been compensated by the new demand
from the men.
A period of revenge for the co-eds
and remorse for the men will ensue.
Mala wall flowers will experience the
delights of merely watching a dance.
Others will learn how pleasant lt 1b
to he taken home in a street car while
still others will have the unaccustomed experience ot walking home.
"Did I ever tell you what a fright
I got on my wedding day?"
"Tut, tut, man; you should no>. speak
that way of your wife."—Ex.
• *   a
First Cannibal—"The chief has hay
fever."
Second Cannibal—"Serves him right.
We warned him not to eat that grass
widow."—Ex.
• •   e
Tourist ln Norway—"But the coast
line looks so much more lovely than
It did a few years ago."
Nntlve—"Yes, madame, you see, It's
the new Fjords."—Ex.
aae
"Suy, Gimme a Pound of Dog Meat
an' Make It Good. The Last I Got
Here Made My Old Man Sick."
• •   •
Tourist—Well, I congratulate you.
It Is a great honor to be the oldest
inhabitant.
Native—Yes, sir, but what makes it
so funny Is that my old woman is
older but she won't admit it.—Goblin.
Squiddy Mclnnes—"Did you have an
enjoyable time at the Empress Hotel?"
Kelly—"Frightful! Say, I felt aB
out of place as a wisdom tooth in a
freshman's head."—Ex.
|*^»-*>'»^>-«**a'*a»*>,'**>^ *•*•••***• ******* ** **6**»^»m»»»ms>4 *♦»»*■«*%
There is a reason why—
75% of the Varsity
Students Shop Here
If you don't know, we'll Ut you
In on It— Because, hora you. II
And lateat in Tles.Shlrtt, Dross
Shirt* and Socks, In fact everything for tha man. Ask tha
fallows. Further, our prices
aro painlaas
"Your Bosom Friend"
Gold's Haberdashery
686 ROBSON ST.
"Just Around ths Cornor"
Don't Forgot tho Dlooount
4 '  S I  I  I ,S  I  I   I   erne ii.iiSiiSiiiSiiSiiI  III
■*♦
Does She ?
I'll Say She Does.
Then buy thorn for her from
TH! Bouquet Shop
At Your Service
At Alt Times-.-
732 Granville Street
{Ir Burn's Drug Store)
Phone, 8eymour 109
I l SiiSH I
SlSl|»l|l'Si
15c. Lunch !
READY TO 8RAB, WHILE
CHANGING FROM 8TREET
OAR TO BUS.
Sa^awAi Gkctric Bakery
Sasamat and 10th
DoYou Dance?
We can rent you a Masquerade
Costume cheaper than you can
mail* it.
We also rent out Dress
Suits, Wigs, Beards and
Theatrical "Props."
Send tor Catalogue
Parisian Costumiers l
AMD
Theatrical Supply Co.
841 ?10WE ST.
Opposite Grosvenor Hotel
SALE
Famous English
"K" SHOES
AT THE
New "K" Boot Shop
AQO GRANVILLE
VOL STREET
Now Is The Time to
Treat Yourself to a
Real Pair of Shoes!
LISTEN TO THIS-
Wonderful tan willow calf und black box
cnlf Oxfords, all mndo on the "K" plus
filling lasts. Heavy Scotch graina, leather
lined to the too, made by Churchill. Shoes
that you would think low-priced at 110.00
and ilii.OO. Out of the hlyh rent district
for real vnlue.i 1 See
the.se, now on Sale at
o*>ly	
no n-yn rem enamel
$7.95
JUST A BLOCK THIS SIDE
OF THE NEW ORPHEUM. THE   UBYSSEY
Januaby 10th, W®&
Ice Hockey Has
Good Prospects
Two orack ice hockey squads have
been picked from forty prospective
ntemberc to make an intermediate and
a junior team. The Intermediates are
ln the playoffs of their league. The
playoffs are to be held on January 20
aad SI, against ex-King Oeorge. The
total number of goals Is to decide the
winner.
Both the juniors and Intermediate
teams have been ably coached by Mr.
McOregor who comes from Fort William and Is giving his services to
Varsity gratis, He Is, in no small
way, responsible for the success of the
two teams.
U. B. O.'s junior team lias played
four games so far, and now stands
In second place, with Monarchs leading the league.
The Junior team merits the support
Ot the students ln Its next two league
games. The flrst Is to take place
next Friday In the Arena at 10 o'clock
and Is against the Merolamas.
