UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 20, 1933

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0124017.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124017.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0124017-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0124017-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124017-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0124017-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0124017-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0124017-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0124017-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0124017.ris

Full Text

 VOL. XV.
ed Twice Weekly by the Students' PubUcations Board of The University of British Columbia
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, JANUARY 20,1933
No. 22
Varsity Deba
Gird For
At Home and Abroad
—________—_»•>___—___»•——>■__»
Professor Day Discusses Value of Debating
In Meeting World Problems
mmmm_aao»—>__——»«_•_——_—•■_— '
"University debating is a very valuable traininf for the
futura leaders of society," states Professor J. Friend Day. "Val-
uablb in discussing the problems of today. The historic debate on
the Moscow Road quegtion illustrates most emphatically Just how
keen thi public is in its desire to have different subjects dia-
cugged in a frank manner.
"One of the many important problems facing modern society Is 'Just where do the functions of governments end and
tiie rights of Individuals begin?   All<$>
the more important because the
present world wide depression is
causing all kinds of theories as to
changes and developments in our
society.
It ig plain to bo seen that the state
haa been taking over more and more
functions of late years, and in the
minds of many there seems to be no
end te the way in which individual
rights are being limited-rights wen
at great cost by our forefathers. The
debate en Friday night will mean a
frank discourse on a subject of vital
importance to the city, tiie province
and ihe dominion," Prof. Day eon-
Ms ef Individuals
Two UB.C. teams wtil be taking
part In tiw Intercollegiate debates,
in Vancouver, and one in Sas
katoon. Beth teams will attempt to
uphold the affirmative in "Resolved
that this house disapproves of the
rights of sovemments to interfere
with the rights of individuals."   If
mean the first time In many years
that U.B.C. will have won the McOeown Trophy.
Nathan Nemetz and Ernie Brown
left Wednesday afternoon for Saskatoon to do their share in proving
to the people of Western Canada
that debating is once more on a firm
footing at U.B.C. Bill Whimster and
Frank Miller perform against Manitoba representatives ln Vancouver.
Both teams are In high spirits and
are eagerly looking forward to tonight's struggle.
Prominent Judges
The Vancouver debate ia being held
in the Oak Room of tha Hotel Vancouver. Professor Day, honorary
president of the Parliamentary Forum will be in the chair. Several
prominent legal minds will do the
judging and contrary to the unfortunate result of the Imperial Debates
will decide tbe Issue themselves.
Ralph S. Lear, a pupil of Mrs. N.
Palsley-Benn has kindly consented
to sing before the debate.
Advance ticket sales have been
rather disappointing, the student
body failing to respond as enthusiastically ns before. Tickets are very
reasonable, 25c for students and 35c
to the general public.
Tonight in California Neil Perry
and Vic Dryer match wits with California State's best in an attempt to
decide the future of Western civilization.
UfiOA 1 All
FRANK MILLER
Who is debating tonight in the Hotel
Vancouver with William Whimster
against a University of Manitoba team.
The subject is "Resolved that this
house disapproves of the rights ot
governments to interfere with the
rights of individuals."
PROFESSOR DRUMMOND
ON UNEMPLOYMENT
INSURANCE
The popular series of addresses
sponsored by the West Point Orey
United Church A.O.T.S., is to be
renewed on January 23 at 8:15 p.m.
when Professor O. F. Drummond is
to give an address on Unemployment Insurance. A cordial invitation
is extended to students to attend. A
silver collection for local service
work is to be taken.
Frances Lucas
Crowned Poet
Laureate of L.C.
Laurel wreaths—or, more colloquially, ivy strands — were bound
about the brows of the Poet and
Prose Laureate of the Letters Club
on Tuesday night, when the club
held its annual "Original Contributions Evening" at the home of Mrs.
H. F. Angus.
Frances Lucas won the award for
the best poem submitted, and now
holds the position which Ronald
Grantham had last year. Dorothy
Johnson has taken Bill Mathers'
place as Prose Laureate.
About twenty members assembled,
each of whom had to contribute a
short piece of creative writing.
Poetry predominated as the most
popular choice. Familiar essays, descriptive pieces, and parodies were
also represented.
After the readings and discussion,
ballots were cast for the best work
of the evening, and Mrs. Angus
crowned the victors.
Chamber
Symphony
b Lauded
Large Audience Appreciates Noon-hour
Programme
The Vancouver Chamber Symphony Orchestra, under the capable
direction of Mr. A. E. White, re*
calved an enthusiastic reception on
Thursday noon when it played to
a capacity audience hi the Auditorium. The Musical Society Is to be
congratulated on obtaining the services of an orchestra of this calibre,
whose whole performance was vested
with musical feeling and sincerity,
combined with adequate technical
abilities.
In the opening selections from
Humperdink's "Hansel und Oretel."
the various themes were well contrasted, although at times a alight
tendency to drag spoilt the rhythmic
effect. This shortcoming was sniply
made up for however, by the fine
rhythmic swing and brightness of
the concluding "Witch" valse.
The string section of the orchestra
were heard to especially good advantage In "Chanson de Matin" and
"Chanson de Nuit," two songs for
orchestra composed by Sir Edgar
Elgar. . The happy lyrical quality
of the termer song was well expressed by the players, but it was
in the more sombre "Chanson de
Nuit" that the best colour effects
and shadings were obtained. A little more contrast between the Adagio and the second rather quicker
movement would hav* Improved this
last selection.
i-3to orchestra was undoubtedly at
its best in Beethoven's Overture to
Fldello, the second of a series of
four which he wrote for the opera.
The dramatic possibilities ot the
overture were fully realized by the
conductor and the opening Adagio,
in which the clarinets and basoons
play the melody to the soft accompaniment of the strings, was especially effective. The Allegro, a movement Invested with many technical
difficulties, was smoothly rendered,
and the well sustained climax after
the trumpet call led to a stirring
close.
Due to lack of time the orchestra
was unable to give the encore which
the audience very evidently desired.
-C. F. L.
Stadium
Problem
Discussed
Council Considers
Ways and Means To
Complete Stadium
Project
Students' Council needs 11400 more
in order to carry out the suggestions
made ln the report of the engineers
who recently made a survey of the
stadium.
This amount, together with the remains of the original stadium fund,
will be suficlent to make the drainage of the field absolutely satisfactory, according to Bill Whimster, and
Council decided on Monday night to
bring the matter bexore the Alma
Mater Society In the near future in
order to find ways and means of
raising the desired funds. Various
council members pointed out that
the field at present is of little use
and that It would be a vary creditable achievement on the part of the
present student body to put the stadium In proper shape, thus leaving
it as a permanent asset to the students of future years.
A possible means suggested for collecting the ' money was the time-
honored method of each student subscribing one dollar via caution money
Waivers. But council members
agreed that however it was to be
obtained, the money should be raised
entirely among the students,
i Tne Musical Society was given
permission to play the opera "Iolanthe" for foungafghte-February 15, 16,
IT, and 18. JRs.'ffgls night Is to be
called "rusrfhlght" and will be open
«*iiy to university students. Admission
on this night will be only twenty-
five cents.
Another application ior the use of
the Auditorium on the evening of
February 3 for the presentation  of
French folk songs and dramatic art
(Please turn to page Three)
Japan Will Be Loyal
To League of Nations
Says Japanese Peer
Dr. Inazo Nitobe, Eminent Statesman Explains League Relations
"The League of Nations ig a crystallization of tears shed by
women, and of blood shed by men. It is the work of millions-of
men and women who have suffered in the Great War/' declared
Dr. Inazo Nitobe, famed Japanese statesman and educator, who
spoke before a capacity audience on Thursday afternoon in Arts
100 on "Japan in the Family of Nationg."
Dr.  Nitobe  has  nad  an  enviable
«■-
COMING EVENTS
TODAY-Meeting of Arts '36
at noon In Arts 100.
U.B.C.  vs.  Manitoba  debate,
Oak Room, Hotel Vancouver,
8 p.m.
SATURDAY, Jan. 21 - Senior
English   Rugby,   Varsity   vs.
