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The Ubyssey Jan 30, 1934

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 Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XVI.
VANCOUVER, B. C, TUESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1934
No. 27
Pep Meet
Fixed For
Tomorrow
Oley OUon   Feature
Artist
Tomorrow at noon the Pep Club
opens the series of second-term Pep
meetings with the staging of Oley
Olson and hla band of versatile entertainers from the Commodore.
A prime favorite with Varsity atudenta for the past three years, the
genial maestro will offer several novelty numbers and will be assisted by
visiting artists.
The purpose of the meeting is to
settle once end for all the problem
of a name for Varsity's teams. The
Peppers, who Introduced the idea
some two years ago, hope to see their
efforts realized by the circulation of
ballots listing the moat prominent
suggestions. Voting will be carried
on throughout the meeting.
Three minutes has been allotted J.
Friend Day to discuss Varsity's
chances of downing Bates College In
the Inter-collegiate debate scheduled
for next Friday night in the Oak
Room of the Vancouver Hotel. Bates
College, one of the most famous debating colleges In the world, will
have their delegates on hand next
Friday to do battle with Brown and
Conway.
AT THE PLAY
VANCOUVER THEATRE
"Adam and Eva" is the choice of
the International Players thia week,
a play whose name suggests its character: clever, romantic and somewhat
farcical.
As light entertainment this play
will satisfy the appetite of most patrons, probably, .nd yet it seems a
pity that a group invested with much
first rate talent should utilize this
exclusively on Utile, undistinguishe
comedies. Next week's prospect,
"Scrambled Wive.;," seems, from its
description, much the same. "The
Best People" was a slick comedy,
competently rendered. It was a relatively new spectacle in Vancouver
stock. But "Adam and Eva" is a diluted model of its predecessor, one of
the favorite spectacles of the late
British Guild Players. And are
not the International Players contriving to present Vancouver with a
new policy?
What is attempted, is done well.
Colin Craig, I think, gives the most
finished characterization in "Adam
and Eva," as James King, harrassed
breadwinner of an eminent Gotham
household of progeny plus in-laws.
The various parasites of his include
Uncle Horace (Harry Stafford),
Clinton De Wltt (Blair Davies),
Aunt Abby (Vane Calvert), all creditably played, and producing the calculated nastalgia.
Enter Adam Smith from an Amazon rubber plantation, exuding euphemisms of Family Life. He and
Papa happen to be business associates. So, as you guess, the two change
places in life. And in his effort to
ginger up the family, pretends (of
course) that the business suddenly
fails. All make good, as you expect,
except one of Eva'.,- wooers, Dr. Dela-
meter (James Hallett). Eventually
James King, the father, returns, and
matters evolve so Adam hitches up
with Eva, as euphony and legend demands.—J. B. C.
Othello Was No
Moral Warning
Sedgewick Analyzes
Shakespeare Character
Dr. G. O. Sedgewick deserted Hamlet for Othello on Saturday evening,
when he addressed a well-attended
meeting of the Vancouver Institute
on the subject: "Dramatic Irony aa
illustrated in Shakespeare's 'Othello'"
Oreek audiences knew the stories
of contemporary plays in all detail
before they were produced; consequently the spectators were able to
fully appreciate the irony of situations.
Dealing with various interpretations
of Othello's character, Dr. Sedgewick attacked the common assumption that he ia a man of actual,
everyday life. One 17th century critic was positive that the play was intended to be a moral warning to
daughters, wives and husbands.
The speaker stated that the lack of
intelligent criticism in literature today may be attributed to the fact
that "we read books in the way we
Puritans have been brought up to
read. them."
"I came to 'Othello' quite raw-
quite raw—but with a certain amount
of native Intelligence," declared the
eminent literateur as he told of his
first contact with the play. He is now
quite certain that "Othello" is "alive
ln the universe of art."
