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The Ubyssey Nov 4, 1930

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 • 4_S»"f .'•'!
Issued Twice Weekly _r)
%_
nts" Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
S^/S
vol. ran.
VANCOUVER. B.C., NOVEMBER 4th. 1930
No. 12
BOARD BLOCKS A.M.S. PLAN
COUNCIL NOT CONSULTED
Correspondence With Governors Published
Rumors have been afloat on the campus regarding the latest
developments in the Alma Mater Society's plan to obtain stadium
facilities on the campus this winter. The "Ubyssey" is informed
that after being asked to attend the Board of Governors meeting
last week, at which the matter was to be discussed, the representative of the Students' Council was not invited into the room or
allowed to present the Alma Mater Society's case. The Board
announced its refusal to add five dollars to each student's fees next
term, by which means the A.M.S. had decided to raise $10,000 for
the stadium project.
The Students' Council now makes public the reply it has made
to this action. The following letter and resolution were sent to the
Board of Governors:
(Continued on page 2)
U.B.C. TRACKMEN
TO MEET Y.M.C.A.
U.B.C. Track team oppose Y.M.G.
A. at the Horseshow Building, Hastings Park, tonight at 8.15. A road
race, starting at 7.45, will preface
the contest.
The Varaity team has been chosen
as a result of the Frosh-Varslty
Meet. Leo Oansner, Club President,
announces a formidable line-up to oppose a strong Y. team. Forbes in
the sprints and Caird in the distance
events, are tha pick of the Y.M.C.A.
men. They are both well known in
Vancouver track circles as stars and
possible record breakers.
Varaity entrants in the different
events follow:
Road Race: R. Ward, G. Allen, A.
Shatford, T. Coventry.
880 yds: A. Allen, F. Snowsell.
Broad Jump: R. Thomas, P. Campbell, H. Smith.
220 yds: D. McTavish, R. Gaul.
(Continued on page 6)
Coming Events
TODAY, NOV. 4—
Canon A. H. Sovereign, "Psychology and Religion," Aggie 100, 12.10.
Lecture on choosing a science
Iirofession other than Eng*
neering, Dean Brock, A p.
Sc. 102, 12.25.
Sc. '81, '32, '83   class   party,
Alms Academy.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 6—
L.S.E. Debate, Arts 100, 3 p.m.
Women's Song Practice, Arts
100, noon.
THURSDAY, NOV. 6—
Professor N, Micklem, M.A.
Public lecture on "Christianity and Culture" in App.
Sc. 100 at 3 p.m.
FRIDAY, NOV. 7—
Theatre Night, Auditorium.
SASKATCHEWAN COLLEGE
COMPARED WITH U.B.C.
Student Life on Prairie Campus Stresses Soeal Amenities
(By GORDON ROOT)
ALBIiltTA
SITUATED on an elevated spot just across the Saskatchewan River from
the centre of tbe city, the University of Alberta commands a good view
of the business district of Edmonton. The buildings that make up the
institution are built of red brick, trimmed with cream, giving the entile group
a very neat appearance. The layout of the buildings, however, seems to lack
the order that is so noticeable at U.B.C, while the grounds, because of the
severe climate, cannot be compared to those of the Coast University.
In addition to the lecture buildings, the Alberta College possesses a
modern hospital, which is used in conjunction with the course in Medicine,
. and   into  which  outside  patients  are
admitted for treatment, and several
dormitories, in which a large part of
the student body is housed. Automobiles are almost unknown on the
campus, and no particular parking
space is reserved for them.
Of the student life, there is little
to be said. The use of residences gives
the students a better opportunity to
become acquainted, and probably accounts for the splendid college spirit
that exists there. The Freshmen are
subject to the same torture that is
meted out at Varsity, and they lose
about as much hair during the performance. The cheer leading at Alberta, and at Saskatchewan also, is
far in advance of anything that we
have on the coast.
The athletic activities of the University are taken very seriously by
the undergraduates, each of whom
pays five dollars at the beginning of
the year for a group ticket which admits the holder to any contest in
which the University Is engaged.
The rendezvous for the students is
the Tuck Shop, a privately owned Ice
cream parlor adjacent to the University buildings, which Is 'he Alberta
substitute for our famous Caf.
SASKATCHEWAN
With relation to the city, the University of Saskatchewan has a location that Is identical with that of Alberta. It is built on rising ground
just across the river from the central
section of Saskatoon. The buildings
are built of stone very similar to that
used in the Library and the Science
Building at U.B.C, although the style
is somewhat different.
Among the more interesting buildings on the campus are the Observatory, used in taking observations of
the sun and stars, and the first school-
house in Saskatoon. The Ice rink
(Continued on page 8)
Annual Festivities
Will Entertain
Homecomers
"Theatre Night," consisting of a
series of burlesque representations of
varsity life, will head the program for
the annual Homecoming of graduates
on November 7. The whole weekend,
commencing with these skits, and ending with a tea dance on the following
Monday, will be given' up to the welcome and entertainment of the Grads.
These events are being arranged by
the undergraduates with every intention of giving a hospitable reception
and genuine good time to all "old"
students.
The Thoth Club, the Players' Club
and the Musical Society, together with
each of the classes, the faculty of Science and the Outdoors Club will present acts on Theatre Night for the
amusement of faculty andalumnt
On Saturday the Grads will lunch
at the Georgia Hotel, when addresses
will be given by the deans of each
faculty, President Kllnck and Dr. G.
G. Sedgewick. They may then attend
the Canadian Rugby game between
Victoria and U.B.C, and follow It
up with the Arts '38 tea dance at the
Peter Pan Ballroom.
Two basketball games will be featured on Saturday night at the gymnasium, and one of the Informal
dances which were so popular last
year will round out the evening.
Church service on Sunday night
will be held at St. Mark's.   Monday'.
Jirogram includes two rugby games,
ollowed by a farewell tea dance at
Stanley Park Pavilion.
(Continued on page d)
Miller Cup Men
League Leaders
Score Over Ex-Magee
Varsity's Miller Cup team wound
up In the first half of the league in
flrst place when the collegians maintained their unbeaten record by turning back Ex-Magee 11-8 on Saturday,
at Brockton  Point.
The Blue and Gold cohorts trotted
onto the turf minus the services of
Rogers, Estabrook and Cleveland, all
on the invalid's bench with injuries.
Bud Murray, Varsity's premier forward, surprised the fans by donning
the colors and joining the fray despite a querulous ankle.
The University team started with
a rush and ran the Magee kick back
into the Red and Black territory.
A few minutes of desperate scrumming culminated in Foerster and Martin rushing the ball over the line,
Martin falling on it for a try. With
the zeal of a missionary. Murray
added another to the long list of his
converts.
Smarting under a five point deficit,
Ex-Magee drove the play into the U.
B.C. half of the field. Two free kicks
in front of the posts gave them a
chance to score but the efforts were
wide. The Varsity threes got going,
and after two or three sparkling runs
that lust failed, Mercer made a long
sprint down the side-lines, passing
to Phil Barratt who plunged over
the line with sundry full-backs draped
about his legs.
MacConnachie Injured
Lady Luck suddenly became high
hat and gave the Collegians the go
by. First, Bobby Gaul dislocated his
thumb, which bothered him for the
rest of the game. Then McConnnchie
sprained his ankle so badly that he
was out of the fracas for duration.
Varsity played the rest of the game
with fourteen men, changing from a
3-2-3 scrum to the old 8-4 variety.
Varsity still continued to attack.
Foerster returned to his old-time form
for the first time this season and
turned in a fine performance. Gaul
was as nimble as ever and was the
despair of the Magee tacklers. Henderson and Tye, two second division
men substituting for the .cripples
did not lose by comparison with the
regulars and made an impressive
showing. Both kicked, caught and
tackled  like veterans.
Varsity completed its credit column ;
when Murray applied his trustworthy i
toe to the pigskin on a free kick and
added three more counters to the
computation.
Kx Magee, a hard lighting aggrcA
gat ion, tore into the fvay with renewed vim and got as far as the
U.B.C. five yard line, but a kick for
feet-up relieved the situation. About
this time, Ledingham set about to
perfect his own special type of tackle,
which can be best described by the
(Continued on page f>)
Stadium Site
Debate Subject
Under the leadership of Graham
Ladner for the affirmative and Frank
Christian for the negative tbe Debating Union discussed the subject,
"Resolved that it is more advantageous to have the proposed stadium
at the Little Mountain site than at
Varsity," at. its regular meeting on
Wednesday afternoon.
As the subject was one of general
interest all members present joined
In the open forum with consideration
of the matter from many different
angles, the leaders and other members giving valid reasons for the location of the stadium at both situations.
Jack Sargent, the president, urged
that all members co-operate in advertising the coming British Debate as
widely as possible.
The subject for discussion at the
next meeting will be: "Resolved that
our student council's power are too
limited." Mr. Innes Macdougall will
give the flrst speech for the affirmative and Mr. Whcaten the first speech
for the negative.
NOTICE
Full Dress Rehearsal for
Homecoming Theatre Night will
be held in the Auditorium on
Thursday, commencing at 6
p.m. As the Frosh will not be
illowed at Friday's Performance,
they may attend this rehearsal.
HANDICAPPED GRID TEAM
PULLS WILDCATS CLAWS
Varsity Outplays Royal City To Chalk Up 28-0 Win
D
UE to a smoothly functioning line Varsity's light fast-stepping backfleld was able to dodge in and out of the Wildcats' defense for hug*
gains and a score o/ 28-0 in the Big Four tussle at Athletic Park,
Saturday afternoon.
Though five regulars were out of the game, the subs played a stellar
gamo that outclassed the visitors in all departments. The Blue and Gold
gained yardage consistently whenever they had the ball, through the Una
and around the ends.   The contest turned out to be an afternoon walk for
the students. In the opening canto
Varsity threatened twice to acore but
were only able to mark up a couple of
Joints on kicks to the deadline by
lurdock. This newcomer showed
form in lifting the ball for markers
and return kicks. Toward the end of
the quarter he dashed thirty yards to
place the ball on Westminster's one
yard line.