All-Blacks, Brockton Point.
MONDAY, Jan. 23-Address by
D. A. MacGregor of Vancouver Province, auspices of history dept., at 3 p.m., Arts 100.
Subject:  "Sir Matthew Beg-
ble."
W. V. S. Meeting, Arts 100,
noon.
+..
Lecture Monday 6n
Sir Matthew Begbie i
In   Arts   100
The career of Sir Matthew Begbie,!
the colorful Chief Justice of early i
British Columbia, will be discussed!
by Mr. D. A. McGregor In a lecture
to be held in Arts 100 at 3 p.m.Mon-
day under the auspices of the History Department.
All those interested in the early
history of this province should not
miss this opportunity to hear "the
amazing career of the father of British Columbia judicature.
Mr. McGregor is well known as
the leading editorial writer of the
"Vancouver Province." His lecture
was given to the Vancouver Institute
last week.
French Clubs Plan
Musical Novelty
Novel and original dramatised interpretations of twenty-four French
and French-Canadian folk-songs will
be given at the University French
Literary and Dramatic Society concert to be held on Friday, February
3, at 8:30 p.m. in the Auditorium.
Students who have had little or
no French in High School or Varsity
need have no fear that they will be
unable to follow the songs. The
timing, costumes and stage settings
will all make the meaning clear. In
addition, there will be an English
synopsis of each song.
Miss Ethel Bassln, formerly a lecturer on methods In music in the
Department of Education, has been
appointed director. Mr. Ross Lort
of the Little Theatre and Miss Sheila
Boyd, graduate of the Art School
are designing the stage settings. Mr.
George Coutes has arranged several
songs for string quartette and pianoforte.
Student heads of committees are
as follows:
Costumes—Louise Poole, Arts '31.
Lighting—Lyle  Stewart,   Arts  '34.
Publicity—Frances Owens, Arts '31.
Tickets—Violet Thomson, Arts '34
and Margaret Maclver, Arts '33.
Tickets may be obtained from
members of the French Clubs La
Canadienne, La Causerie or L'Al-
louette, the University Box Office
or the J. W. Kelly Piano Co, Ltd.,
657 Granville street. The prices are
SO and 35 cents (reserved) and 25
cents.
SENTRY
GORDON STEAD
In the Musical Society's production
of Gilbert and Sullivan's operetta
"Iolanthe" on February IS, 14, 17 and
18, Gordon Stead will be seen in the
role of the Sentry, Private Willis of
the Grenedler Guards. Stead will be
remembered for his work as Carpenter's Mate in "H. M. S. Pinafore" last
year.
• Institute Features
Hospital Chief
Of special interest to pre-medical
students will be the next meeting of
the Vancouver Institute, when Dr.
Haywood will lecture on "The Healing Cults" in Arts 100 on Saturday
January 21.
Dr. Haywood is the superintendent of the Vancouver General Hospital, and it is expected that a large
number of students as well as the
general   public   will   attend
These lectures are free, and all
interested are invited to attend. The
meeting will begin at 8:15.
Cob Comiders
Solestial
Visit -
Gosh, that must be the great Bouchette yonder in the corner with
furrowed brow. How he chews his
pencil! Hither and yon flits Andy
Lytle's renowned henchman Alberto,
bearing sheaves of paper in disarray.
Now and again a soft-voiced gentleman of sober mien approaches and
whispers a few words of advice in
the ear of our intrepid News Manager who ia chattering busily to her
numerous lackeys. Mr. Eberts, the
deposed City Editor, replete with
corn cob pipe. Alberto Just went by
again. Over there is the City Desk.
St. John Madeley sits glowering, almost hidden by a mass of wire baskets and arranged on either aide of
him are dependable henchmen of experience on the best college newspaper .toJKwtam Canada—CUbyasty
to you.)
Pat Slattery has paused now in
front of the desk and is saying, in
the best hard-boiled reporter manner, "They're sleeping well," with
a nod our way.
On the far wall is a huge map of
Canada, In front of which three girl
cubs are receiving instruction from
an eye-shaded press veteran, temporarily dispossessed of his duties.
He is not the only example. Back
and forth all over the office wander
idle news editors, columnists, and
reporters, and if they bear somewhat
amused and tolerant expressions we
can hardly blame them—much.
Ranged down the side of the capacious room is a row of desks, be-
bore which serious-faced students
clatter out stories ln two-fingered
jerks across the face of copy-paper
that is at least one familiar object.
AMBITIOUS SCRIBE
MARVELS AT CITY
POUCEJLENTTUDE
Ubyssey scribes who put out the
"Sun" Tuesday were, on the whole,
satisfied that they had seen all the
inside workings of a big paper, but
they were disappointed that the communist riot scheduled for Tuesday
fell through.
So certain was one scribe that the
riot would take place that he penetrated the sanctum sanctorum of
Chief Constable C. E. Edgett and
asked what precautions had been
taken. He received the brisk reply
that police did expect no demonstration.
Nothing daunted by what he considered a blind, the youth joined a
Sun photographer to see Vancouver,
and for most of the afternoon he
and the camera-man travelled between Hotel Vancouver and City nail
In search of "dope." They found
nothing but a large number of spectators, plenty of cops and a few unemployed.
The City Hall was closed to all
but the press and employees and
was guarded by six officers and a
couple of plain-clothes men. R.C.-
M.P. and city cops marched the
streets in groups, and mounted officers paraded in formation.
But there was no riot; perhaps the
sight of hundreds of burly policemen
had discouraged even the most ardent communists.
an
record In the realm of world affairs.
After a distinguished career as an
educationalist in Japan, the United
States and Germany, he was honoured by his Emperor by being appointed to the Japanese House of
Pears. He was Assistant Secretary-
General of tha League of Nations for
seven years, and served as chairman
of the Pacific Council held in Kyoto
in 1*29.
Knew Wilson
He declared that his interest in the
League of Nations was largely engendered by his admiration for
Woodrow Wilson, with whom he had
been a classmate at John Hopkins
University in Baltimore.
The speaker disclaimed any similarity between the present League
and former organisations for world
peace such as the Holy Alliance.
'The old leagues were tin work ot
a few men. Their harmony lasted
only as long as the champagne lasted. Our League is the result of the
desires of millions.'
Dr. mtobe payed tribute to the
Anglo-Saxons for their organizing
genius and attributed tiie success of
the League to Anglo-Saxon momentum.
Japanese Attitude
He declared that the attitude of
Japan to the League of Nations Is a
very delicate question.
"I believe and hope that Japan will
never leave the League." There
were certain factors however that
prejudiced the Japanese against the
League. When the covenant was
being drawn up, Woodrow Wilson
vetoed a resolution signifying complete racial equality among the nations, which greatly hurt the feelings
of sensitive Japanese.
The refusal of the United States to
participate in the League meant that
((Please turn to page Two)
Wrm Lynott
Frosh Pres*
Ryan * Vice
Bill Lynott was elected class president for Arts '36 at the freshman
meeting in Arts Iw yesterday at
noon. Pat Ryan carried off the office of vice-president, which la always allotted to a woman student.
The meeting was not favored by a
large attendance, and the motion was
carried that the remainder of the
elections be left over until Friday
noon in the same place. The offices
still vacant are as follows: treasurer,
(man); secretary, (woman); literary
representative, Men's Athletic representative, and Women's Athletic
representative. Nominations may be
tendered to the new president or
Milt Owen.
The main duty of this executive
will be to arrange the details of the
class party of Arts '36, to be held
on February 3. Bill Lynott, In delivering his speech of acknowledgement following his election, which
was by a large majority, called for
greater class spirit that would make
the class party a success. "Let's
show that we are the best freshman
class and put our party across," he
said.
In concluding he called for prompt
payment of class fees, which are one
dollar. Jack Shaneman or the new
secretary-elect will receive these
fees.
Jim Ferris, whose nomination was
also made for the position oi president, among others, withdrew his
name, with the apology that with
the coming of the inter-collegiate
debate, in which he is to be a participant,  confined his time.
McGeown Debate Tonight—Hotel Van. 8:15 Two
sasss
wi: mm®?