Dr. Sedgewick drew attention to
the necessarily condensed nature of
the characters in the play, but hastened to assure his audience that "the
psychology of life is one thing and
the psychology of drama is another."
lago, the Shylock of this play, is
"in a sense the whole machinery of
the play," declared the speaker. The
villain is perhaps the strongest mind
that Shakespeare ever created, and
Society To Give
Second Program
The Musical Society will present
a second noon hour recital on Thursday. Orenfell Allen, brilliant young
pianist, and Dean Miller, well known
boy soprano, will he guest artists.
Two members of the Soc'.ty who
will play important parts in the presentation of the MUado will render
vocal solos. They are Callum Thompson, tenor, who is playing the male
lead, Nanki Poo, and Anne McLeod, a
soprano.
HISTORY GRAD
WINS    PH.D.
The Department of History here
has recently added a twelfth Pit.!),
to its roll in the person of br. S. M.
Scott. Arts '21, who is now a member of the Faculty at the Universiy
of Michigan.
After serving in the Great War,
during which he was wounded, Dr.
Scott returned to U.B.C. to take his
degree in History and Classics. He
took his M.A. degree at the University of Toronto, and carried on research work for a time at Oxford
and London, under the I.O.D.E.
scholarship.
He has been making an extensive
study of early Canadian history, with
special attention to the varying aspects of executive power.
Dr. S. D. Scott, his father, who was
at one time leading editorial writer
for the Daily Province, was for many
years a member of the Board of
Governors of the University of B.C.
Lett To Give
Law Lecture
"The Legal Profession as a Vocation" will be the subject of Mr.
Sherwood Lett's vocational guidance
lecture in Aggie 100 Friday noon. This
is the first in a series of addresses
being sponsored by the vocational
guidance committee under the chairmanship of Tommy Berto.
Mr. Lett, an outstanding U.B.C.
alumnus, was the first president of
A.M.S. (1915). Shortly after the war,
he won the Rhodes Scholarship
and studied Law at Oxford. On completion of his course at Oxford, he
took post graduate work at Vienna.
Today, still a young man, he is a
leading member of the legal profession and a partner of the firm of C.
P. Davis and Co. The name of Sherwood Lett has always been connected
with the best Interests of this University. At present, he is a member
of the Senate and the Secretary of
Convocation.
The objectives cf these lectures will
be to assist students to choose the
vocation they wish to follow and also
to inform them of the conditions in
different occupations, the obstacles to
be met and the best methods of preparation.
lt is hoped that the student body
will display their loyalty to. such
famous alumnal as Mr. Sherwood Lett
by attending this lecture. It will be
of great value to all those who entertain any thought of entering law.
Campus Romancers
Make Plans Known
SARGENT, COSGRAVE TO FIGURE IN LOCAL ROMAN
SCANDAL
In Stellar Role
his subtle, insinuating speeches in
"Othello" literally "hypnotize" the
audience as well as characters in the
play.
AMERICAN TEAM
EMPRESS THEATRE
"Tarn O'Shamev" a two-act fantasy based on poems and letters of
Robert Burns, was presented by the
Scottish Musical Players at the Empress Theatre last week.
The presentation had little plot, but
was merely a string of anecdotes, and
stories of Burns, interspersed with
some of his better-known songs.
While the cast perhaps lacked
something in acting ability, the voices
(Continued  on  Page 3>
NOTICE TO GRADS
All graduates of all faculties
are asked to fill out the individual write-up forms which can
be obtained in the Publications
Office. It is essential that these
FORMS be filled out immediately in order that work on
thc Totem may go ahead without delay.
Exchange Newt
By Nancy Miles
FRANK MURRAY THEODORE SEAMON
These are the men who will meet the University of B. C. in a forensic tussle
on Friday, February 2nd, 8:15 p.m., in the Oak Room of the Vancouver Hotel.
They will argue the negative of the resolution "That this house approves
of the rise of Fascism."
Bates and U.B.C. to Debate
P ros and Cons of Fascism
Bates College Men Meet Local Team Feb. 2
><.