Root Scores First Touch
Root plunged through centre to
smear his way for the flrst touch of
the game early in the second quarter.
"Scotty" Mclnnes made a brilliant
move by faking a play through the
line and going around the end for
the odd thirty yards when he hurled
the ball to the above mentioned Mur-
dock who crossed into Westminster's
treasured area. Varsity at thia time
had a mere twelve points and gained
another Ave at the close of the first
half when Hedreen, plunger deluxe
made his way over the line to push
the pointB to 17-0.
The Point Grey aggregation smashed and pounded the Wildcats for large
gains in the third reel but lost many
of their gains through penalties. The
Westminster squad tried a forward
pass which was completed but did
them little good as to scoring.
In the last period the students
started steam-rolling and could not be
stopped. Every play made yards
either through Varsity's line which
made large holes in Westminster's or
around the end. Murdock repeated
his thirty yard stunt twice to make
another touch. Jack Steele then
brought the spectators to their feet
when he dodged and twisted his way
from the forty yard line through the
flabber-gasted wildcats to score the
final Ave points in as spectacular
manner as possible.
The Varsity squad turned in a fine
(Continued on page 2)
Senior Soccer Set
Trims Chinese
By 3 to 1
Opportune shooting by half backs
coupled with a magnificent display at
full back by Tommy Chalmers enabled a short handed Varsity Senior
Socoer squad to beat off a desperate
Chinese Students' rally and win 3-1
at McBride Park Saturday.
Varsity started off with a rush
and penned the Orientals into their
own half. A. Todd came into the
limelight early, missing by a narrow
margin after cutting in from the
wing. A free kick on the edge of
the penalty area against Varsity was
well cleared and sent Bunny Wright
down the wing to force a corner.
Bunny dropped a beauty into the
goal mouth for the educated head of
Buckley to nod into the net. Five
minutes later Costain, confronted by
a packed defense, backheeled to
Kozoolin who shot first time into the
net to add a second counter. At this
period the collegians were having all
the play, in fact, they were "superior in all departments." Five minutes before the interval Chalmers was
badly cut in the head as he came into
contact accidently with a Chinaman's
teeth. The Oriental resumed after attention and just before half time,
Charlie Wong reduced the deficit for
the Black and White.
Misfortune befell Varsity after refreshments when Bud Cooke severely
injured his ankle and was rushed
away for medical attention. The ten
men attacked, and Costain again gave
Kozoolin an opening which he took
full advantage of to make the game
safe for Varsity. From this point
the college lads were forced to defend.
Chalmer's head was bleeding profusely but he remained on the field to
break  up  the  Students' attacks  time
(Continued  01   page  4)
Sport Summary
SOCCER
Varaity, 3; Chinese Students, 1.
Varsity Juniors, 8; R.C.N.R.V.O
ENGLISH RUGBY
Varsity, 11; Ex-Magee, 8.
Senior "B", 11; Ex-King
George, 8.
CANADIAN   RUGBY
Varsity. 28; Westminster 0.
Juniors, 8; Cougars, 6.
MEN'S GRASS HOCKEY
Varsity, 2; Cricketers, 3.
U.B.C, 1; Incogs, 11
WOMEN'S GRASS HOCKEY
Varsity, I; Ex-Magee, 3.
Dansant Arranged
By Junior Class
At a special meeting of the Arts
'32 executive, held on Saturday at
noon, in room 204 Auditorium, it was
decided to hold tbe annual tea-dance
in the Stanley Park pavilion on
November 10.
The dance will commence at 4.30
p.m. following the McKechnie Cup
match at Brockton Point. Jack Emerson and his famous orchestra will b.
in attendance.
Ken. Beckett, president, announces
that there will be a limited number
of tickets sold this year. Tickets at
36 cents each will be on sale nt a
later date.
Special arrangements are mad* by
the President to allow members of
the Alumni Association admittance by
complimentary tickets.
Student Residences at Saskatchewan  University THE   UBYSSEY
November 4, 1930
%\>t Mi)?;**.?
(Mambar of Pacific InUr-Coll«_i.t. Prow AMoelatlon)
Iuuad avary Tuead.y and Friday *T the Studmt Publication* Board of th*
Unlvanlty of Britiah Columbia, Waat Point Oray.
Phona, Point Oray ((1
Mall Subscript Ions rata: IS per yaar.   Advartlalnt rataa on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Ronald Grantham
Editorial 8U»
San lor Edltorai Baaala Hobartaon and Edgar Brown
Aaaoelata Edltorai Margarat Craalman, Dorla Barton and Nick Muaaallam
AaalaUnt Edltora: Malrl Dingwall, Kay Murray, J. Wllfrad Laa, Molly Jordan
Faatnre Editor; Bunny Pound Exehanga Filtert Kay Murray
Literary  Editor:  Franeaa Lueaa Lltarary  AaalaUnti  Mlahaal  Fraaman
Sport Editor: Malcolm F. McGregor. AaalaUnt Sport Edltora: Cacliia Long, Gordon Root
RapartarUI Stag
Nawa Managar: Hlmla Koabevoy
Raportara:    Phil.  Oalln,  Art.  McKanala,  Caell Brannan, Norman  Hacking,
Outhrla  Hamlin,  Oiok  Looka,  Ollva  Salft,  Don  Davldaon,  Roaamary  Window,
R. C. Price, R. L. Malkln, R. Harcourt, Day Washington. B. Jackson, Morton Wllaon,
J. I. McDougall, Kay Oraanwood, Idala Wllaon, Jaanna Butorae, J. Millar
Instates Staff
Bualnaaa Managar: John Poa _.  . _
Advartlalng Managari Oordon Banaatt        Circulation Managar: A. 0. Laka
Bualnaaa AaalaUnt i Jaak Turvaa
RdlUra*far-U.a*laMa
Ban lor I Banala Robertaon
AuMwlHtam Franca* I.uckh, H. I'.iinl, Marg, Craalman, Nick MuMallam   Aarsiatanti K. Murray
What About Student Self-Government?
At last an end has been made to the rumors that have been
circulating about the Board of Governors' attitude to the Alma
Mater Society's plan for raising money for the stadium project.
The Board has refused to add five dollars to each student's fees
next term for this purpose. The Council has replied by requesting
a reconsideration of the matter in order that it may present its
case, and has objected to the curt way in which student affairs
have been treated in the last few years.
The fact that the Board of Governors has opposed the Council's plan for collecting the $10,000 that the students have decided
to raise, is of minor importance. Other means can be found for
accomplishing this collection. The objectionable feature of the
matter is the treatment accorded the Council's representative,
who was ignored when he went to lay the project before the Board.
The attitude taken by the Board of Governors is not a new one,
but one that has existed for a long time among the governing
bodies of the university. In 1926 the plan to introduce American
Football was peremptorily vetoed. In 1928 the Senate re-established the C.O.T.C. against the wishes of the students. Last year
the Arts men's Upper Common Room was arbitrarily appropriated.
Now the Board of Governors has not only refused to grant the
request of the Alma Mater Society in an important business matter, but has done so most abruptly, without giving its reasons or
discussing the proposal with the Students' Council.
It is a matter for grave concern that the students of the University should be treated in the inconsiderate way that seems to
be the policy of the higher authorities. The sympathy and cooperation that should exist are evidently lacking. The present
situation and its implications must be faced by the student body.
Is the term "Student Self-Government" meaningless for all
practical purposes? An answer must be made one way or the
other, and lt depends on what transpires at the meeting between
the Board of Governors and the representatives of the Students'
Council on November 6. The outcome of this business is being
awaited anxiously by the whole university.
The Campus Cynic
Destructive criticism has invaded the U. B. C. campus with
dire force and suddenness during the past few weeks.
Previously the cynical attitude toward University students
and their activities was confined largely to the pessimistic populace of the City; but now the policy of destructive criticism has
crept within the very walls of B. C.'s institution of higher learning. Student criticizes student, club criticizes club; and as recorded in the "Ubyssey" feature page of more than a week ago,
even the professor criticizes his fellow sufferer.
One organization which has received an undue amount of
satirical criticism during the past week is the Varsity Soccer Club.
During recent years this Club has faced great oddr in its struggle
to retain a worthy position among campus sports. Three years
ago the Senior team was forced to withdraw from the First Division of the City League because of lack of players of this division
calibre. The same year succer voluntarily surrendered its position
as a major sport in order to give Canadian Rugby the preference. Last year the Senior team regained its former prestige as
regards the calibre of its players, and this session a valiant start
was made in the Second Division of the League. So far the team
has been fairly successful; its performance of this Saturday being especially worthy of commendation. Throughout the game
the team showed a fine spirit of vigor and sportsmanship, which
renders its members worthy of a larger crowd of spectators than
has heretofore attended the soceer encounters.
Co-operation forms the basis of many great successes, and
would be a fine substitute for much of the unfair criticism with
which the campus cynic is imbued.
juiicm io inc potior
Varsity Christian Union
Kev. Or. Alex Esler, M.A. of Princeton, will address the V. C. U. next
Wednesday on the subject: 'The Invincible Gosijel."
The moetfng will bt> held in Arts
204 at 12.10, tomorrow, and students
arc Invited to hear this address of
gonural interest to all.
Arts '31 Committee
Arts '81 Valedictory Committee will
meet, Wednesday, November 5, at 3
p.m. In the Seminar Room. All member, of the present committee are
asked to be present, also new member* uf Arta '.I Interested in Valedictory work.
Women's Gym Club
Tuesday"s "Ubyssey" announced
th&t the permanent schedule for classes was Tuesday, 3 to 4 o"clock aud
Thursday, 4.30 to 5.30 o'clock. This
should read Thursday 4 to 6 o'clock.
Boxing Club
The Boxing Club held a successful
organisation meeting on Wednesday,
October 29. The flrst practice turnout will be at the gym from _-8 on
Wednesday, November 8. All those
interested ar. requested to turn out
on time, with strip and skipping rope.