Friday, January 20,1933
(Member C.IJP.,
Mail SubecriptionsT
ibgBHP
i»
Campus
per year
IDITOB.IN.CHIEF-F. St. John Madiley
8BNIOB EDITORS
Tuesday: Stuart Keate. Friday: Norman Hacking.
Sport Editort Day Washington
News Manager! Franoes Lucas
Associate Editors: Archie Thompson and John Cornish.
Utorary Editor Kay Crosby. ,   Faature Edlton Ouy Palmer.
Amistant Edltorsi Jack Stanton, Zoa Browne-Clayton,
Boyd Agnew, David Jacobson.
Exchange Editort Nancy Miles.
'    Free-lancet Ernie Costain and Arthur Mayas.
Office Assistants Janet Wggiabotham.
REPORTORIAL STAFF
Genera. Mary Cook, Darrel Gomery, Leslie Barber, Jeane Lskemsn-
S&rYEnerjgws Blanehard, Doris MaDiarmid. W. H. Blmir^u^ Edgar
ltert> Jimmy Moyes, Colin Mime, Ted
smJtvmsmJts*^
TOTEM STAFF
Editor Fat Kerr.       Assistant Editor* Virginia Cummings and Leona Nelson.
Asslstaatsi Ruth Madeley and Headley 8. Fowler.
' BUStNBSS STAFF
Bwlasss Maaagan Beg. Fries. ?**«**** #*&« J. Balcombe,
tm®Axtmv*ft*
SHAME ON YOU FROSH!
It is with considerable disgust that we learned yesterday
that a mere seventy freshmen turned out to their elections.
For years the Frosh have been noted on the campus for their
pep and enthusiasm. This year the enthusiasm seems to have
run to rowdyism and heckling—a thing to be deplored in any
meeting, let alone one on the campus.
Freihmen ghould remember that they are supposed to have
reached the age of discretion. It was found necessary in the
past to have the Junior Member act as class president lor the
fall term, but if the example Arts 36 has set is carried out in
future years, it will be necessary to deprive the Frosh of the
privilege of electing their own executive.
We gincerely hope that a better standard of behaviour is
get at the meeting today.
THANK YOU, MR. CROMIE
We, the members of the Publications Board, would like to
extend hearty thanks to Mr. R. J. Cromie, genial editor of the
Vancouver Sun, for his kindness in allowing us to invade his
newspaper and to edit three editions on last Tuesday.
This is the second time he has allowed the Board to descend upon his offices, and we hope the event has now become
an annual one. It provides 'pubbites' with an insight into the
workings of a full sized newspaper, replete in all its departments, and which the Ubyssey cannot hope to emulate. The
experience, however, is valuable.
Long will we remember the hectic rush.
T*i
Apes & Ivory
By Arthur Mayse
Where he same from I don't know,
but there he was, parched disconsolately on the radiator of the pub. office, munching an appta that I'd had
my eye on tor some days nest He
surrendered the apple meekly though,
and looked up at me in shy* hoping-
to-please fashion.
"Par your ape/1 he said. "I heard
you liked apes, and I want to be
adopted."
He was really a vary nice little ape,
poUte—almost suspiciously so-ahd to
all appearances well-behaved.
"Alright," I Mid. "If you aren't a
renegade from the Park, I'll be a
father to you. New, where did you
come from?"
"I was part of a cargo from Nine-
vah," said my new child, "oily that
was a long, long time ago. I was mislaid, you see, and I can't remember
all that happened sines. Bui-" here
Me gsve me his shy smile again—ifs
Class and Club
ARTS 'St-
Clase meeting in Arts 100 Friday.
Every one out at 11:10 tor election ef
President and ether important'bust-
nsss.
SHADES OF 1925
The renaissance of the art of debating on this campus is
worthy of more than passing notice. Through the initiative and
efforts of the members of the Parliamentary Forum and the
untiring assistance of their Speaker, Professor J. Friend Day,
an entirely new spirit has superseded the former state of decrepit inactivity.
The fact thatlhe Parliamentary Forum is now fielding three
teams of debaters, one in California, one in Saskatchewan and
one at home is sufficient evidence of the amazing progress of
the last year. The high standard of the teams fielded bears full
witness of the excellent results attained. The debaters require
only an intelligent and active public interest to place their art
on a secure and permanent basis at this university and ln this
city.
The splendid audience which attended the British debate of
last season augurs well for the future. To-night the team of
Whimster and Miller meet a University of Manitoba pair in the
'Hotel Vancouver. It is the duty of every student to make this
event a success, both by his own presence and by obtaining the
interest of the general public. Student tickets are only twenty-
five cents.
The university requires all the support available from the
public of this province. The debating activities should bring forcibly to their notice that a program worthy of the taxpayers'
money is being carried out by the students.
Debating is a real contribution to the cultural life of the
campus.
Headlines and
Deadlines
By NANCY MILES
Epidemic
The ugly head of scandal has
raised its head on the campus of the
University of Toronto, according to
their edition of the "Varsity" for
January 13. A student gazing skyward perceived hanging by a string
from an Emmanuel College window,
bottles. This is the college where
the theologs live.
Investigation failed to confirm the
first suspicion but brought to light
something equally serious. The bottles contained an insidious oil, which
ferments producing en odor of cod
fish, unless kept cool. So at last It
must be told.   Toronto theologs use
Brilllantine.
•   •   •
Bright Idea
The new governor of Washington,
a Democrat, has had an idea about
education. He suggests that the University of Washington lower its entrance requirements, in order that
the less intelligent students may
have the benefit of a college education. Almost any day we expect to
hear of the honorable governor drain*
ing the Pacific so that the timorous
may learn to swim in shallow water.
Epidemic
"The Alarm dock," an undergraduate publication of Montreal made
its much heralded debut early this
month, according,to the McGill Daily.
The editors are political adherents
of the Cooperative Commonwealth
Federation, a political body of socialistic doctrine. The now magazine was greeted with complete sale
of the entire edition during the first
two days after puDucation, which
must have been gratifying. The sellout may be attributed however, to
the realms of favorable publicity lt
has received.
The criticism offered In "The
Bookshelf," a regular feature of the
"Daily," was that it was expository
rather than critical, and a more intolerant attitude was recommended.
Somehow* one suspects that "The
Alarm Clock" may after all, be
simple student burbling. However,
we may be leaping at conclusions,
since a copy has not yet reached the
Exchange Department of this paper.
Not to be outdone, Toronto University has broken forth with a similar publication, entitled somewhat
succinctly, "The Black Sheep." No
Information about this magazine is
forthcoming, beyond the fact that
the idea of the title has passed over
many heads.
remind me somehow of my poor dead
father-."
"Good enough!" I checked him has-
ttiy. "Now sees you're to get me poems
and things from people. You can go
to lectures If you like, and the nice
ladles in the cafeteria will give you
things to eat And since you're not
a very big ape, you can sleep In the
copy-basket."
"I've been to a lecture already," he
told me. "Dr. Sedgewick said I could
come in. English l-c it wass there
weren't many there, but it waa awfully Interesting. And look-hare's
something I picked up for you already. A parody, and a good onel"
The Conservative's Farewell To
HlsFeopU
And slowly answered Bennett from
the bar,
"I know not If my fate's a funeral
car,
But this I know; blasted by nature's
curse,
The old party waneth, yielding place
to worse,
And God fulfils himself through
awful Fate
Which we have hearkened to, but
hearkened late.
As for the Liberal party, well, It's
hollow. '
But we must hope that somehow good
will follow.
Our faith must grow; by that it might
be proved
Mountains of Liberal dullness should
be moved.
Comfort yourselves, what comfort Is
ln me?
My only thought is, life's last hours
flee.
If I should vanish from this world of
care
Pray for my soul:  more things are
wrought by prayer
Than this world dreams of. I have
had my fun,
I  have played the devil,  and that
which I have done
May God attempt to cancel. Someone
prates
Sinners  can't  penetrate  the  pearly
gates;
There is wisdom in the statement;
even so,
If Liberals may enter, I may go;
For stranger things have happened, I
surmise
Than polities' ascent to Paradise.