It was from the Intermediate and
junior teama that seven men were
filoked to play against a team from
he Victoria Commercial league during the Invasion,
Selders, Maedonald and Rhodes ot
th* intermediates, and Hume, Oars-
wall, Parker and Mathews of the Jun-
on were finally seleoted, with Mathews as spare.
It is to the credit of these men that
they defeated the Victoria combination 4-1. Jaok Parker captained the
team, and husbanded his resources
well, keeping his men fresh by giving
them frequent rests. In the first two
eantos Varsity dominated the play,
though the ice was somewhat too fast
to permit much team work. Early In
the flrst period Parker opened the
scoring with a lone rush. In the second period MacDonald and Parker
both Scored but Varsity began to
weaken during the latter part of this
period. The third period was the
moat oxclting as the Victoria team
had the best of the play due to the
number of substitutes they had. Despite this, however, their erratic shooting and the watchfulness and Varsity's
diminutive goalie held them to one
foaol which Carswell evened up by a
neat tally for U. B. 0. A small but Interested crowd watched the contest.
STUDENTS!
Have you read the
advertisements ?
PATRONIZE
THOSE
WHO SUPPORT
YOUR PAPER
KK ^**$£hi<te»Tm £t
Arch Support
Shoes
$7.50
—THAT cannot break down—
the delightful sense of support experienced in "American Girl Arch
Support Shoes" is made permanent through the insertion of a
patented steel shank. Built over
a "combination" last, it hugs the
heel and fits ihe arch. In stylish
strap and tie models, developed
from black or brown kidskin and
patent leather. Sizes 3'j lo 10.
Widths AAA to EE.
Main Floor - H.B.C.
BADMINTON WINS
At Victoria the Badminton teams
made up for the defeat of the previous
year. The points ln both the mixed
and ladles' doubles balanced evunly,
but in the men's doubles three games
out of four went to Varsity, making
a final score of 13-11 lu favour of
U. B. C.
In the mixed doubles Miss Matheson and Sparks were the outstanding
couple, Spark's smashing play gaining
numerous points. On the Victoria
team Miss Miller and Radford, handled shots from all angles with uncanny
precision. As also evidenced ln the
men's doubles, Radford shows prom-
Iso of becoming one of the strongest
players In the province. Nick Solly,
the U. B. 0. player from Okanagan,
was outstanding In the men's doubles.
Here also Noble's powerful smash displayed Itself (o advantage. Miss Lyle
and J. Pound, playing together for the
first match of the season, combined
to form Ihe strongest In the ladles'
doubles.
The results of the matches are as
follows! —
Mixed Doubles: Miss Lyle and Noble
lost to Miss Miller and Radford, 21-12;
lost to Miss Campbell and Hutchinson,
21-16; lost to Miss Pitts and Cabbett,
21-13; won from Miss Wilson and Flett.
16-0, 1504. Miss Eddy and Solly lost
to Miss Miller and Radford, 21-10; won
from Miss Campbell and Hutchinson,
21-15; lost to Miss Pitts and Cabbett,
21*18, won from Miss Wilson and Flett,
21-11. Miss Pound and MacFarlane
lost to Miss Miller and Radford, 21-
18; won from Miss Campbell and Hutchinson, 21-18; lost to Miss Pitts and
Cabbett, 81*11; won from Miss Wilson
and Flett, 21-2. Miss Matheson and
Sparks lost to Miss Miller and Radford, 21-7; won from Miss Campbell
and Hutchinson, 21-10; won from Miss
Pitts snd Cabbett, 21-13; won from
Miss Wilson and Flett, 21-7.
Men's Doubles:—Noble and MacFarlane lost to Radford and Cabbett,
18-16, 15-6, and won from Hutchinson
and Edged, 15-1, 15-7. Solly and
Sparks won from Radford and Cabbett, 16-11, 1215, 16-11, and from Hutchinson and Edged, 16-7, 16-4.
Ladles' Doubles:---Misses Eddy and
Matheson lost to Misses Miller and
Campbell, 15-4, 15-11, and won rrom
Misses Pitts and Wilson. 12-16, 15-0,
16-?. Misses Pound and Lyle lost to
Misses Miller and Campbell, 12*15,15-4,
15-3, and won from Misses Pitts and
Wilson, 16-8, 18-17.
LITERARY SOCIETY NOTICE
Executive   Meeting   to-day,   18:15,
Arts 204.
Some students at Victoria were
bound to set ahead—the morning
after.