U.B.C. Ruggers Defect Wildcats
(Continued from page 1)
performance in all angles of the scrimmage. The line with Tyreman, Jack,
Perdue and Mitchell, and Duncan at
flying wing tore large gaps In the
opponents line-up. Art Murdoch
showed himself a wonderful broken-
field runner whllo Mclnnes indicated
similar tendencies. Chodat and Steele
also played with the determined vigor
for scoring and Irvine Smith gave Indication of becoming one of the
West's trickiest plungers If he keeps
up the work he did in the Saturday
game.
TO THE RAPPER
The Editor,
"Ubyssey:"
Dear Sir:
Perhapw 1 should hnve mldrc.swed thin
letter to the columnist of tlio Muck-a-
Muck puge but 1 doubt if he would find
Hiiuce for it nmoiiKMt bin semi-weekly reflections.
In one of hit* Intent censorious para-
lU-uphs he advised your sport editor to
educate it certain iiertton in the art of reporting soccer games. Whoever the reporter ix, I do not believe he ia guilty of
expressing any binned opinion. 1 he Varsity team may hnve been beaten four
goals to one but it is actual faot that our
team was the twit team on tbe field.
Furthermore H. A. P. writes, "According
to the rt»|torlM the teum ban never been
beaten yet." I<«t hitn turn to "The
Ubyssey" of Octolmr the twenty-first
unci there he will we un tbe first page in
conHpicuoiiM black letters the headline
"I'.H.C. Footballer* Soundly Drubbed
by Kngluiider*." Tbe ftory that follows
thi* in far from being written by a parti-
Han I'U'iorter for it ends, "The oiit.tand-
ing fault* of the forwards ap'ienrod to
be a fear of Retting dirty."
Kvidentlv our brilliant Muck-writer i*
uuilty of hot reading "The Ubyssey."
I will add that if he wishes to find fault
with the succor reporter in the future he
should attend the games and wk< for himself. Admission i* free.
Yours truly,
Tlioiua* O. How.
COLUMN SQUABBLES
Editor, "The Ubyssey."
Dear Sir:—
There seems to be something radically wrong with the Ubyssey staff.
Each member seems to have his own
ideas (which of course are better than
anyone else's) about the merits of the
other person's columns, and doesn't
hesitate to express his opinion through
the medium of our University paper.
Why don't these budding Journalists fight it out personally, in the
quiet (?) confines of the Pub office,
instead of filling their colummns with
a lot of mud-slinging, that certainly
doesn't show much for the spirit of
the Ubyssey staff. In the future let's
have our paper filled with news rather
than editorial squabbles.
Column Reader.
Editor's Note.—
We hasten to assure our correspondent that there is nothing radically wrong with the "Ubyssey'' staff.
These inter-column feuds testify to
the fact, and some readers find the
paper all the more interesting because of them. As for expressing
opinions through the medium of the
university newspaper—the more It Is
done, the better.
Governors Given Resolution
(Continued from Page 1)
October 30, 1930
The Board of Governors,
University of British Columbia
West Point Grey, B.C.
Dear Sir*:
We enclo.se herewith a certified
copy of a resolution passed by the Students' Council at its meeting on October 27, 1930.
In accordance with this Resolution,
we request a special meeting of the
Board on or before November 10, 1930.
In reference to the last paragraph
of this Resolution, we wish you to
understand that this is not inserted in
the nature of a threat, but merely to
advise you of the seriousness with
which we view the situation. We feel
that unless our relations with you are
?laced upon a more intimate basis,
urther efforts in Student Self-Government would not be justified,
Yours respectfully,
Margaret Muirhead,
Secretary.
The resolution that was enclosed
reads as follows:
"WHEREAS on several occasions during the past the Board of
Governors has refused to recognise
the clearly expressed views of the
Student Body and to co-operate with
that organisation, and
WHEREAS the Board has failed
to co-operate with the Alma Mater
Society to the extent of hearing ita
representative in the matter of the
proposed Stadium project,
BE IT HEREBY RESOLVED that
the Secretary be instructed to write
to the Board, requesting a special
meeting of the Governors on or
before the 91st Instant, in order to
discuss the said matter with representatives of the Alma Mater Socloty,
and
BE  IT  FURTHER  RESOLVED
that ia the event of failure to meet
this request, a meeting of tne Alma
Mater Society be called to discuss
the advisibilty of the continuance
of student self-government in the
University of British Columbia."
The Board of Governors has replied
that it will meet representatives of
the Students' Council on November 6
to discrss the whole matter.
*%   _J| J .„_-.. ._      »-, —»     T    *% ********* mm, 0a*    •»_•*     *******
AUUiess vfl j-fOgguift w u*s
Given
Mr. J. G. G. Morgan, B.C. manager
of the Clyde Iron Works, will speak
on "Use of Gas Donkeys and Tractors
in Logging."
Tuesday noon, November 4, App.
Sc. 235.
HOMECOMING STICKERS
Homecoming stickers for automible
windows may be obtained at the office
of the Business Manager.
LOST
7th Vol. of Smith Elder Edition of
Browning. Return to Book Store or
Sheila Doherty.
ALLAN'S
FOR
First Claaa Shoo Repairing
Best Material Used
4523 10th Avenue West
The Tea Kettle Inn
28M GRANVILLE STREET
(a few doors south of Broadway)
extend a cordial invitation to the
staff and Students to visit Vancouver's smartest Tea Room.
Lunches, Afternoon Teas, Dinners,
Theatre Parties served amid home like
surroundings at very moderate prices.
Dancing each evening from 9 p.m.
(No cover charge).
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GOLF!
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Longest fairways in City
VARSITY MINIATURE
GOLF COURSE
4328-lOth Ave. W.
B___ii3_jr--^rT-ir-^(53_a__3_3c_3_5i_
Under  New   Management
Varsity Tea Rooms
Mrs. Ives
-unchci and T*_ Scrrad ta 8t-d<-L
«•«-■..10th  Kve.  W. P.  O.  811
Bay.8842
10th Ave. & Alma Rd.
Broadhead's Super Service
Specializing in Service
Imperial 3 Star and Ethyl Gasoline
Marvelube and Mobile Oils
Complete Automotive Service
Tires, Batteries, Greasing,
Crank Case Service
Alex Broadhead
Harold Cornwall
Do you know 7    Tis true,
If we clean your clothes
They'll look like new
Frank L. Anicombe
TAILOR
448S*10th W.       Phone P.G. 86
We Call and Deliver
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ROGERS BUILDING BARBERSHOP
Tlia Flnaat In Canada—11 Chair*
Special Attention to Varaity Students
LAMM' BBAUTY FABLOS
464 GRANVILLE STREET
Mamlllni • "Il pay* 10 look wall" - Halrouttlns
North's Beauty Parlor
and ■ARM* SHOP
3291 Dunbar St., cor. 16th Ave., Bay. 7043
Typing Neatly Done
Theses, Essays, Plays, Etc.
4609 W. 9th Ave. Phone P.G. 315-R
MADAME LOUISE
Dresses - Sweaters
Lingerie - Hosiery
4445- 10th Avenue West
See Mor Golf
Vancouver's Most Original
Golf Course.
True Fairways, completely covered
Orohestru Tues. and Thurs. Nights
Seymour at Robson
CHRISTMAS
CARDS
A Card Will Carry {
"Your Thought - and <
Christmas is the time
io send just ihe right
sentiment -Friendly,
formal or for the family.
tiEHRKE'l LTD*
500 SEYMOUR ST*
TRINITY 1111
vwmww.'.v.mwwmiwvwvm,
Order Tour
Personal
Qhristmas Qards
'How!
Beautiful embossed and
hand-tinted cards with different pleasing sentiments.
There are twelve different
cards from which to choose,
and some are finished with
tissue-lined envelopes.
Printed with name. Special
at
20 for $2.50
Ask to see our Personal
Greeling Card Book—there
is a styyie for everyone.
Work guaranteed on all
printing and engraving.
—Stationery Dept., Main Floor
DAVID SPENCER
LIMITED November 4, 1980
THE  UBYSSEY
8
jlltterarg Supplement
OF THE
Qtye Jopoua Warrior
He strode in triumph through
the yeara
With laughter for his sword.
Rejoicing as he went to see
How grandly he had warred.
Won to his side, a troop of
friends
The princely standard bore:
His steel swept every charge
aside
And carried all before.
Then in the cruel flames that
seared
His sudden time of trial
The comrades of those golden
Returned his need denial:
They flinched away, and so he
stood
Defenceless, for his blade
Was futile in the evil fires
The men of malice made.
The favored of the gods, unused
Tf) aught but victory,
Nov) fell before the skill of those
More strongly armed than he.
Anon.
0n jfflutfic
Through the lengthening dusk comes
the beautiful music of nature; the distant tinkling of a cow bell, the bleating
of a sheep, the evening anthem of the
robin, the mournful overture of the owl.
It is musio, all music. AU sounds harmonise forming a band of wild creatures.
From the beauty of the night, one
turns and enters the house. There from
the piano or violin, floats the sweetest
melody. Perhaps it is one of Paderewski's
masterpieces or mayhap a gem from out
of Beethoven's collection. But whoever
the composer may be, it is music, real
musio. '
What is music? To answer this briefly
one might say that music is a succession
of sounds that please the ear. It is more
poetically described by Longfellow, who
in one of his poems said of music thnt it
was "writ in the language spoken by
angels." By combining musical sounds
in different ways, men create melodies
that aro tbe "universal language of mankind."
Perhaps we shall understand music
better ii we contrast it with discord.
Most people have a horror of discord.
It may only be a wrong note played on
some musical instrument, it may be
the shriek of a siren or the grinding
of machinery. AH these sounds are
discordant and grate on the ear. They
make a person harsh and nervous
whereas music has a soothing and
softening effect.