Howare you better than election gulls
That nourish a blind life within their
skulls
If, knowing Ood, you ever leave your
prayers
For R. B. Bennett and his whitened
hairs?"
—TED PLUMMER.
HISTORICAL SOCIETY
The regular meeting of the Historical Society will be held Monday evening, January Si, at the home of Miss
Helen Boutliier, MO West Ust Ave.
Don Davidson wtil give a paper on
"Nationalism in the United States."
V. C. V,
Friday noon in Arte IM at 11:10 the
members of the Union will be ad-
dressed by Rev. I. M. Danks, a well-
known ralnlstsr of the city. Next
Wednesday the Union is again to have
the privilege of hearing Mr. B. S.
Ciiabra. Mr. Chabra U leaving for
India in the first weak of Feburary
and we are very fortunate to have
blm speak to us this time. A cordial
invitation is extended te all student*
rjice"to have youfor my father, Yeu P> «<>»• "»* j?y hfe
mtm
SAVE
FOKO
HANDS
LnmusY iosum
Impromptu speeches were given at
the Literary Forum meeting held
last Wednesday neon in Arts 109.
Mary Timperly spoke on the Oxford Group Movement, Setty Attan
on Travel Books, Kim Klllam on
the first Book I Read, Kay Crosby
on House Hunting and Clare Brown
en Chicken Farming.
PIULOSOPHY CLUB
A meeting of the Philosophy pub
will be held Tuesday, January M at
# o'cloc- at the home of Miss Fiona
Sutherland, 801 West first avenue.
Miss Helen Hall will give a paper
on "The Psychology of Suggestion."
STUDY GROUP EN INTERNATIOAL
AFFAIRS
, he group will meet on Wednesday
afternoons at 3 p.m. ln the S. C. M.
room. Auditorium 311. "The Unseen
Assassins" by orman Angell will be
reviewed.
A brush with the noble (and wily)
redman has persuaded Gerald Prevost
that arts has something to offer, even
to a science graduate:
THOMAS ANTOINE
On a hot day last August, I met
Thomas Antoine. I had Just secured
a position with the Granby Consolidated Company, to prospect for them
on commission, and aa the older prospectors called me "that green kid,"
I was flattered when Thomas Antoine
consulted me. He waa just an ancient
Indian, smelling abominably of fish,
but he brought me a lump of copper
70 per cent, pure!
Glorious dreams raced through my
mind. I would be rich—those prospectors would never laugh at me
again, if only I could bamboozle the
old native into showing me the source
of the ore.
He was easy. For $100 he took me
in his boat up the coast to an inlet
that wound back Into the mountains.
He guided me up a slippery trail,
reached a rocky cleft, and pointed
with his finger. I dashed forward and
found pure copper—but less than a
cubic yard of it.
Thomas Antoine was such a simple
fellow. I can hardly believe that he
tricked me, and yet—and yet—well,
I've come back to study psychology!
THE DESERT
When God made the desert
He sent there to dwell
Fiends all too terrible
For place in hell.
The fiends of the desert
Gather in bands,
They peer from the red buttes,
i   Co*'r**Pon<*ence  j
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
It may be that an Honour System
and a Discipline Committee are incompatible, but it appears that, at
this University, we have neither.
This was particularly evident at the
Pep Meeting held to "honour" the
basketball team from Yakima.
One cannot imagine that University
students are not aware of the possible, and, indeed, quite probable results of shooting peas with a peashooter, from the gallery of the auditorium at those below, particularly
when .many of those below were
looking up.
With regard to the students who
were participating in the horse plsy
one can think ot but two explanations for their conduct: either they
were too embryonic to realise the
probable results of their actions, or
else they were callously indifferent
as to the consequences to anyone
but their little selves. (It might be
noted in this regard that the child
of one of Vancouver's workers in the
juvenile delinquency field wss one
of the most enthusiastic participants
In this "sport".)
With regard to the Discipline Committee there appear to be but three
explanations: either they are not
aware of the responsibilities of then*
office as members of the committee,
and, or they are too lethargic to perform those duties, or they did not
have enough college spirit to attend
the pop meeting at which the visitors from Yajtima were expecting to
be welcomed. The first two are
probably the more reasonable suppositions if one were to judge from
the way student affairs have been
administered in the last year or so.
It is not likely that they would miss
the pep meeting since, though they
might not go to welcome the visitors
to the University, minds of such calibre would scarcely fall to witness a
Felix the Cat Picture.
"But," some students will ask,
"what is likely to result from this
demonstration of 'University Pap'?"
First, it is a fortunate accident that
one or more students have not lost
their eyesight. The inevitable costs
of such injuries would not be borne
by the "sportsmen" who caused them
both because there were too many
participating in this "sport" for the
injured person to pick the guilty one,
and because those who were participating were minors.
Then there are the probable consequences to the University. Think
of the publicity the University would
get from such an accident.
The members of the Discipline
Committee were elected because the
majority of the students had confidence in them; let us hope to see
this confidence better justified in the
future.
Yours,
SENIOR
Simple..
when mu know how
you can't make a
out of a iow'i ear...
to wt start with the choicest
Golden Virginia tobacco money
can buy. That'i why you get
that smoothness, mildness and
fragrance in Turrets ... ths most
popular cigarettes in Canada.
—end in Hot tins ef '"
fifty |ad ene hundred.
Quality and Mildness
u
CIGARETTES
Imperial Tehasee Company ef Canada, Limited
HOTEL GEORGIA
Popular Jtendetvous for
2^^   ■fFe^M^^eSSSey •
Banquets
SEY.
all Student Functions
_.   Dtaners
Class Parttee
5742
NOTICE
A meeting of the Women's Undergraduate Society will be held next
Monday noon in Arts ISO for the purpose ef discussing Ifj-Jlnks.
NOTICE TO REPORTERS
Deadline must be more strictly observed. It is ten o'clock Mondays and
Thursdays for all copy except reports
of events taking place on that day,
which must be handed in as soon as
possible not later than three o'clock.
"Just Where The Bus Steps"
Pt. Orey •?, Night Calls Elliott 1SSS
"ftttWOUr**
MIS W. Tenth Ave., Van., B. C.
Manuscripts, Essays, Theses, Etc
Mimeographing, French
Japanese Speaker on
League of Nations
(Continued from Page One)
much of its value was lost. The
idealists however persuaded the Japanese people that the cause of International amity would be better preserved with Japanese adherence to
the League.
Manchurian Situation
Dr. Nitobe referred only very
briefly to the Manchurian situation
He regretted the fact that the League
had thought that European methods
could be applied to Far Eastern
problems. He did not believe that
the League investigated fully the
Japanese basis tor provocation. However, he felt that he could rely on
a fair-minded view of the question
from the Canadian people.
In thanking Dr. Nitobe for his
address, Professor Angus compared
the ideals of the League of Nations
to those of the British Commonwealth.-  Dr. Klinck presided.
Jacoby Bros.
LTD.
413 Hamilton Street
Maufacturing Jeweller*
lor
Diamond
Engagement Rings
From $11.00
Watches • Signet Rings - Class
Pins • Frat Emblems • Fountain
Pens - Birthday Cards • Bridge
Prises
Birks
WE GREATLY
APPRECIATE YOUR
PATRONAGE
THIS RESTAURANT has
been a U. B. C. rendesvous
for years. We hope it will be
your rendesvous for years to
come.
We certainly try to give the
best meals possible at reasonable
prices. But if hi any way we
can better serve you, let us
know. Our best efforts are yours
to command.
722 Granville Street
 lie?
yourfdimity
car
No parking troubles,
no fines, no dented
fenders, no mainten-
ancs expense.
STREET   CArV
Heads on their hands.
They see Ood walking
The desert he made-
High Ood in the desert,
Alone and afraid.
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 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.