The resolution "That this house
approves the rise of Fascism" will
engage the interest of two representatives of the Parliamentary Forum,
Ernest Brown and Jack Conway and
a team from Bates College, Maine,
on Feb. 2, in th. Oak Room of the
Hotel Vancouver. The joust is sponsored by the N.F.C.U.S. who have
brought the Bates College Team on
a coast-to-coast series, the first of
its kind.
It will be the fourth inter-collegiate debate for Ernest Brown, the
president of the Forum. He was asked
recently by the N.F.C.U.S. to participate in a tour of the Western
States with Eric Errey of Saskatchewan, which however, has been postponed till next November. Although
it will be only his second Inter-collegiate debate Jack Conway has been
showing very great promise in the
Forum meetings and is expected to
shine.
The team from Bates will be Frank
S .Murray and Theodore I. Seamon,
both outstanding in the forensic art.
Murray graduates this year with honours in English and a Phi Beta Kappa key. He has the unusual record
of being president of his class for
three years, president of the Debating
Society and member of the Student's
Council. Seamon too, has an imposing record. He graduates this year
with honours in Economics and a Phi
Beta Kappa membership, and has
been president of the Politics Club,
and representative of Bates at Model
Economic Conferences and Model
League of Nations Assemblies. They
have both been members of Bates debating team for four years.
Bates CoUege i. outstanding for its
prowess in the field of debating. Of
it, the Literary Digest says, "The
Bates boys are great orgumentprians,"
and the American Magazine, "This
tiny college has beaten the world at
debating." It has held the Eastern
Inter - collegiate Debate League
Championship in 1930, 1932, and 1933,
and has sent teams to all corners of
the world. Teams have come from
Britain, Germany, New Zealand and
Australia to cross swords with Bates'
representatives.
The U.B.C. team will take the affirmative and Bates College team the
negative. Tcikets are available from
members of the Forum for the sum
of 35 cents. The debate is scheduled
to start at 8:15.
War la Hell
litis particular section of our department has not been functioning
lately. It was not because of lack
of material, but rather an Initial inertia which always coincides with the
thought. This, we think will be positively its last appearance.
The fact is that the militarists have
had it in the bag. At a middle western American university objectors to
compulsory military training in the
R.O.T.C. or whatever they c-Hl it in
those parts brought their, case to court
and were forced to take a long count.
The University of Washington, as
ever ready to break into a sweat, got
excited la.st week because the University authorities forbade the National Students Legaue to present an
anti-war meeting. The leader of the
condemned meeting remarked that
"Campus Free spe.ch was a farce."
It.was a lady who said that.
And  to be  impartial,   the   News-
Herald carried a head yesterday.
"STALIN FLAYS
ACTIVITIES OF
WAR-MONGERS."
• •   *
s
Gall and Wormwood
The poem which follows is copyrighted, we're almost sure, but if a
prairie university can print it, and
they did, we don't see why we can't.
It's from the acidic and melancholy
pen of a lady whom Alexander Woollcott refers to as Dotty Parker.
"One Perfect Rose"
"A single flower he sent me since we
met,
All tenderly his messenger he chose,
Deep-hearted, pure, with scented
dew still wot,
One perfect rose.
"I knew the language of the flowers,
'My fragile leaves,' it said, 'his heart
enclose,'
Love long has chosen for his amulet
One perfect rose.
"Why is It no one ever sent me yet
One perfect limousine,  do you
suppose?
Ah, no, it's always just my luck to
get
One perfect rose."
• •   •
Drippings
Excerpts from various columns of
various papers. Emerson Daggett
who- writes Collegiana in' the Washington Daily moans sadly about the
response Aimee Semple McPherson
received on their campus.   He says:
"Not that a peep at Aimee wasn't
worth something to walk a good many
blocks for. Especially when free. But
too many of this same gaping crowd
didn't see or hear or read anything
else of national importance that week,
probably haven't since.
"It was largely a Sndppy Stories
delegation."
From "Overflow" In the Oregon
Daily Emerald, these boners are selected for retelling:
"The sailors were singing merrily
as they toiled at their wenches."