What use is musio to mankind? Someone has said that "music is our fourth
great material want, first food, then raiment, then shelter, then music" Impossible, one thinks. How can music,
which tutor all is only a pleasure, be one
of the necessities of life. Yet it is. One
usually thinks of music in connection with
some musicnl instrument, often forgetting the musio of nature, such ns the
song of birds, the moaning of the waves,
the sighing of the wind in tbe trees,
whioh gives solnce to tired humanity.
All through life one ia working hnrd,
seeing grim sights and coming face to
face with the cruel, ns well as the gay
side of living. After hours of rush and
turmoil, the soul needs soothing and refreshing and there is present u longing
for peace and harmony whieh often finds
expression or fulfillment in music.
Musio does not need words to express
itself. It is so true and so forceful that
it oan portray any human emotion. A
lively march will set a whole army afire
with aotlon, but the military goodnight
"Taps," sounded on a bugle by a young
boy, wiU send that same army into a
reverent silence.
All down the ages there has been music
of some kind and all people have sensed
its wondrous passion and feeling. It
evon may, as Carlyle says "lead us to
tbe infinite, and let us for moments gase
into that"—B.E.H.
"Pb^gsejl"
THE UNIVERSITTY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Z\)t poet's $frogre**
(Faber and Faber Ltd., London. MCMXXX)
"The Poet's Progress" is prefaced by a quotation from
Caesar's "The Gallic War," Book IV., XXV. The application is
not immediately evident, but as the reader advances through the
pages of the "Progress" it becomes clear.
"And while our men were hesitating, chiefly on account of the
depth of tht sea, he who carried the eagle of the tenth legion,
after supplicating the gods that the matter might turn out favourably to the legion, exclaimed: Leap fellow soldiers, unless you
wish to betray your eagle to the enemy. I for my part, will perform my duty to the commonwealth and my general." When
he had said this with a loud voice, he leaped from the ship
and proceeded to bear the eagle toward the enemy.
The eagle-bearer is surely W. D'A. Cresswell performing
his duty to the Muse—and to the commonwealth—by risking
all in the service of his art, and showing his fellow artists that
the way to self-realization in their sphere is thus to defy the
hindrances of every-day life.
The book is a chronicle of the years spent by this New Zealand poet in England, seeking to devote himself to his work
against the wishes of his parents. It tells of his wanderings
on the continent and through England, of his thoughts, of his
visions, of his friendships. It recounts his fortunes and misfortunes, how he tried to get his poetry published, how he obtained and deserted ordinary w»rk, how he sold his poems from
door to door. It describes how he gained in knowledge and experience, how he lived in poverty with the outcasts of society,
and stayed at "the Rat House," how he ran into debt and was
relieved by his parents or friends, how he held to his determination to lead his own life and finally, through the generosity of
friends, was able to publish his book of poetry and return to his
native land.
Before starting out on all these adventures, in 1921, he was
advised to attempt success as a writer of prose, and to write
poetry in his spare time, but he decided that: "Poets, at any
rate, have no spare time; and idleness, that is the curse of other
men, is the nurse of poets, upon my word. Therefore I paid no
attention to their advice. You cannot advise a hen how to lay
eggs; nor any creature that creates."
The true use of nature in poetry is nowhere practised in
English now, the writer declares over and over again. "Alas!"
he exclaims, "nature is not the goddess of art; but these two,
nature and art, are one and the same . . . Both nature and art
look to a higher God, who can be known but not named. Nowadays there are many who believe that the nature that surrounds us, the hills and the trees and the flowers and the birds,
and much else, is the perfect original of art; but I hold it is the
spirit or harmony of nature that is meant, by which we may
give expression by means of analogy, to the spirit or harmony
within ourselves, which would otherwise be silent. And this is
art, this harmony within ourselves. But many deal in the appearances of nature who have not that harmony within themselves, and the result i.s not art, but it bears the same relation
to art as a woman bears to a man, being an imitation or likeness, in matter, of something divine, for which likeness, or clay,
the immortal spirit in a man has no further use than to beget it a
own image therein, notwithstanding that now, in these sensual
times, both nature and women are thought to have rights of their
own."
After his failure to have his flrst
collection accepted for publication, the
poet says: "I realized that nothing
they said of my work applied to my
nature, or to what I would be, which
was latent in a centre of heat and
happiness Inside myself." And he
adds: "I knew better by now than
to waste either their time or mine by
sending my poems to the magazines,
for 'poetry' in London now is Tike the
goods in those shops they have, in
which nothing is real."
What has been said gives a general
idea of this remarkable chronicle. The
style, as the quotations show, follows
that of Caesar throughout, having
many clauses and phrases in a sentence, and yet the diction Is so good
that the effect, though occasionally
resulting in some obscurity, is pleasing on the whole, and gives a remarkable simplicity and clarity to the
work. The observations on people and
things are keen, and he expresses himself with frankness, and often with
considerable conceit—though the latter is mitigated by his delicate humor.
One cannot leave a survey of the
book, however, without giving more
explicitly and fully Mr. Cresswell's
opinions on the nature of poetry.
This requires an article specially devoted to that subject.
—Julian
fteid $ri?e
8 Writer'* league
Students are reminded that a prize
of $25, presented by R. L. Reid, Esq.,
K.C., honorary member of the Letters
Club, is offered annually for the best
essay by an undergraduate student in
Arts on an assigned subject in Canadian literature. The award will be
made on the recommendation of the
Department of English. The subjects
for this session are:
1. William   Henry   Drummond.
2. Thomas Chandler Haliburton.
3. Canadian  Animal  Stories.
Essays should   be   at   least   3,000
words in length.    They need not be
typewritten.   They must be handed to i
Mr.   Larsen,  on  or  before  April   1,
next.
KREISLER'S CONCERT
Fritz Kreisler, most outstanding of
modern violinists, will give a recital
in the new Auditorium on Wednesday    evening.
The program, with Carl Lawson,
noted Greek pianist, accompanying, is
as  follows:
La  Folia  variations Corelli
From  Partita in B  minor for violin
alone Bach
(al Sarabande
(b) Double
(c) Bourree.
Concert in E Minor Mendelssohn
Romance, in A Major Schumann
Rondo in G Major Mozart
Three Caprices J. Stamltz (1717-1757)
(a) Study on a Chorale (for violin
alone).
(b) The Hunt J. B. Cartier
(1765-1841)
(c) Tarantella Wienlawskl
Caprice Viennois Kreisler
La Gitana Kreisler
The League of Western Writers,
which has given prizes for work submitted to the last Literary Supplement, is something new in the way
of protective associations. Trade
unions in all other professions are
merely a commonplace; a trade union
of writers is something rather new.
Heretofore, the profession of letters
has been the most precarious in the
world, for the reason that it is so uncertain. Even an established author
is at the mercy of any editor, who
may take a dislike to him, or overlook him, or be coerced by advertisers
into boycotting his goods. There is
such a tremendous number of writers
-and such a comparative scarcity of
room for their output in the average
advertising magazine—that the editor
has really becom all-powerful among
them.
It will he interesting to see if the
the trade of the pen or should I say,
the typewriter? -will find a solution
where the trade of, say, the hammer
and saw has found it. I suppose
words are n saleable commodity, like
everything else    and  yet.    I  wonder.
- F.M.L.
Cfcitor'tf iftote
The unprecedented has happened,
and we And ourselves able to issue a
supplementary Literary Supplement.
With some contributions for which
there was not room in the last publication, and some new material, we
offer another literary page in defiance
of tradition.    It is an historic event.
Hanbttt KonUtttioM
I am going to be a librarian. I have
wanted to be one for a long time. I
wanted to sit in an office and do nothing but jump out at people who swing
the door too hard. The library-school
calendars said you must have practical experience so I applied for work
at the reserve desk in the library and
was given three hours a week.
I felt very important the flrst day
I stood behind the desk. I took the call-
slip of the flrst student that came up,
very casually as Ihad seen other assistants do, and sauntered into the stacks.
I took my time looking for the book
and then sauntered out and handed
back the call-slip disdainfully, saying,
"It's not in."
The student glared. "It's right
there on the shelf," he said coldly.
It was. I wanted to crawl under the
desk but I restrained myself. Besides
there was a stool under there already.
The next was a youthful freshette
who gave me a call-slip minus the
reader's number. "Your number?" I
questioned.    She didn't quite hear me.
"Er-er Mary Jones," she faltered,
evidently dismayed by my curiosity.
"No, your number," I repeated.
"Oh.  PR  71K  L ,'i  Vol.  ti."
"No, no, your number, you know,
your card number."
"What card?" she asked blankly. I
I explained at length and shooed her
off to thi' other end of the desk to
get a card. I was rather pleased.
There were dumber people in the
world than myself.
I had almost regained my self-
respect when my next victim came
along. The call number was QR something or other. After bunting for
ages I spotted it on the top shelf
just under the ceiling. I tried making little runs and leapin? at it but
I always missed it. Then I started
to climb up the shelves but they
creaked so, I was afraid they would
crack. Then I remembered seeing a
chair somewhere. I found it at the
other end of the stacks. When I finally went out with the book there
were nine people waiting. The original
person had gone. I cursed silently
and hurried out to find nine books at
once. Tbey were all In but I couldn't
carry them all. I had to make several
trips.
The next person had left out half
the call number and date. I couldn't
read his writing anyway.
The next person wanted all the
Economic I. books. I visualized my
self dragging out the whole stack
and had another inclination to crawl
under the desk. But I didn't need to
for he added, "May I come in and get
them?"
"Oh, rather," I gasped, much relieved.
I walked miles before the flrst hour
was up. I had completely exhausted
my vocabulary by the second. At tbe
end of the time I limped out of the library and almost tottered into the lily-
pond from fatigue.
I now know why the librarian sits
in his office. I will be sitting in a
wheel-chair when I am a librarian.
—M.C.
3n lnbian'6 fltoabenittfl
He had heard this tale of
Christians
As he watched the camp*fire'$
glow
It had stirred him—as it muat
have
Stirred our fathers—long ago
Yet he'd laughed at it—renounced it
Love like that could not be to
Yet tonight something had
moved him
He had ne'er been moved before
Was he not the "Great Chief
Wampum"
Ruling over Indian Lore?