Ink and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE Friday, Juuiuy 20,1933
tiMjSka&i
I. R. C. HEARS REPORT
CONFERENU
University of Washington was host
to the N. W. Students' International
Conferenoe this year, and will be
again next year. The campus forms
an ideal Mtttpg for such a conference because of the facilities for
group meetings as well as large
gateerinf*. lie conference head-
quarters were at Eagleson Hall, the
University YJU.CA, where a registration and ^formation bureau la
situated. A
Registration •receded the addresses
of welcome, the chairman of tne
conftrenef, Mr. Shlfsaki Ninomya,
outlined Sao general program for the
day, and titedtlegates then went to
their respective round-tables.
The Round Tables on tiie Far East
were under ihe supervision of Dr.
Slam J. Anderson of Unfield Colleges thr. Fletcher Prockman, secretary for the Committee on Friend-
shin between America and the far
Ilii a*d Stag. Pollard of the University of Washington. Bound Tables
on the World Boonomic Situation
had as advisers, Prof. Angus of
U.B.C., Prof. Mander ot Washington,
and Prof, Preston also of Washing-
A___k        >_|,_t__4^_________i__A! _^M«'iiftM    — - J*    ■"■_■ Amm
ten. ouMrmemem groups met unaer
Prof. Noble of Reed College, Prof.
Soward of UB-C- and Srof. Wilson
of University of Washington.
At 11:11 the conference assembled
t« hear two addresses, the first by
Prof. H. H. Preston, on the Outcome
of the tnuaanne Conference, and the
second by Prof. H, F. Angus of U.
B.C. on the dignificance of the Conference ai Ottawa.
A reception at Eagleson Hall was
arranged by the University of Washington Club. Dinner at the Wilson-
Ian Hotel was followed by a social
hour. The Conference reassembled
ln Guggenheim Hall, where, after
purging the auditorium of certain
blasphemous literary propaganda, the
delegates and general public listened
to two remarkable speeches.
On the following morning the
Round Table convened as before. At
11 o'clock Prof. F. H. Soward gave
an address on the Results of the Disarmament Conference. Prof. 0. P.
Noble of Reed College then analysed
Recent German Policy and detailed
the international consequences.
The evening addresses were the
outstanding feature of the conference. Dr. Charles E. Martin, of the
Dept. of Political Science at the University of Washington presented a
most comprehensive review of American Policy in the Far East.
U.B.C. Delegates: Prof. F. H. Soward, Prof. n. F. Angus, Dr. J. G.
Brown, E. C. D. Wilson, W. Gibson,
K. Johnson, E. Clark, H. Fullerton,
E. Fullerton, G. Luxton, H. Boutil-
Her, I. Bescoby, A. Guthrie, H. Avison (Manitoba), L. Stravrlanos, F.
Quail, R. Uchlama, J. Tanl, K. Thles-
sen, M. Black, A. Broatch, L. Code
(Manitoba.)
Capittliim'i Effect
On the Engineer
"You must give thought to receiving a training broad enough at its
bale to enable you to taxi on some
occupation for which you have not
specifically fitted yourselves. Don't
commit yourself too early to one
field."
Suoh was the advice given by
Prof. H. t. Angus to the V. B. C.
engineering society Wednesday noon
in Ap. Sc. 100, when he spoke on
"The Economic Future of the En-
CRUMBS FROM
The
COLLEGE BRED
Cyrius de Serepanslo starts this
column off with tiie latest in puns:
"I jot a little slam by playing my
Yakima queen."
Professor Angus declared that there
would always be room, in the future
tor the man with absolutely first
dass qualifications; If however, tho
present capitalistic system continues
after the depression, it la doubtful
whether any but the most extremely
efficient wUl be1 able to find remun-
eretive positions.
the speaker oonsldesed that, following the depression, one of three
things will happen: either capitalism
will continue with small changes; or,
production will be Seliberatly alowed
down; er, on the oonteary, every pes-
sihle means will be used to speed
up production. Since ths world Into
which they will graduate will be
run on one of these systems (or on
the combination of the list two), it
li of Immediate interest for prospective engineers, to know what to
expect.     ",fd«.>v
Only if the last named condition
prevails will the engineer come into
hie s own, because it is then that
highly trained minds and organising
ability will be at a premium, stated
the pWessor.
Council Debates
Stadium Problem
(Continued from Page One)
was approved by Council. The performers in this will be members of
the French Literary and Dramatic
Society, but the concert will be held
under the auspices of the Alma Mater, Society.
A financial report from the Big
Four Canadian Rugby League was
explained by Al. Pike, of the Varsity Canadian Rugby Club. Varsity
receives no money from the league
this season, but will hold a credit
note for seventy dollars entitling it
to second call on gate recipts next
fall. This resulted from the fact that
three of the other Big Four teams
required money for payment of last
fall's expenses, and therefore U.B.C.
agreed to accept the credit note instead of cash.
Council granted permission to the
Varsity Swimming Club to send a
tea mto Victoria on January 28, and
to the Badminton Club to send representatives to the Mid-Island
Championships at Duncan on January 20 and 21.
The budget for Hi-Jinks was
passed.
• •  •
Following the suggestion of p. p.,
I think I'll start a scandal column
for the fjosslp-hungry. The only
dope I can lay my hands on for this
week is the rumor that a little visitor is expected in Dr. Sedgewlck's
office. (l» pjn. sharp):
e  e  e
And now to start something new.
What do you think are the five most
beautiful things of the oampusT If
I wanted to be funny I'd lilt that
cafeteria waitress, you know the one:
Mortons Students' Council: the Dean's
wave and the King's beard; cellar-
door (I cant forget that); the photographer's stenographer.
however, if I was trying to be
serious what would I mention? The
Anglican CoUege, the library at
nitfit, and pel haps the view ef Howe
Bound from the cliffs. And then I'm
stuck. Ther* isn't one eo-od on the
campus worth mentioning except
Prudence, and the men are out of
the question. I have come to the
conclusion that this Is sn ugly campus. If you think differently send in
your five most beautiful things to
••Crumbs" and I'll print them.
• •  •
At last! A sorority Is rushing mc|
What does it Sigma Phi?
• • •
Pet hate: Hate petting.
Ihe Phil, lb* tname song:   "One
hour with you."
ess
Whet Is the theme song of the two
deaf mutes?   "We lust couldn't say
good-bye."
e  •  e
The Muck Editor was editing tiie
"death news" for the Vancouver Sun
last Tuesday.    "Goody-goody,   two
more people have died!"
• •  •
Senior student goes insane trying to
think of Pet Hobby. Recovers in mental hospital.
—Merton
Baker—That's more than I'll ever
need.
Condemned Criminal—I wish you'd
stop hanging around here
Q. B. 8,-Pshawl
Why should I Patronize
the Ubyssey Advertiser
9l^aBMHB__e___B-»J__-a_--et_--B-_____^
Because—
HIS advertising makes YOUR Ubyssey
possible, twice each week.
Because-
YOUR interest is HiS interest—HIS interest is YOUR interest.
Because
HIS stocks are complete and of the best
quality—HIS prices are right—HIS ser-
eervice to YOU is of the best.
Because
EVERY Ubyssey advertiser is 100 per
cent behind YOUR University.
Because—
Each Ubyssey advertiser and ONLY the
Ubyssey advertiser DESERVES YOUR
PATRONAGE,
The UBYSSEY
Publications Board, University of B. C,
Phone P. G. 540 for information
CO-CO'S DIARY
January 34: No relief yet.   I put
my clock back ten minutes every
hour, but still I havent' been rescued.
You know, there's a lunatic in this
place. I was working out In the
gardens, and one of the guests hare
was pushing a wheelbarrow along
upside down.   I asked him why.
"Idiot," he replied In a mUd, gentle
Voice, "if I turned this right sis
up, they would fill it up with earth,
and make me push it somewhere.
I'm not so crssy ss they think I am."
It really is surprising what a lot
of half-witted morons there* are
around here. I was down to the
swiimnlng pool tiie ether day, where
I sew s man fishing. I watched him
f$r four solid hours, but he didn't
get a bite! The man must be in-
cane, to waste his time like that.
It probably Is my own superior
genius (nit makes ordinary inteUi.
genes look like insanity to me.