"A virgin forest is a place where
Caesar and Cleopatra Cast Announced By Players' Club
'Caesar and Cleopatra" in the spring play will be Bill Sargent and Masala Cosgrave. They won the coveted roles, two
of the most glamorous in the history of the club, at final tryouts in the auditorium on Friday afternoon. .
Selections were made by the advisory board of the Players'
Club, with Prof. F. G. C. Wood assisting.  They are:
* Caesar, Bill Sargent; Cleopatra, Masala Cosgrave; Ftatateeta, Eleanor
Gibson; Rufio, Oerald Prevost;
Charmlan, Margaret Stewart; Iras,
Mary McGeer; Ptolemy, Lloyd Hobden; Lucius, Hugh Palmer, Pothlnus,
Frank Miller,'' Theodotus, George
Johnston; Apollodorus, Oordon Hilker; Achillas, Tommy Burch.
The parts of Ka, Brltannus, centurion, sentinel and one or two other
roles are still to be assigned.
The two leads are in experienced
hands, since both Sargent and Miss
Cosgrave were in last year's spring
play, "Alibi." Sargent played the all-
important role of the French detective with conspicuous success, and
Miss Cosgrave had the part of a
housemaid who was more than she
seemed.
This year they will largely have to
carry the play between them. There
are many minor roles of considerable
colour, but Cleopatra and Caesar
hold tho spotlight all the time, and
both have parts that are made difficult by their length and variety of
mood.
The only other important role for
women—and a very important one lt
is too—was won by a new member
of the club, Eleanor Gibson, who
was understudy to Mrs. Slmms-Vane
at Christmas, but has not yet been
seen on the university stage. She
will play Cleopatra's nurse, Ftatatetta,
"a huge grim woman, with the jaws
of a bull dog and the voice of a
bloodhound." .
Rufio, Caesar's rough-and-ready
general and personal friend, will be
acted by Gerald Prevost. It is a part
very similar to his Major Blunt in
"Alibi." Gordon Hilker, who will be
the gay Apollodorus, also appeared
last spring.
Margaret Stewart and Mary McGeer are to be her waiting-maids, Iras
and- Charmian.
BILL SARGENT
The part of Caesar in the approaching
Spring play, "Caesar and Cleopatra",
wiU be taken by Bill Sargent. BIU
took an important role in last year's
Spring play, "Alibi," and handled it
with conspicuous success.
Arts f36 Party
Set For Thurs*
To the soothing rhythms and subtle cacophonies uf Don Flynn's orchestra the combined class of Arts '36
will tlisport at tho annual class party
on Thursday night. The scene of
the fray will be the Alma Academy,
corner of Broadway and Alma, arid
dancing wiU be au fait between the
hours of nine and one.
Since the financial status of the,
class is not all it might be the prospects of refreshments being served
are slim. However, if the class comes
forth with an additional twenty-five
doUars there will be food and drink
for all those present. The draw will
be held at noon today.
One-All Tie
In Feud
Freshmen and sciencemen mixed in
about equal numbers Friday noon in
Arts 100, when the class of '37 met
to lay plans for their party. The
Alma Academy was chosen, and the
date decided on was Feb. 22.
President Freth Edmonds explained
that the class fees would be • $1.00,
and must be paid by Tuesday, Jan.
30. Couples may band in their names
to the executive, who will draw for
couples from those who do not so
hand in their names. The whole list
will be posted so that the general
public won't know who was coupled
and who drawn.
The general spirit of the class is
expected to be demonstrated by the
number of fees paid before Tuesday,
since the Frosh will have to unite
with the sophomores if they cannot
arrange for the finances of their own
party.
Freth Edmonds was able, after prolonged vocal renditions by science-
men, to open the meeting, and Dorothy Eastman read the report of the
last meeting, also with a somewhat
musical accompaniment.
The class pins were described as
having the figures " '37" superimposed in blue upon a "sun" with
"arts" in small letters above. Professor Wood was elected Honorary
President.