Could This God—as claimed
These Christians—
Rule him—e'er he reached
That Shore)
"No!" He'd vowed, and yet he
knew, now,
Knew he'd lost his pow'r to sway
Lost his eloquence—his manner
Since This Word had come to
stay
Through this Missionary
Creature
From That White God—far
away.
—PA.L.
(fcfje titp
l sing the tale of a city,
Grown from the heart of a
wilderness.
Marvel, ye men, and then pity,
Learning of man's own wantonness!
Great trees grew there, drawf-
ing all:
Nearby a majestic river wove,
Swirling on to the ocean's call
'Mongst mountains, sentinels to
river and grove.
Red men called this country
theirs,
Marvelled and loved the wood
The Creator trusted to their
cares—
Loved each voile i/ and roaring
flood.
White men came and pondered
long
Not at nature's verdant won-
drousness,
But at a city rising strong
From the trees to future loftiness.
They felled the trees, that had
held sway
Long before they first touched
that shore:
They trained the rivers to obey
And dug their banks for hidden
ore:
Smoke, filled the air and hid the
sky:
Story upon story the buildings
piled
And hid the mountains from the
eye:
Soon e'en their purity shall be
defiled.
Marvel well, Oh! you who read,
That man dare ruin forever,
Without awe or fear, for pride
or greed
That whieh God has put
together,
—J.L.
$eto library $oofetf
New library books are on view every
Friday from 1 to B.30 in the hall behind
the trophy-case. The lists of new books
have been discontinued, since they were
found to be comparatively valueless.
The librarians urge all interested to take
this opportunity of seeing the latest
editions to the library shelves. THE UBYSSEY
November 4, 1930
SPORTORIAL
It appears from the last issue that
my little playmate and aspiring columnist R.A.P. is weakening. I notice that he is so short of material
and inspiration that he feels bound
to attack our soccer correspondent.
I might point out that R.A.P., knowing
nothing whatever about soccer ana
having seldom witnessed a game, is
hardly in a position to criticize the
accounts of the teams which appear
in these columns. Our soccer reporter
knows his lob and furthermore understands soccer. As such I am perfectly
satisfied to rely upon hli judgment.
If he says the team played badly, aa
he has before now, it's fine with me.
If he says the athletes had hard luck,
as ho haa before now, it's likewise
fine with me. As it happens I wit-
nessed the game which drew down the
mighty wrath of our would be columnist, and I thought that the story
which appeared on it waa exceedingly accurate if somewhat conservative.
I would suggest that R.A.P. come out
sometime and watch the soccer laddiea
cavort for their Alma Mater. Then
he will be in a better position to
criticize. In the meantime it would
be in better taste to confine his activities to conducting warfare with Bun*
thorne and running a correspondence
bureau with misled freshettes.
*   *   *
There seems to be a plague of columnists about this place. Fun and.
Fundamentals (Alias Bunthorne) has
also burst into print upon the subject
of sports reports and, strangely enough, has picked for her models those
written by our special soccer correspondent. I hardly blame the author
for the model chosen, but at the same
time I fail to see what place such an
inane effusion has in a column devoted ostensibly to literary purposes.
Nevertheless the Muck Editor should
get a line on this writer. Such a
column would be a vast improvement
on the self-eulogistic panegyric entitled "Spirit Rapplngs," which now
holds sway under the domains of
mighty Shrdlu.
Soccer Juniors
Blank Reserves
Tangling with the tail-end R.C.N.V.
R. eleven at Heather Park .Saturday,
Varsity Junior soccer men went on a
scoring spree and administered a very
heavy ooat of whitewash to their oj>-
ponents, 8-0.
The college men started out cautiously,
not expecting so little opposition. Play
hovered in enemy territory for almost
20 minutes, and then Dickson laid a
long shot directly on the Reserve citadel,
which went into the net through the
goalie's legs. Two minutes later 11.
mith put in an easy shot from close
range, and the opposing custodian again
missed what should have been an easy
save.
These two goals stimulated the college
men into action, and from then on it was
just a question of how many counters
they would tally. Broadhurst at centre
forward, playing his position well and
milking good use of his opportunities,
scored two moro before half-time, ana
put on hi* third soon after tho interval.
Dickson then made i> sortie from the
half-back line and scored his second goal
from a scramble in front of the posts.
Broiulhurst added his fourth with a
fierce drive from ten yards range. Cox,
who worked hard throughout, scored the
final goal 10 minutes from time.
Roper and Grant at fullback provided
an impregnable defence; Legge and Dickson were the pick of the halves; while
Broadhurst and Cox were most effective
on tho forward line.
Varsity: Frattinger; Roper, Grant;
White, Legge, Dickaon (2); Fletcher,
Cox (1), Broadhurst (4), H. Smith (1),
L. Todd.
Toronto Shudders
As Rudy Valiee
Takes Song
VARSITY SCORES PUBLICITY
Back East at Toronto University
there has recently been much discussion aa to whether or not Rudy Valiee should be allowed to croon "The
Blue and the White." These are the
facts of tho case.
Rudy Valiee wrote to tho U. of
Toronto Extension Director asking
for a copy of the aong book "in order
that ho might include the songs in a
future radio program." The Director
thinking it to be7'justifiable publicity"
gave Instructions to forward the required copy and permission to use it.
The students, however, did not
agree that it waa "justifiable publicity") many taking the stand that
it la just the opposite. The following
extract from the Varsity editorial
column expresses this view.
"We shudder at a mental Image of
the Valiee head tilting at an angle
of thirty degrees, the Valiee eyes
closing, and the Valiee larynx permitting itself to utter and intone
"The Royal Blue and White." Wo
feel we should suffer both aesthetically and morally.
Women Cry Down With Valiee
We feel that what is "juotiUable
publicity" in the eyes of the University's Publicity Director may not be
justifiable anything in the eyes of the
undergraduates. And after all "The
Blue and White" is the students'
song. Surely they have a right to
express themselves on the subject before any one authority gives official
sanction for a foreign dance-band
leader to use their battle-cry.
As the printed organ of undergraduate opinion, wo suggest—gently but
firmly—that the matter be tabled for
a day or two in that particular part
of the mazes of Simcoe Hall In which
it happens to find itself at the moment
and that opportunity be given through
the columns of "The Varsity" for tho
students to express themselves."
Toronto took the above editorial
suggestion and during the investigation and discussion following it was
discovered that "The Blue and White"
copyright, held by a graduate, might
be the means of checking Valiee'a use
of the song. Most students thought
Valiee publicity would help the university "very little, If not being actually harmful." "Down with Rudy
Valiee" was the general war-cry of
the women students.
The composer tendered the control
of the copyright to the Board of Governors and since the students obviously did not want their song "entrusted
to the tender mercies of the crooning
Rudy" and the S. A. C. passed unanimously the resolution "That this
Council deplores the use of "The Blue
and White" for any other purpose
than as a university anthem, and is
opposed to its use in any but university functions" it seems as if by acting together they might check Rudy
if the copyright had not run out.
SENIOR FOOTBALLERS
OUTSCORE ORIENTALS
(Continued  from  page   1)
U.B.C. Dairy Cattle Team
Wins American Trophy
Successfully defeating other judging
teams from Western Universities, the
Dairy Cattle team of the Univorsity of
British Columbia regained possession of
ths large silver trophy donated by the
American Jorscy Cattle Club for judging Jerseys ut the Pacific International
Livestock Exposition at Portland, Oregon,
hold during the last ten days llosides
winning this division in the juduing, the
B. C. team was placed third in the
final ranking; Idaho and Washington
taking first and second places respective-
ly
Reg. I iiMWorth. a memlxnr of Ihe I'.
B.C. team, was placed first in Ihe whole
competition, being second it. .Ic-wcy* ami
third in Ilolsteins. The other member*
of the team also distinguished themselves,
Ritchie being first in Jerseys, and Galls
third in Ayrshire*.
The U.B.C. Dairy Products team con-
slating of V. Ingledew, W. Tail, and T.
Leach, waa placed fifth, the teams ranking Washington. Idaho, Montana, Oregon, B. C, Utah and Nevada.
These excellent result, show that the
standard of the Department of Animal
Husbandry at U.B.C. is aa high aa that
of any Western University.
and time again. Roberts and Kozoolin both received nasty bumps while
Dave Todd was dazed as the ball
struck bim full in the face. When the
final whistle blew the Varsity squad
was all in, but victorious.
Chalmers was the best man on the
field while Roberts' kicking and clearances were telling factors for the
Varsity aggregation. The halves all
played good football and showed
great improvement offensively. Kozoo-
lin's distribution of the ball continually got his forwards well away. Costain
waa the brains of the attack and demonstrated how to beat a packed defense. Cooke fitted in well at inside
right until his injury, and made a
good partner for speedy Bunny
Wright. Al Todd was ever a source
of danger on the left wing, and
should stay in that position leaving
brother Dave, whose terrific drive is
so valuable, Inside. Charlie Wong,
erstwhile Varsity star, was outstanding for the Chinese. By the win the
Varsity team climbed another wrung
in the League ladder.
Varsity: McGregor; Roberts, Chalmers; H. Wright, Kozoolin, Buckley;
B, Wright, Cooke, Costain, I). Todd
and A, Todd.
International Relations Club
The next regular meeting of the
International Relations Club will be
held Wednesday, November 6, at 7.110
p.m. In the S. C. M. Room, Auditorium 312. Four papers will be given
on the subject of "China and the
Great Powers." These papers will be
made available to the Club's delegate
te the Pan-Pacific Student Conference to be held at Reed College, Portland, late in November. A full attendance of members is requested,
The meeting will open promptly at
7.30.
TEN YEARS AGO
From the "Ubyssey" of October 28, 1920.