VICTORIA WALLOPS
STICK WIELDERS
The Girls' Grass Hockey Team was
turned back again at Victoria this
year, losing their game by a score of
6-0. With practice, the team should
make a good showing during the coming months. During the first period,
the ball was several times almost on
the Varsity line, the players struggling ankle-deep In the mud, but Victoria succeeded in caging the ball
only once. Purity; the second hair
Victoria rang up Ave more tallies.
On the Varsity team Jean Salter
distinguished herself at right fullback. Helen Barton did well as goal-
tender, and Beth Pollock as forward.
On the whole, the team shows good
promise. The line-up was as follows:
Beth Pollock, Agnes Healey, Evelyn
Cruise, Oladys Pendray, Phyllis Smith,
Blllle Wilson, Josephine Hart, Helen
McOuIre, Jean Halter, Edith Dingle,
Nellie Melllsh, Helen Barton,
STUDENTSHIP OFFERED
The National Research Counoil haa
been requested to announce that a
studentship for research, having an
annual value of £150, Is offered by the
Greening body of Emmanuel College,
Cambridge, England, tenable at Emmanuel College, commencing In October, 1928.
Requirements may be obtained at
the Registrar's Office or from the
National Research Council, Ottawa.
The Road Race
The Y.M.O.A, won the annual road
race at Viotorla by a substantial lead
ot some twenty-live yards, setting a
record tor the 1,850-yard course by
covering it in thirteen minutes four
and four-fifth seconds.
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Evans & Hastings
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PRINTERS
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SERVICE
UNEXCELLED
Msgsilses, Asnasls.
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Phons, Ssy. 189     876 Seynsar 81
Mens Hockey Team
Loses to Victoria
On Saturday afternoon at Oak Bay
Park, the Men's Grass Hockey team
met with defeat in a close-fought
game against the Victoria Grass Hockey club The game was very slow,
but nevertheless, both teams put up
a fine brand of hockey, and from start
to finish the game was keenly contested.
In the opening stages of the game
Varsity pressed vigorously, but the
heavy mud in the penalty area made
effective shooting almost Impossible.
Towards the end of the first half,
however, Syd Clarke managed to
scoop the ball through the goal, but
Victoria evening up the count as the
whistle blow for the interval.
In Ihe second half Victoria took the
offensive, and kept the ball within
Vat-ally 'a twenty-five line, and In spite
of the brilliant work or Varsity's goal
keeper, Anderson, they managed to
secure another goal.
The University squad were playing
a man short, which proved a serious
handicap In the later stagos of the
game. Dhaml, at half, played a very
good game, and was the only Varsity
man worthy of note, although everyone played hard. The final soore was
M.
Line-up—Anderson, Lee, Richmond,
Dhaml, Vincent, Craster, Clarke, Fleming, Preston, Buckland.
Varsity started in with a doable
handicap. Ohappelle had an injured
foot and Jerry and Bert, two of the
regular men were not out. However,
Fell, Dawe, Chappelle and Dunn put
up a hard fight. Y.M.O.A. was represented by Grolman, Flnemore, Q. Al*
dous and F. Aldous. Frank Aldous of
the Y. team Is holder of the record
for one mile on the Island.
Overcoats
Selling
One-Third
Off
All Suits Reduced
C. D. BRUCE
LIMITED
Cer. ef Hastings an*J Hwaer St*.
lWMtBffiitffc*ta^ia^lMSia«aB;
Hello, Boys!
Glad to s«e you
back at the University. We hope to __
meet you again and
show you our new
lines of up-to-date
Men's Wear at the
Castle Shirt Shop Ltd.
788 Graavllie St., City
Don't forgett- Ask for
your Varsity Discount
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NOTHINO TOO LABQB
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"THE SCHOOL THAT GETS RESULTS"
una jr. xovna
Took first ptaoe in leeea*
OlvU Sorrlao j**xamln*t.ona.
mas o. atAJsxnr
Winner   of   *a*anliifson   Typewriter   tot   perfeot   aoenrao**
la   typewriting   °t   01   worda
por mlnnte.
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Trophy Cup   for   perfeot   ao-
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DUFFUS
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Took aeeoad plaeo ta reoe-at
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DAY
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS LTD.
(B. C. COMMERCIAL)
Miss Martin is tlie first business College Btudotit in Vancouver to win a typewriter in  ltemington contest.
These typiHta wore all trained liy Wicso Coovcr Method of Typewriting.      We aro the only Business
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a
Winter Term Opens January
Phone, Sey. 5771
709 Georgia,, W. ~0pp. Hotel Vancouver
*w

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