' Day before yeeterday, when I went
down for a swim, a man in a blue
uniform (there7* an awful lot of
mem around hero) said ha was look-
inj for a drowned man. I asked
him what he wanted it for, and he
get quite rude,
Personally, I prefer my dolls. A
corpse Is sc er-eo-you know what
I mean, don't you thin*?
Mussolini escaped yesterday, and
took King Richard with him. When
he was caught, he said he wanted
to take the King for a ride. But
they're not even friends! At least,
they used to hate one another. Bats
in the belfry.
Cleopatra (the Second) tried to
bake a cake yesterday. She was fol-
lowing the White Knight's recipe,
and the gunpowder exploded! Such
fun!  I thought I'd die laughing!
Life Is > Problem?
"We all know that something is
wrong but we do not know what
that something la-there is no quiet-
i or peace," stated Mr. R. H.
Birch, B.A., hu an address on "How
to Solve the Problem of Life."
Mr. Birch listed the problems
which caused this turmoil under
three headings: (1) How are we going to be satisfied? (2) What happens to our failures and sins? (3)
What are we going to do about our
relationship with God?
In answering these questions the
lecturer said it was no good to go
to man to find the solution to the
problem of life. "We must go to
God. Natural man bears the marks
of his parents, out if he goes to God
he inherits the^ characteristics of
Jesus Christ.' Mr. Birch concluded
with the statement that "Natural
man ia moulded by man with hla
human failures but the'spiritual man
is moulded by the hand of God giving him power and the desire to rise
upward."
■•■_»_■« i
He 43rd Return
of
Ckang Soey
M >
How To Wear
A Tuxedo
About the tux. or Tuxedo, depending on what you pay for it. Or them.
A tuxedo Is an absolutely colourless garment consisting of 17 pieces.
Or 18, depending on the studs. These
studs are rivet-like affairs designed
to hold the various pieces together.
They are Inserted, with shattered
dignity and a crow-bar, into the
shirt at various strategic points, for
the meaning of strategic, ask Xing
John to show you his dictionaries.
Or ask the C.O.T.C.
In front, protecting the chest and
tummy—or abdomen—is a cuirass (if
that's the word we want) of stiffened shirt-material. Why it is stiffened we do not know. It is rigid
enough to be uncomfortable, and yet
not armor-piated enough to resist
the onslaught of bullets, or icecream either.
The collar is also starch-impregnated to such an extent that it has
a saw-like effect on one's neck. Men
have been known to commit suicide
by rapidly rotating the head—and
neck, of course—against the collar.
The record time for. severing the jugular is 34 seconds, while the complete
decapitation has been accomplished
by one enthusiast in 3 minutes, 24
seconds. The runner-up to this last
advice had a fish-bone stuck in his
gullet, which materially slowed him
up.
If you wish to brighten up your
tux, don't, whatever you do, wear
loud yellow socks or a green tie, or
something like that. The thing must
be done subtly ,and unobtrusively.
Try a pair of scarlet cuff-links to
begin with.
You may also enliven your ensemble by wearing diamond studs
In your shirt front. I do not advise
diamond studs for the back collar-
button. And here may I interpolate
a word of warning. Wear a good
diamond—something about half an
inch in diameter. Anything smaller
is apt to be considered a trifle Wool-
worthy.
But do not carry this advice to
extremes. Do not go to a dance
with a tie pin stuck in your four-
in-hand. Not even a tasteful combination of rubies, emeralds and
lapis-lazull will do.
Name—Chang Suey.
Course-North Weft by East, with
tops'ls oil.
Activities:
1st Year-Vlvlsectlon. Killed during Spring term. Went to Hell. Met
former Muok editors.
2nd Year-Resurrected. Took part
In murder mystery. Invented Caf.
CoffeeraM other diabolical machines.
Was foully murdered, font to
Heaven.
3rd Year-Say, don't ever go to
c^d^JVg^t^'mii::
~ ^0Wm<fy*mr
i of Sugar," Wtt as-
lit beck to good old
Dug tip ftgaJn!
'Black Ifcumb-
as disintegrated.
tat sections for supper.
tost my appetite. Invented the Crime
Wave.   '
8th Year-Am beginning to think
I am immortal, took part in the
"Great Handbook Mystery." Bead
the Handbook. Wrote ''Sonny Boy"
and "Stein Sena/ Revenge at last.
Was dtssioatcd. Got tired of HeU.
Became a Vampire (French for Umpire).   Am awaiting summons from
Campus Bolshevik
I did not manage to get down to
the Demonstration on Tuesday. As
a matter of fact, I had a touch of
spring—or was it hay-fever. However, my sympathies were all with
the horny-handed sens of toil. So I
intend to have a demonstration all
my own. Anyone who cares to come
is perfectly welcome. Will
accepting this Invitation please
their own lunches.
But to get back to our subject. I
quote froth a letter (mimeographed)
that I saw lately. "On December IT,
a conference wui take place in Ottawa of Provincial Premiers, to discuss with Starvation Bennett new
ways for driving the workers Into
deeper depths of poverty."
Vanity students! Do you intend
to stand for this? Down with the
politicians we ejected! Let's hays
no government. Let's have no pcMce,
Think what this wiU mean-you will
be able to swipe a barrel of beer
without fear of the PoU*e after you.
But don't blame me if stimehorty, In
a spirit of gentle mirth, shoots you
up for tiie fun of it.
"Support the fight against police
terror, starvation and wage-robbery."
My demonstration will start en
July IT, from the edge of the Gobi
Desert, where there wiU be no bops
to Interfere with us. •
the Ubyssey Staff.
Heme Town — Chlanahalahchhan-
kowpinkpongohangsuey.   (China).
Pet Hobby-Being assaainsted.
Pet Hate-Oscar Scribblewell.
-C. de 8.
fctyr UttturraUg
SritiHl| (EDlumbta
INFORMATION
TO
STUDENTS
Second Term Fees
Now Due
AU cheques must be certified and made payable to
"The University of British Columbia"
Arts and Science... $60.00
Social Service Course ....$60:00
Applied Science  $85.00
Agriculture  $60,00
Nursing  $60.00
Teacher Training Course $35.00
Last Day for Payment
January 23
F, Dallas, Bursar, Page Four
THE UBYSSEY
Friday, January 20,1933
CAMPUS   SPORTS
Blue and Gold Basket Five
Trounce Yakima Opposition
But Lose to Province Squad
—— A.     i      ^-     i ■■*»———»——————■—. e> ■ ________________
Show Good Teamwork in Exhibition
Second Half Disastrous To Tourists
By ARNOLD WHITE
Varsity Senior A basketballers
showed Tuesdsy night that their victory over Yakima during the holidays
was no mistake when they again triumphed over them by a 40-41 score.
As in the first game, the first halt
wm close, the half-time score being
11-14 for the local boys, but Varsity
ran wild in the second stansa and
tossed' In baskets with abandon to
out-score the tourists 22-7 .
Yakima Load at Start
Yakima started the game with a
rush, and grabbed off a 4-polnt load
before Nicholson dropped In the first
Varsity score. The Southerners, however, managed to scrape along in the
lead for the first ten minutes, until
Campbell and Nicholson combined for
two beautiful baskets, to give Varsity
the edge at 9-8.
The tourists called time-out in an
effort to alow up the Blue and Oold
squad, who were travelling at a fast
pace. On the resumption of play they
once more took a one-point lead
when Captain Davis sank one from
near centre. Soon after this, however,
Laurie Nicholson and Rann Matthison,
who had replaced Bardsley, ran in
three beautiful baskets to give Varsity
a dot mite lead. Half time came soon
after with the score at lt-U.
Second Half AU Varsity
Tha Blue and Oold started the second halt with a rush, and soon had
pttaned their lead up to eleven pouits.
Campbell and Matthison were showing great form, and were sinking baskets with great abandon. The Yakima
boys seemed a little upset at the way
things were going, and began to shoot
from well out Instead of working the
ball in well. The result was that they
were held to three field goals and one
foul during the period.