Arts '23 surprised the forces
of law and order on their class
hike by having one of their
members, George Shipp, arraigned before the captain of
Ferry No. 2. After much suasion from the members of tho
Executive he was released. His
only offence was to jump over
the railing of the ferry in his
haste to be the flrst to land On
the way up to Capllano Canyon
they pre-empted a whole street
car and ran up a considerable
bill for broken glass. Lunch
was served in the Pavilion and
the class was able to sneer at
old Jupe  Pluvius,  when  they
spent the afternoon In dancing.
* *   ♦
Varsity soccer fans were
treated to an exciting tussle
with the strong South Hill aggregation which resulted In u
1-1 count. The team wore their
new Varsity sweaters for the
first time. Mitchell was the star
of the game, but the whole forward line wns weak on their
shooting.
Line-up — Cliff, Henderson,
Mitchell, Jackson, Cant, McLeod,  Rushbury,  Lundle,  Mer-
kel and Cameron.
♦ »   *
Mrs. Clark, Mrs, Larson and
Mrs. Wood were the patronnes-
ses at the annual reception of
the Players' Club.
a     •»     *
The Ubyssey, then as now,
came in for much criticism.
"Cognovi" in a letter to the editor says, "Write-ups of College
activities are both badly written and unnecessary. For if a
student wore at the function, he
would not wish to read an anaemic account of it days later,
and if he were not there he was
obviously not interested.—The
Ubyssey is a glorified gutter
newspaper that has to resort
to eaten heads and sensational
lines to draw interest." He stated that when the Annual came
out, the students seized upon
it, avidly collected signatures
and then stored it in the boot
cupboard, and promptly forgot
about it until they threw it in
the garbage can a few years
later.
Varsity Students
Of Electricity
In Demand
U.B.C. STANDARD PRAISED
EXCHANGE EXTRACTS
U* B* C. Delegates
To Attend
Parley
"Peace" will be the subject of an all-
day conference at Kitsilano Junior High
School on November 8, when the League
of Nations Society sponsors a program
of addresses and discussions. Representatives will bo sent by the L. S. E, on
behalf of students of the University of
British Columbia.
At 12.U0 p.m. a luncheon nerved in
the school cafeteria will start the conference. The study hall will he tho scono of
the afternoon session. Commencing at
2.15 p.m., round table discussions will
survey the Kuropean situation, tho relations of Canada and the Orient, and
the   League's   humanitarian   activities.
The evening meeting will be held h
Ihe Auditorium at 8.15 p.m. A play bv
Mrs. W. L. llvnmn entitled '''1 he* Unknown Soldier' will be produced by the
Carleton Clay Dramatic Studio, Carleton
Clay taking the leading part. Japanese
children and pupils of St. Claire school
will perform dances.
Two members of the University faculty,
Dr. G. C». Sedgewick and Prof. F.fl.
Soward, are slated to speak, the former
at night and the latter in the afternoon.
Other speakers include Dean R. J. Reni-
son, Col. T, A. Hiam, Rev. G. 0. Fallis,
Mr. Stanley Brent, Dr. S. Petersky, Mr.
L. Killam, Rev. Ada Tonkin, Miss A. P.
Jamieson and Mrs. R. P. Steeves.
Luncheon reservations may be made
through Mrs. Steeves (Bay. 830-R) or
Mrs. R. Eaton (Bay. 850-L).
Many organizations are co-operating
to hold this conference, and students will
be welcome at the meetings, which are
free and open to the public.
Tariff Barriers Mate Subject
Frof Nathaniel Micklem of Queen's
Unive-sity, former president of the
Oxford Union, will act as fifth sneaker
when four members of tbe Debating
Union will debate the extension of
Inter-Imperial trade through the erection of Tariff barriers. Tlie meeting
will be held under the auspices of the
L.S.E. in Arta 100, Wednesday, November 6.
Richard Yerborough and James
Gibson, who aro to meet the British
team on the same subject November
24, will tussle with two other members of the Union, Jordan Guy and
Sydney Semple.
HOMECOMING NOTICE
Mr. Williams announce. Ihat he must
have the music for all home-coming skits
which wi.ih to be accompanied by the
Musioal Society Orchestra under his
direction, by 1 o'clock today, Tuesday.
For further particulars see Mr. Williams
in Auditorium 207.
Indicative of the General Electric
Company's demand for electrical en-
?ineers from this University is the
ollowlng paragraph from a letter
written by W. M. Cruthers, secretary
of the Students' Courses for that company, to Dr. H. Vlckers of the Mechanical and Electrical Engineering department.
"We are planning to Bend some
literature out to the members of your
Electrical graduating class, and possibly, later on the writer may visit
you to Interview your class, With
this idea in mind, we would be greatly
Interested to know Just how many
members you have in your graduating
class this year."
Commenting on the above quotation,
Dr. Vickers stated that, "In a year of
business depression it is interesting to
note that this firm is already enquiring about our electrical graduates for next year; and shows the
high esteem of the company for U.
B.C. classes."
Although it is not known, as yet.
how many electrical graduates will
avail themselves of this opportunity.
it in practically certain that they will
all be given the chance.
Practical Work to Supplement Theory
The training given by the General
Electric Company is a post-graduate
course at the factory in Peterborough,
Ontario. The fundamental education,
gained at university, is augmented
by practical experience in the factory,
and by illustrative lectures.
This system allows the company
to pick out the best men, whom they
advance gradually to important positions. The remaining men also benefit greatly from their course and have
a thorough knowledge of General
Elpctric products.
The General Electric Company is
not the only company that recognizes
the high standard and excellent material at the University of British Columbia. Such companies as the Northern Electric, the Bell Telephone Company of Canada and the Westinghouse
Electric Company of Pittsburgh, have
written letters to Dr. Vlckers, telling
him of the success of U.B.C. electrical
graduates in thciv companies, and expressing their willingness to receive
more of them; so that the demand for
electrical engineers frm this university is actually greater than the supply.
STARVING MOUNTAINEERS
ASCEND SEYMOUR PEAK
Twenty-nine more or less hardy
mountaineers under the leadership of
Jeckell Fairley took part in the Outdoors Club ascent of Seymour Mountain on Sunday, November 2. Good
time was made on the trip up but the
mountain atmosphere made everyone hungry and a stop was made for
lunch before the top was reached.
The big event of the day took place
when three prominent members of
the Club, Art Morton, Mills Winram,
and Ken Dobson staged a rehearsal
of their forthcoming production for
Theatre Night. The performance of
course, met with the applause of a
highly  appreciative  audience.
Karly in the afternoon the climbers
wont on to a point near the peak
where they partook of refreshment,
and enjoyed the snow and magnificent
view. The trip back to Seymour
Creek was made in about two and a
half hours.
— An International Relations Club,
similar to the one on this campus
lias been organized recently at Whitman College, Wash.
— Inauguration excercises were
held last week at the University of
California for the new president Dr.
Robert Gordon Sprout.
— The annual Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Press Convention is to be
held at the University of California
at Los Angeles on October 80, 81 and
November 1.
— On October 15, the University
of Hawaii team played the first game
of night football to be played on the
islands.
— The University of Western
Ontario has a record registration of
1802, nearly one hundred more than
lent year.
— The flrst night soccer game to
be played tn Canada was played by
Mr-Gill on October 28.
— The McGiil Players' Club has
been granted reduced admission rates
to the Orpheum in Montreal on Tuesdays.
— The University of Alberta, if It
must be beaten, finds the U. B. C.
team a good one to take it from since
we played "a fast, heady and clean
game."
— In the recent A. M. S. elections
at Queen's University, nine of the ten
men elected are members of Queen's
Senior Rugby team.
— Arrangements are in progress to
procure a chair of Fine Arts within
the University of Toronto.
Club Conjures
Roman Britain
The Romans and their activities in
Britain wore under discussion at a
meeting of the Classics Club, Wednesday evening, at the home of Dr. 0.
J. Todd.
Miss Jean Shortt spoke of the Ro-
manization of the island andamen-
tioned how the Roman customs crept
into the life and inhabitants of the
country. Miss Auld, of the Classics
department, addressed the gathering
on the subject of Roman remains in
Britain. The paper was illustrated
by maps and postcards and mentioned the Roman walls in the north
and remains discovered in districts
off the beaten track. Miss Auld
touched upon the relics in the British
Museum and the Roman bath discovered in the Strand, in London. A full
treatment was given to the ancient defensive works and the Lincoln Gate.
In conclusion postcards and illustration* were passed around and discussion ensued.
Musical Society
Work has now been started on the
Musical Societies Spring Production.
Copies of the manuscript of the opera
have been prepared, and may be secured
by prospective applicants from Room
207 Auditorium. Try-outs will start
Wednesday for principles and members
of the choruses. Further information
may bo obtained from Mr. Williams in
Auditorium 207 any day between 1 and
2 p.m., also further announcements will
I c made on thn Musical Society's Notice
Hoards.
Commencing on Friday, November
14, short weekly lectures by university professors will be broadcasted
through the courtesy of radio station
C.N.R.V. The lecture will last from
7.30 to 7.45 p.m. The introducing address will be given by President
Klinck.
Bible Man-Made
And Fallible,
S. C* M. Told
Claiming that each new age needs
a new type of approach, Rev. H. R.
Trumpour outlined the "Modern Approach to the Bible" in speaking under S. C. M. auspices In Aggie 100
on Tuesday.
Beginning with an outline of various historical approaches Mr. Trumpour came to that inherited by our
fathers who believed that the Bible,
dictated by God, was the only place
where the truth piipht be found and
was "Infallibly trie for all times and
situations."
New developments in science make
this attitude impossible today. We
can no longer read it as a revelation,
dictation or as infallible.
It is not a revelation becauae everything in it was flrst in the mind or
experience of men. It is the "record
of the experience of great spiritual
giants," their experience being the
revelation.
It is inspired but not dictated. Inspiration, the speaker considered as
"the quality of a man's personality
raised higher than normal levels."
Discrepancies and mistakes show
that It can not be Infallible.
S. C. M. Lecture
The next of the S.C.M. lecture
series' speakers will be Canon A. H.