Student to Discuss
Japanese Question
-__-HH___-__^
Over radio station CJOR on Tuesday, Jan. 30, from 8 to 8:30, F. Tan-
aka, a commerce student, under the
auspices of the Japanese Students'
Club, will discuss "The Problem of
Canadian-born Japanese in B.C."
Such aspects as "What of the principle of no taxation without representation?"; "What of equality of
treatment?"; "What of the Canadian
Tradition of fair play and Justice?"
will be dealt with. The program wiU
include Mr. Callum Thompson, a well
known tenor-soloist on the Campus,
who will be accompanied by Miss
Mobuko Tshizaki.
W. U. S. MEETING
the hand of man has never set foot."
"Cleopatra was bit by a wasp on
the bust."
There will be a meeting' of the
Women's Undergraduate Society in
Arts 100 at noon today. Several Important matters will be discussed.
The Executive must have the cooperation of the women in all business relating to the society.
COMING EVENTS
TODAY, Noon-
Arts  '36  draw  in   Arts   100.
(Wear your old clothes!')
Arts '37 class fees due (pay
at foot of caf. stairs.)
Munro Pre-Med., Ap. Sc. 101.
Dr. Emmons.
WEDNESDAY,   Noon-
Pep Meeting tn Auditorium.
Mr. MacDonald ,"New Methods of Measuring Forest  Fire
Hazard," Ap. Sc. 235.
THURSDAY-
9 p.m., Arts '36 Class Party.
12 noon, Musical Society Recital.
FRIDAY-
Vocational Lecture by Mr.
Sherwood Lett In Aggie 100 on
"The Legal Profession." Page Two
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 30,1934
(Member C.I.P., P.I.P.A.)
Telephone: Point Grey 206
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Mail Subscriptions $2. per Year.
Campus Subscriptions $1.50 per Year.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Norman Hacking ''
SENIOR EDITORS
Tuesday: Pat Kerr Friday: John Cornish
News Manager: Archie Thompson
Sports Editor: Dick Elson
Associate Editors: Zoe Browne-Clayton, Boyd Agnew
Associate Sports Editor: Don Macdonald
Assistant Editors: Esperance Blanchard, Murray Hunter,
Gerald Prevost.
Assistant Sports Editors: Morley Fox, Clarence Idyll.
Literary Editor: Arthur Mayse
Feature Editor: Darrel Gomery
Exchange Editor:  Nancy Miles
Reportorial Staff
General: Jack McDermot, Alan Morley. Freth Edmonds,
Helen Taylor, Warren James, Donna Lucas, Jim Findlay, Allan Baker, Margaret Ecker, Rosemary Edmonds,
Margot Greene, Pauline Patterson, J. Donald Hogg, Breen
Melvin, Stewart Devitt, Doreen Agnew, J. G. Hill Paddy
Colthurst.
Sport: John Logan,
Advertising Manager: Jack Balcombe
Circulation Manager: W. E. Simpson
Circulation Staff: W. Tomkinson, D. Jewett, D. Mills
TOTEM STAFF:
Editor: Ted Madeley
Associates: Constance Baird, Tad. Jeffery, Morley Fox.
APES
AND
IVORY
/w^^mawL
i/ADV      1
By ARTHUR MAySC
DAWN GHOST
TUESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1934
CHOOSING A PROFESSION
For a considerable time the vocational
guidance committee of the Alumnae Association, under the chairmanship of Tommy Berto,
has been working on a plan to sponsor a series
of lectures before the student body on the
choosing of a profession.
At the present time when the problem of
finding a job after graduation confronts practically all students the series should prove of
inestimable benefit. Reports from other universities show that such lectures have been
well supported and have ultimately been very
successful in acquainting students of conditions in various occupations, the obstacles to
be met, and the best method of preparation.
The first lecture of the series is to be delivered tomorrow noon by Mr. Sherwood Lett
on 'The Legal Profession.' This should prove
of interest not only to those contemplating the
study of law, but also to all those who wish to
get a comprehensive idea of what the profession offers.