When Varsity were holding a nine-
point lead at 29-20, Coach Allen sent
in Ex-manager Mansfield for Nicholson. From the tip-off at centre Rann
Matthison combined with Campbell
and Ken Wright to score the prettiest
basket of the game. Just before Bardsley came In to replace him, he scored
two more beautiful baskets to round
out a nice evening's work. He was
given a good hand as he left the floor.
At the same time Dick Wright replaced Ken Wright at guard, Pi Campbell going to forward.
Varsity Press Till Finish
Shortly after Nicholson came back
on the floor for Campbell, PI had
been playing a great game at both
guard and forward, and got a big
hand as he retired from the game.
The new formation kept up the pressure, with Dick Wright running In
five points in the few minutes ot play
left. Substitutions by the Yakima
squad failed to check the Blue and
Gold who were under the visitors'
basket as the gun went. The final
score was 40-21.
Captain Davis lived up to advance
reports as a hard checker, filling his
position at guard well. Bishop, snapshot artist, was high man for the
Yakima squad with six pouits. He
could get his shots away with amaz-
the-hole plays.
Campbell was outstanding for the
home squad, both on guard and on
attack. His ten points were well-
earned, and represented a number of
fine combination plays. The Varaity
boys fought hard the whole game,
and played more as team than in recent games.
The teams: Varsity—Osborne (6),
K. Wright (4), Mansfield, Bardsley,
Nicholson (S), Matthison (10), D.
Wright (5), Campbell (10).
Yakima—Jones (S), Judy, Bishop (S),
Antles, Movlus (4), Fields (5), Jerrit-
son, Davis (2).
BOB OSBORNE
Captain Bob Osborne will have to
Instil a little more fight into his
Senior "A" Baakeball squad if they
are to finish the season at the head
of the Burrad League. On Wednesday
night they lost thdr second straight
league game to the Province team, and
now have two more losses than the
leading Sparlings outfit
Rowers Plan
Events For
Spring Term
Boat Club to Meet Washington,
Van. Rowing Club, Brentwood
and   Junes  Bay  Athletic
Association
An eight-oared race with Washington and races with the Vancouver
Rowing Club, Brentwood College and
James Bay Athletic Association are
included in tne program of the Boat
Club during their fifteenth rowing
season. This year the club Is making
a radical departure from previous
years, as the season is to extend
from February 1 to June 1 in order
that crews may profit by the fine
spring  weather.
The club Is particularly fortunate
in having secured for coach Dr. Rol-
ston West, skipper of many fine
crews in Europe and Asia, and himself an old Cambridge Blue.
An Inaugural meeting is to be held
in Applied Science 102 to-day. Old
members are asked to turn out, and
prospective members will be welcomed.
Senior 'A* Girls
Handed Defeat
In the preliminary basket tilt on
Tuesday night, the Women's senior
team lost to the speedy Province
quintette by a 25-16 score.
Combining a speedy attack with
perfect combination, the News girls
ran circles around the students In
the first half, chalking up 16 points
to the Students' 4.
In the second period, the Co-eds
rallied and out-scored their opponents 12-9. This half was a much better exhibition of the Senior brand
of
could get ma snow away w.U4 «...«,-        basketball  than  the  first.    The
ing speed and Uttle effort, and was f™d «oore was 25-16
usually In the hole for any man-In      *"»««"» - *««♦ «*»»
ANNE'S TEA HOUSE
The Right Place To Eat
Lunches, Teas, Short Orders
Home Cooking Moderate Prices
University students feel at home here
4458 W. 10th Ave. Near Bus Stop
Playing a fast and sure game, Kay
Bourne netted 10 of Varsity's points,
while Gladys Munton and Jean
Thomas were strong at guard. For
the Province, Betty Passerini and
M. Downie were largely responsible
for Varsity's loss.
The team: Kay Bourne (10), Gladys
Munton (2), Jean Thomas (2), Dot
Hudson (2), Helen Joost, Audrey
Munton, Andree Harper, Margaret
Hall.
WHAT PEOPLE OUGHT TO BE
SAYING
Plumber—Pipe down.
Skater—Life has its ups and downs.
Fireman—That burns me up.
North American Indian—Is my face
red?
Street Car Conductor—And I told
him where to get off at.
Paperhanger — I   think   I'll   stick
around here awhile.
Chiropractor—Back again, I see.
—C. de S.
Team Loses Second
Game in Row, 33-31
Student Squad Give
Poor Exhibition
By DAY WASHINGTON
Still ln a daze as far as league
games are concerned, Varaity Senior
A basketball team dawdled around on
the floor for forty minutes and were
decidedly outclassed in every department by the fighting Province quintette at the Westminster Arena Wednesday night, losing 88-31.
Spirit Ucking
Although the students almost pulled
the game out of the fire In the last
minute, they were, nevertheless, playing a losing game from the first, and
no possible alibi can be offered for
the defeat. Bather it may bo said that
just as long as the team continues its
Indifferent attitude, and plays more
like a bunch of strangers than a peppy hard-working unit, then Just as
long will it continue to be defeated.
In the last two games there has
not been hardly a single spark of team
spirit or determination in the Blue
and Oold camp. The team that had
previously captured the admiration of
every fan for its splendid cooperation
and strong team spirit has, for the moment at least, bean self-transformed
into a lackadaisical group of halfhearted individuals.
Play Adanacs Saturday
They have a chance, however, to
redeem themselves hi a large measure
on Saturday night when they engage
the Adanacs for the second time this
half of the league. A win for the students tomorrow, night will put them
once more in a strong position for top
place, while a lose may make It hard
for them to grab a play-off berth.
U.B.C. Ahead At Half Time
With the score 10-7 against them
after about ten minutes of sloppy
playing, the Blue and Gold outfit got
together on their combination, and
Bardsley, Hooker, Wright, Nicholson
and Osborne each scored a basket
without a reply from the opposition
to give them a five-point lead.
After this rally the students wilted
again and let Peeblea through to score
two baskets and end the half 15-14.
Score Tied
Three minutes of play in the second
period ended with the score tide at
18-18, but while Varsity struggled hard
to get five points, the newspaper lads
broke through for six baskets and a
foul shot to take an 8-polnt lead.
Varsity Almost Win
With four minutes of play left, Pi
Campbell snared a basket and foul,
and started a rally that all but pulled
the game out of the fire. Ken Wright
and Nicholson each got a basket, and
Bob Osborne a free throw to make the
score 31-31.
Ten seconds before full time Helem
popped in a basket for Province to
give them victory, and Varsity its
second straight defeat
The teams:
Province—McDonnel (4), Bumstead
(8), Henry (2), Smith, Hall (2), Helem
(5), Heath (6), Peebles <€)—33.
Varsity-Osborne (7), Wright (6),
Nicholson (4), Campbell (6), Bardsley
(8), Matthison (D-31.
WOMEN'S GRASS HOCKEY
Anyone unable to play, please get
In touch with Irene Wallace, Captain of the U.B.C. team, or Addle
Thlcke, captain of the Vanity team.
WUl the people who still have
hockey    sweaters    from    Tuesday
Emerson Hit
Of Pep Meet
For Yakima
By V. L.
That outside talent is unnecessary
to give spice to U.B.C. pep meetings,
was again proved on Tuesday noon.
Amidst the clamouring of tho thundering herd, some In disguise in their
red Jackets, the meeting started with
a sissling Skyrocket. Harold King
started off the music with "HaU
U.B.C," followed by "Sleep, Come
On and Take Me," but Judging from
the applause, the arms of Morpheus
embraced no one.
The actual highlight of the program was undoubtedly 'Jack Emerson's playing of his own composition.
Emerson's' versatility as a musician
Is widely renowned, but he exceeded
himself in this number. Many remarks were passed that Emerson
should have' this as yet unnamed
composition published, as it surely
compares favorably with the popular
hits of the day.
The Yakima team, Introduced by
Bob Osborne from the stage, were
given a rousing welcome. We deeply regret, however, that our spotlight literally could not touch a certain member ot the visiting team, but
the good-natured Yakimanian didn't
teem to complain.