Sovereign on "Psychology and Religion" in Aggie 100 on Tuesday.
November 4, at 12.10.
November 6.
Law Club
There will be no Law Club meet-
ing this week.	
O OLF!
THE POINT GREY MINIATURE GOLF COURSE
Haa Been Newly Covered In
This is the trickiest course in town. Come and bring your
friends for & few rounds of this never tiring amusement.
Special rates may be had for parties and clubs. Valuable
weekly prizes are offered. Patronize your own local golf
course.    Children 15c till 6.80 p.m. November 4, 1930
THE   UBYSSEY
JLhb woman who
has made bright
color and tunny in*
formality the key*
note of a charming
home will find the
Bird of Pandite design the appropriate
Silverware for btr.
TEASPOONS (the set of tbe) $4.25
kA design in
COMMUNITY PLATE
STUDENTS
Always Welcome
At The
Alma Academy
ASSEMBLIES
WED. and SAT.
Featuring
LEN CHAMBERLAIN
and His Orchestra
THE
SPROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
COMMERCE AND
TELEGRAPHY
4 in number in Vancouver
and
8 in British Columbia
Are every day proving their usefulness    to    some    University
Grads, or Undergrads.
If you want to fly to any place
the
SPROTT-SHAW
planes will take you.
If you need such services
TRY THEM
and You'll Never Regret It.
R. J. SPROTT, B.A- President
Phones:   SEYMOUR  1810-9002
»_6 Hastings St., W.
NAVY SERGE
SUITS
The smart suit for
erening wear—always dressy—always correct :
$25 - $29.50
$34.50
C. D. BRUCE
LIMITED
Cor. HASTINGS and HOMER
SPIRIT RAPPING}}
GIVE THE GIRLS A BIO HAND
Let us all hand a big bouquet to the
heroines of last Friday, the co-eds
who staged the pep meeting in the
auditorium. It was the flrst time in
the annals of this mighty Institution
that any of the women have had the
Simptlon to put on a skit in which
ey wore clothes that could not be
considered "becoming."    I have seen
giggling morons dressed In rugby until every year the freshettes appear in a chorus that pipes discord
antly in reedy voices and swings its
hips to keep time; we all saw this
year's crop of John Held worshippers
appear in white trousers and simper at the audience. The trouble
was that they all thought they were
charming. But on Friday, the co-eds
displayed real pep and put on one of
the best pep meetings in years.   Hand
it to them.
♦ »    *
TOUCHE
Bunthorne appears to have taken
to "parodies" in  an attempt at revenge.   Evidently some of our gentle
prods have got under his skin.
♦ ♦    *
ALMA MATER VS. SCHVLTZ
My friend, Charlie Schultz, has
been acquitted of the charge of inciting the Sciencemen to warfare. The
Discipline Committee ought to have
known better than to cause the energetic   Charles   of   undertaking  an
unnecessary task.
»    *    «
Oh what a tangled weh we weave
When firnt we practine to deceive,
lint when we've prttciiaed for u while,
We learn to do the trirk in atyle.
* *    »
A   RIVAL  FOR ALOYSIUS
I have received the following letter
for publication. I print it exactly as
written. It sounds like an Artsman's
idea of a Scienceman's idea of a mash-
note.
R.A.P.
Mr. R.A.P.
I hope you will print this and not
be jellus.
Darlling Clementina:
Why bother with guys like R.A.P.
when there's bigger and better guys
around this burg. I never talk much
about myself of corse, but just takin'
me for instanse. I got more looks
than John Bowls and I run the best
in the campus. And can I make
dough? Well I Just cleaned up 20.00
(Ave) bucks this summer—you bet,
just like thatl Why don't you give
yurself a brake, and see me any old
day soon?
How about it?
Pete
The "Personality?" Kid.
S.P. The boys call me "stack love"
but I never put much stock in flattery,
do vou?
Pete,
Dear R.A.P.
I have learned to smoke. Now
dont be shocked please as I had just
one cigarette and I did it just to try.
Of course it is a silly habit but I am
strong minded enough to resist it, in
fact I havent the slightest desire to
smoke again so you see it is quite
all right really. It was quite thrilling
and made me feel quite sophisticated.
I think I'll join a sorority.
Truly yours
Clementina
P.S. you musn't let mother know
about it.   She is so old-fashioned.
* *   •
MY OWN ROMANCE
A LA MODE
Is it funny or is it tragic
That I think only of you?
By some spell or by black magic
All my dreams came suddenly true.
Although 1 rejoice and delight in
The  henvenly bliss you  bring.
There's something that makes me frightened—
We will part forever in Spring. . .
You aro dark, and you are handsome,
You've never caused me a tear
or frown,
I would givo for you any ransom,
Oh, my glorious senior gown.
Jean E. Murgolis.
After terrific struggles a freshman
finished his examination paper and
then, at the end, wrote: "Dear Professor: If you sell any of my answers
to the funny papers, 1 expect you to
split fifty-fifty with me."
—Ex.
jlria/ry Coroner!
Homecoming
In spite
Of the fact
That Thanksgiving
Is always held
Immedlately
After Homecoming is over,
We feel that
The ceremony
Has its advantages.
First,
There is the reunion with the
profs.
This is perhaps
More prominent
In theory
Than in fact
Yet it has been known
To occur.
Then,
There is the McKechnie Cup
game
And the real old-time crowd
And the usual crowded T dance.
And Anally
There is Theatre night,
When
Aggies,
Artsmen,
And Nurses act.
When Science men
Roar and yell
But do nothing else
And
The Thoth Club,
As usual,
Stages its
Disgraceful graceful Ballet
Shows how to catch pneumonia
In a good cause.
NOTE: The Editor regrets that
"Chang Suey" does not appear to-day.
He will be resumed on Friday.
COMIN' THRO' THE QUAD
"Students all should wear their gowns
Comln' through the quad,
Otherwise you look like clowns, men,"
Says Professor Todd;
Hence we wore our gowns to Latin
Prancing as he trod,
But all the lads they smiled at us
Comin' through the quad.
"Gowns, they mar our type of
beauty,"
We, with one accord,
Always keen to do our duty,
Try the mortar board,
Placing these aslant correctly
(See the Oxford mod.)—
But all the ladies laughed at us
Comin' through the quad.
"Academic dress is useless,
Gowns and tassels mad,
We will, brazon, bold, excuseless
Learn in mufti clad."
Soon, alas, we felt as large as
Pea-lets in tbe pod;
For all the Profs, they frowned at us
Comin' through  the quail.
Modern modes of dress delight not
Eyes of modern man.
Hence, that anger we excite not,
Go we back a span.
Therefore, men, before vour bones are
Laid beneath the sod,
P'r'aps you'll bear the swish of fig-
leaves
Comin' through the quad.
—Ex.
A MASSAGE TO AUTHORS
Mr. Gargle McHootch, well known
masseur and author has modestly
tent us a llttlt advice on how to write
and when. Hit novel "Pocketing the
Change or Fumbling for the BUI."
it little read here but widely read in
Scotland.
To Iron out tht wrinkles in ont't
prose ont must pound the keys consistently and achitvt an ability to
roll out words easily. Thumping good
literature will never be written by
those who hammer weakly at their
subject. Twist the plot of the novel
into all its possible intricacies.
If the efforts are bent all in one
direction a fine type of literature may
by squeezed out of a reluctant brain.
Tne idea of all reading matter Is not to
shape the mind of the reader with the
rendering of ideas but to carets it in
to a receptive state of mind wherein
the writer can impress his meanings.
In my flrst novel I played carelessly
about the hero's spine and the
result was that my book had no backbone at all. In my next novel, however, I thrashed out my brain-waves
and the result wat not a limping
story but a fine upstanding one. So
the advioe I give to all embryo
authors it to cast about in their
thoughts for a soul-tearing plot and
to write it without any cramping of
style
I remain unbendingly yours,
—Gargle McHootch.
OIL
GAS
U.B.C. Service Station
Dalhousle and McOlll
Phone Pt. Orey 159
GREASE GENERAL REPAIRS
Jack and Jill went up the hill
To view the glorious vista;
Along the road his conduct
showed
The girl was just his sister.
Science-man: "We have just finished
taking up 'Putriflcation of Water'."
Arts-man: "What course is that,
Chemistry or Sociology?"
What People Are Saying:
John Fox: "And the taxi
cost me seven bucks!"
Louis Chodat: "I want two
fried eggs only I want them
boiled."
"Sandy" Smith: "I'm laughing at a swell joke but I can't
remember it."
Cam Duncan: "I feel awfully
sorry for my Alma Mater but
how am I going to face Elsie?"
Reg. Unsworth: "It pays to
advertise, by heck I"
H. Bishoff: "Mr. President, I
think there is some foul play in
the matter."
M. Murdoch (at '31 barn
dance): "There are more 'tuxes
in Kelowna than there are here."
Professor Drummond: "I am
not a cynic."
C. Schults: "I havn't attended
lectures for a week, but that
doesn't matter."
Rod Pllkington: "It would be
a fine thing to end the night in
a sewer."
Al Todd: "This is one thing I
have always wanted—to be in
this column."
The Cherubic Costain: "Now,
fellows, all joking aside, would
you . . . T
-YandNIGHT
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for Enfnviof Reproduction
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UNION COLLEGE DINING ROOM
Regular meals in the Union College
Dining Room may be obtained Ey
non-resident students at 36c each.
Clubs and Societies are invited to
bave their dinners at the colloge when
special accommodation will be provided at 40c per plate.
Ask for Mrs. Myers.
WDM-FRED'S
(The Little Shop Around the Corner)
FOR PARTIES AND DANCES
Telephone Our Catering Department
Trinity 4370
We make a punch with a real "kick"
and our FAMOUS DANISH ICE
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the pick ofTobacco
—also in 75c. half-pound tins
FREE BOOKLET! "HOW TO TAKE CARE OF YOUR PIPE."
Write Dept. "C," P.O. Box 1320, Montreal. 0
THE  UBYSSEY
November 4,1980
ARTS  30 ROAD KACl_
Allen About to Pull Ahead of Oansner In Winning Sprint
Invincible Juniors
DownjCougars
After trailing their opponents for
the major part of the game the Varsity
Juniors juat managed to nose out
the Cougars by scoring a fluky touch
down on a blocked kick in the laat two
minutes of play.     The game took
J dace at McBride Park and makes the
ourth consecutive victory chalked up
by the undefeated Juniors.
Varsity kicked off to the Cougars,
who started off with a rush. After
running the ball back to the 50 yard
line they rained forty yards around
the left end on the next play. Varaity
tried to tighten their defense but the
Cougars managed to slip through for
a score before the flrst Ave minutes
of play were over. For the remainder of the flrst quarter the play seesawed around centre field for though
the student's line waa now holding they
were unable to break away for any
long gains.
On the second session the Varsity
offense bucked up and Dwyer kicked
to deadline for one point shortly before half time. The third Quarter
began with a determined Varsity advance. They marched down the field
to the Cougars five yard line.
However, when iust on the point
of scoring, the students fumbled and
the opposing end returned the ball
to centre field again, where it stayed
for the rest of the quarter.
The last period was uneventful until Doug Gordon called an oneside kick
with five minutes to play. This move
took the Cougars by surprise and
they were held on their own five yard
line. On the next play they tried
to return the kick but it was blocked
and Melcome, the Varsity right end,
fell on it behind the line to acore a
touch down which was conceded after
ten minutes of intensive argument.
Second Rugby Team
Outscores X-Kings
Varsity's crack Senior "B" Rugby
team continued its unbroken winning
streak on Saturday, when it took the
second place Ex-King George tcam,
to the tune of 11-8.
Varsity started well but received
an early set back whon Archibald of
Ex-King ran half the length of the
field to score. With the score 5-0
against them the Varsity men woke
up and on a forward rush, Shiels fell
over for a try which Mercer converted
in a fine effort from near touch.
Varsity had much the better of the
play in the second half, the ball coming out of the scrum much more often.
After about ten minutes Mercer scored
from a five yard scrum, but the conversion waa missed. Neabitt went
over shortly after but was called back
on a doubtful forward pass. Patrick
cinched the game for Varsity when he
obtained possession of an Ex-King
Oeorge miss-kick and scrambled over
with two men around his legs. Rose
of Ex-King brought his team back
Into the game when he intercepted
a Varsity pass and ran half the
length of the field for a try. It was
not converted. This completed the
scoring and the game ended with
Varaity pressing, Of the backs Mercer and Gwyer stood out and Col-*
land's tackling was exce.ient. B.
Brown and Ruttan were the pick of
the forwards. The team: Gordon,
Neabitt, Dwyer, Stobie, Frost, Patrick
Calland, Mercer, C. Burns, Ruttan,
R. Brown, Griffin, Symons, B. Brown,
S_-___a]__
Frali FirMfa at Prairie U.
(Continued from page 1)
built a year ago at a coat of $80,000
by the atudenta Is very similar to the
Varaity gym. There is alao an excellent swimming tank in the men's
dormitory that Ts used by the students extensively.
The absence of fraternities at Saskatchewan is the only outstanding
feature of student life there. The
same general customs that are found
at U.B.C. form an important part in
the College activities. The initiation
is somewhat different, with each faculty inventing and carrying out the
hazing of its own Freshmen.
VARSITY RUGGERS
REMAIN UNBEATEN
(Continued from page 1)
word smothering. During the rest
of the game Galloping Glen made
it his business to surround and
Bmother one Magee mamaluke after
another.
The second period waa fairly equal
with Magee making the most of its
opportunities.   The wet ball was res-
Conslble for a number of fumbles on
oth sides. The Red and Black scrum
did the lion's share of the work for the
Kerrisdale company, the Magee threea
being slow in passing. Johnstone at
five-eights was the only exception.
On the other hand, the Varaity passing was brilliant but the tackling
was poor. Tye, a fullback, got his
man every time, and Henderson pulled
down several dangerous men, but the
defense on the whole was weak.
Ledlngham pulled off a nice overhead kick from the loose to gain
twenty yards. Mitchell and Bert Barratt led a dribbling rush that carried
the play well into Magee country. A
penalty kick against Magee went
wide, much to the vociferous delight
of one Henry Chodat, who talked a
strenuous game from the sidelines.
Mercer broke through the Magee
backs, sprinted to the Magee line
and passed to Gaul, who went over.
Cameron, the man with the whistle,
disallowed the try on the ground that
the fullback held Gaul up.
As the shadows lengthened Cameron began awarding free kicks with
a liberality that belied his name
The Magee squad introduced Itself
to the score-keepers when Ferguson
sent the ball between the posts, on
a free kick.
Play veered pendulum-wise, the
oscillations being amplified by numerous free kicks for both sides. Varsity
continued to attack with three-quarter
runs, while Ex-Magee made most of
its gains on dribbling rushes. Five
minutes from the end, Johnstone intercepted a Varsity pass and ran
fifty yards passing to Pallot as Tye
hit him amidships. Ferguson converted the try to bring the score to
11-8.
Both teams fought fiercely until tbe
final whistle.
Varsity—Tye, P. Barratt, Mercer,
Gaul, Geo. Henderson, Ellis, Bert
Barratt, Mason, Murray, Mitchell,
Ledingham, Foerster, Nixon, Macon-
achie,   Martin.
CRICKETER RESISTANCE
HALTS VARSITY OFFENCE
Varsity's Men's Grnss Hockey team
lost two points and most of its chances
of acquiring league honors when it emerged from a snappy encounter with the
Cricketers on the short end of a 3-2 score
at Brockton Point last Saturday. The
U.B.C. team, playing at Connaught,
Park, was once more overwhelmed when
Incognitos trampled over it in an 11-1
victory.
Varsity forwards got away to a gotd
start when Desbrisay opened the scoring
following some nice combination with
Sangha and Ward after ten minutes play.
Cricketers took tbe offensive forcing a
corner whioh gave Harrison the opportunity to equalise the score. Varsity's
defense faltered after this set back and
the bat welders were able to bulge the
etudente' net twice more in a period of
five minutes. Just prior to half time
whistle Desbrisay registered the Collegians' second count on a short pass
from Sangha.
Following the crees over Varsity attacked with a will and during tiie thirty
five minutes play, the ball was never
onoe within reach of the students goalie.
Time and again the Cricketers net waa
in danger but a determined resistance
by their defenae and atrocious shooting
on the part of the Varsity forwards resulted in a scoreless second period.
Tbe teams: Lee; Dicks, Semple: Mer-
ritt, Hughes. Jakeway; Ward, Desbrisay,
Sangha, Knight, Stevenson.
Saturday's reverses place both University teams .J the bottom of the league
table.
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
An Open Meeting of the Chemistry
Society will be held Wednesday afternoon, at 3.10, in Sc. 300. Mr. Rees,
chemist for the Home Oil Distributors, will discuss "Gaaolin., Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow."
Thoth Club Ballet
Heads Program
(Continued from page 1)
The program for Theatre  Night,
Friday, will be aa follows:
Part I.
1. Orchestral Selection.
2. Alumni—Maud Miller.
8.  Arts '81—Men'a Fashion Show.
4.  Players" Club—How Not to Write
a Play.
6.  Household Science—An Offering.
6. Arta '82—-The Silent Prompter.
7. Musical Society — The Pie-eyed
Piper.
8. Outdoors Club—Scene from Mac-
Beth.
Ks-How-Yah,
Don Hutchinson.
Hi-Yu,
Bert Smith.
Part II.
1. Society  of   Thoth—The   Burning
of Troy.
2. Arts '83—The Editor's Nightmare.
8. Science—All Hail the Engineers.
4.  Education '81.
6.  Theologs—A   Bathroom   Sextette.
6. Agriculture—Twenty Years Hence
7. Nursing—Collegiate Infection.
8. Arts '84—Freshman Review.
OOD SAVE THE KINO
Expert Typing and Stenography
Theses, Eesays, ete.—-Tem* moderate
MRS. E. H, B. GIRAUD
1460 Blanca.   Telephone Pt O. 404R
UJ.C. Tricksters to Face YJ.C-A.
(Continued from page 1)
Pole Vault: R. Alpen, G. Root.
Shot put (12 lb.): R. Alpen, G.
Ledingham, W. Willlscroft.
40 yd.: R. Thomas, J. Curie, R. Gaul.
440 yds: P. Campbell, H. Ormsky.
High Jump: W. Thornber, E. Costain.
Hop, Step and Jump: R. Thomas,
R. Osborne, D. McTavlsh.
Hurdles: A. Allen.
8 Lap Relay: P. Campbell, D. McTavlsh, O. Grant, P. Kozoolin.
2 Lap Relay: R. Thomas, R. Gaul,
J. Curie, W. Morrow.
TTPINQ DONB, %y        MODMATI RATH
K. E. Patterson, B.A.
_.__^lp,liS5?,^.»
MIM-KKWAraiNO P. O. IT
"Meet Me at ScottY*
For many years this haa been
the phrase of a large majority
of the students of the U.B.C.
Why? Tasty Dishes, Attractive Dining Room, Superior
Service.
732 ORANVILLE STREET aad
812 PENDER ST. W.
Caterers and Confectlonera
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Saturdays, 0 a.m. to 1 p.m.
1
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencil and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE
A new BUCKINGHAM THRlll
Sun-freated - - -
Mild and Mellow
A Buckingham achievement. An advance in smoking pleasure.
Buckinghams now come to you flooded with sunshine . . .
irradiated with ultra-violet rays . . . the blended leaf treated
by the new giant sun lamp process.
Here is a thrill for smokers. Here Is a fascinating flavor . . .
refreshing coolness . . . a ripened mellowness. Buckingham
Cigarettes . . . sun-treated . . . bring you tho ultimate in
quality ... a fine-tasting cigarette . . . mellow as a day
in June.

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