In spite of the kindly audience offering him, in fact insisting that he
accept, the remains of their midday
repast, Milt Owen made an announcement that nominations for
Freshman elections were due on
Thursday, the latest Bill Whimster
then spoke on the forthcoming Alma
Mater meeting.
"We want Mickey!" was the cry of
the assembly, but Gordy Hilker
made the startling announcement
that a Sclenceman had Jammed the
film Into tiie projection. (Strange
how, after that disappointment,
everyone's'generosity towards Hilker
with their lunches was demonstrated)
... Oh well, thc way of all leftovers ... or sumpin'.
The orchestra soothed the raging
crowd with several numbers. Harold
King enacted the ideal "All-Canadian Girl," and at last admitted himself a pansy . . . and in front of
everybody, too. A modernistic "poem"
was aptly rendered by drummer
Malcolm Pretty who , ln his flowing
robes and matted beard, did look
quite the "prexy." King and Charlie
Poulette then gave their interpretation of "Wabash Blues." Other featured numbers by the orchestra were
"Goofus," and "Louisiana Hayride."
Also, Emerson fiddled Mendelssohn's
"Spring Song" with vo-do-de-o-dos
and other sound effects supplied by
the orchestra.
After a final cheer, during which
uncooked beans were showered from
the gallery, Felix the Cat drew the
meeting to a close by performing
his antics on the asbestos curtain.
(By % the way ... I like bean soup.
There were lots of beans strewn
around. To make bean soup, you
wash the beans and coo«. them. We
had no beans at home. We had bean
soup for Tuesday night's supper.)
NOTICE TO CLASS AN CLUB
REPORTERS
Copy for Tuesday's Ubyssey must be
In by ton o'clock Monday morning
at the latest. Ten o'clock Thursday
Is deadline for notes for Friday's Issue. Executives will greatly oblige
the staff by having their stories In
the day before press days whenever
possible. Only in this way can publication ln the following day's Ubyssey
be assured.
LOST
Two dollars'(|2) last week. Finder
please return to the Book Store.
afternoon return them as
possible to Marjorie Finch.
SPORTORIAL
At one time U. B. C. possessed a track club of which it
could well be proud, but during the last few years Interest in
this branch of sport has been becoming more and more laxa-
daisical. Track is listed as a major sport, but athletic authorities
around the campus are beginning to become very dubious Of
its remaining as such.
There is no reason in the world for this attitude as it betrays a lack of confidence in the students' ability to support an
institution in campus athletics which has been one of our proudest boasts. With such men as Harold Wright, Canadian Olympic
star, and Haddon Agnew, discuss and weight star enrolled this
year, it's only fair that the students in the university should give
the track club every support.
Inter-Class
Comments
by Dick Ebon,
SOCCER
Just how long will it be before
class representatives come out of
their shells, and realise that they were
elected by the members of (their
classes to control the class athletic
duties?
Today, news reaches us that ln an
Interclass soccer game the Theologs
won a game by default from the Frosh
—this is bad enough, but this happens
to be thc second defaulted game of
the freshmen.
Only last week thc same question of
organisation arose in tho lack of organization in inter-class basketball,
and now tills weak it is soccer.
If we're going to have Interclass
sports at all let's get organised!
I hear that the Soccer Club is seriously considering s project of dropping any team in the Inter-class Soccer League defaulting any more than
three games.
Only one more time, Frosh.
Wednesday's Arte '83 Education
interclass soccer meet wu postponed
until next Monday—the pedagogues
had a noon lecture.
The two League loaders in the interclass soccer will play off for tho right
to moat the winner of the Knockout
series, we hear. If under any circumstances the winner of tho Knockout
series should be a league winner, tho
team standing second in that section
will take the place of the league leader in the league play-offs.
BASKETBALL
Although Hal the great has been
banished from the ranks of Arte '34,
the Juniors have been busy rebuilding their squad and are pretty confident that they can take all the games
which they are forced to re-play.
Tommy Mansfield has left the class
team for the Senior A team, but
Biff McLeod and Oeorge Prlngle of
the Senior B's should fill hi well. The
re-vamped line-up swings into action
with a game on January 26th against
the Frosh.
Freshmen bounce and dribble boys
Inform us that Alec Clarke, Intermediate A, Is laid up with injuries. Gordon Douglas, one of the leading
lights, will be in the game when they
come up against the Juniors on the
26th.
It looks pretty tough for the
Freshles.
Sen*   Ruggers
To Encounter
All-Blacks
Game to be Played at
Brockton Point if
Weather O.K.
Eager To Avenge Previous Defeats By
N. S, Squad
Unless old King Frost lifts his
frozen paw before Saturday, the rugger match between North Shore All-
Blacks and Varsity will probably have
to be called off. Those two aggregations have clashed twice before, and
on both occasions, North Shore
squeezed through with narrow victories, and sq Varsity Is out for blood.
Despite the fact that a practice was
impossible yesterday, the University
of B.C. will field a strong team; in
all probability the McKechnie Cup
team ef last week will be used against
the Tisdall Cup-holders. Owing to the
completion of the Miller and Tisdall
Cup schedules, this game, If played,
will be an exhibition.
Varsity Fielding Same Pack
Headed by Rogers and Morris, the
scrum will be the same as that which
opposed Victoria last Saturday, with
the possible exception of Max Stewart, who wu injured. Button, Senkler and Gross will play flrstwtk with
Brown, Pearson, Sogers and Morris
ln the secondary phalanx.
INTERCLASS SOCCER NOTICE
The games In the interclass soccer
league for next week are as follows:
Monday, January 23, Arts 33 vs.
Education.
Wednesday, January 25, Arts 36 vs.
Arts 34.
Friday, January 27, Aria S3 vs.
A.T.C.
These will be the last league games
in the Arts league. After these have
been played off, the league will turn
to the knock-out series to determine
the league winner.
With Tye at half and Kenny Mercer at five-eighths, flanked by Young
and Art Mercer, tho three-quarter Une
looks u speedy u ever. Cleveland
and either Owen or Leggatt will fill
the flying wing positions, while Brand
should be holding down tho full-back
berth.
The men are anxious to rectify a
few of the flaws that crept Into the
game hi the first McKechnie Cup encounter, and u a result, are osier to
play u many games as possible before
they meet Vancouver "Reps.'* With
plenty of practice and plenty of support their chances of taking the prize
silverware this year seems u good u
either of the other teams.
Swimming Club
Elect Officers
At a meeting of the Swimming
Club at noon Wednesday the resignation of Anna Fulton, secretary,
and Ron Wilson, treasurer, were accepted, and Isabelle Braldwood and
Jack Mlllbur respectively elected to
fill these offices. v
The Lower Mainland League Gala
on Friday, January 20, wu discussed
and suggestions received concerning
the annual dance to be held February 22.
The club Is to send a team to Victoria on February 4, selected on the
results of Friday's gala.
Sasamat
Barber Shop
Our Motto IS Satisfaction
Ladies'  and Gentlemen's
Haircutting
4473 10th Avenue West
Ambulance Scare
False Alarm
Visions of battle,, murder, and
sudden death flashed across the
minds of scattered observers on the
campus yesterday as an untoward
sight met their eyes.
Escorted by the law, In the well-
known form ox Sitting Bull, a large
ambulance clanged down the Mail.
Was it another Arts-Science brawl,
now a thing relegated to the more
prosperous past, when one ruined
suit—or senior—more or less didn't
matter?
Had some freshman, in a belated
mood of vicious revenge, attacked
and done for a sophomore? Or vice
versa? Had the secret of the Spring
Play been revealed, and "Alibis"
proved useless? The campus was
athrill  with  expectation.
But all in vain. The vehicle hesitated at tbe end. of the drive, then
turned back without stopping, and
sped down from Varaity without
collecting a single victim. The un-
dergradate yen for gore wu not
satisfied on this occasion after all.
We Have
600
Golf Clubs
At
Half Price
Irons and Woods with
steel or hickory shafts
From 70# to $0.00
George Sparling
SPORTING GOODS
939 Granville St.
Vancouver
All Frosh Out at Noon-Arts  100

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0124017/manifest

Comment

Related Items