Mr. Lett is well-known on the campus. He
is a graduate of this university, having been
first president of the Alma Mater Society, and
later a Rhodes Scholar. He is now legal advisor to the Alma Mater Society, secretary of
Convocation, and a member of Senate.
The efforts of the Alumnae association
should meet with the whole-hearted support
of the entire student body. An effort should
be made to show that the efforts made on our
behalf are not unappreciated.
Between cool night and windy day
Mist-touched the mountains lay;
Where the carved rock stands at Ihe branching way
Tho leaves fell silently.
Quiet and light, a woman trod
To the wood railing that flanks the road:
"My rock sleeps   .   .     .   . my Lions guard !
Watch on, O Lions, sleep, O rock !
In a little while your vigil's done!"
e •
Over the trees, one by one,
The stars went out, and the dim sun
Rose in a grey sky.
The wood was misty, the air was chill;
For a little while she mused, still   ....
Then left the road to the careless folk
Who throng the park by day.
—K.
Class and Club   1
•
MONRO PREMEDICAL CLUB
There will be n meeting of the
Monro Pre-Medical Club on Tuesday, Jan. 30 (today) in Ap. Sc. 101
at 12:10 sharp. Dr. W. F. Emmons
will give an illustrated lecture on
"Methods of Diagnosis of Intra-Cran-
ial Lesions." All members are asked
to be present.
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
An open meeting of the Chemistry
Society will be addressed by Dr.
Gallaugher on Wednesday at 3:10 in
Sc. 300, subject, "Our Liquid Gold
Resources,'' re j'isli by-products.
Dr. Gallaugher took his M.A. here.
He has had much theoretical and
commercial experience in chemistry.
Ho is here on leave of absence from
his position in a paper company at
St. Catherines, and is studying local
conditions with a view to the possibility of establishing a new industry
here.
FOREST CLUB
Mr. MacDonald, of the B. C. Forest
Service, will speak on "A New Method of Measuring Forest Fire Hazard,"
Wednesday noon, Ap. Sc. 235.
AH, WILDERNESS!
($2.50)
By Eugene O'Neill.   Random House.
ON WRITING LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Writing letters to the editor is one of the
favorite indoor sports in Vancouver and its environs. Observers from near and far have remarked upon the plethora of budding correspondents who inflict their cheerful inconsequences upon the public via the daily newspapers. Statistics show that every inhabitant of
this province writes at least 1.22678 letters to
the editor during his life-time. This figure is
weighted somewhat unfairly however, since
there are some illiterate people, who have never
written a letter, while other old stand-bys we
could name have filled volumes.
The average on the campus is somewhat
lower because most of the students have not yet
reached life's appointed span. However if they
keep up their present rate of speed, they should
outstrip all competitors in short order. Which
is only right, or what is a university education for?
As far as the Ubyssey is concerned we enjoy receiving letters. They help fill up the odd
inch of space admirably. They also provoke discussion. We only complain when the correspondents have nothing to say, and insist on saying it. It all seems so unnecessary.
After considerable weighty investigation into the metaphysics of correspondence writing,
we have made the following conclusions. If you
Reviewed by Nancy Miles.
Eugene O'Neill's first comedy for some
years, Ah, Wilderness! is interesting for two
reasons. First, the play in itself has no small
intrinsic interest, being the simple story of how
a seventeen-year-old took the primrose path
and hearkened not to the call of a siren, if I
may be allowed to mix a metaphor. The second interest lies in O'Neill's treatment of the
stereotyped dramatic forms.
His mastery of drama in the pure sense
has never been doubted, but it has been difficult to compare the mature O'Neill with contemporary dramatists because of his use of obsolete dramatic forms and other devices purely
original. Now, he proves himself an equal of
the best conventional dramatists of the day.
The play is flawless in. structure and dramatic timing.
O'Neill subtitled his grisly melodrama,
"The Hairy Ape," with two words, "A Comedy;" in consequence one approaches his other
similarly subtitled works with apprehension.
In this case, such fears are groundless. The
comedy in Ah, Wilderness! is neither satirical
nor cynical; it is very delicate, with just enough
pathos to dispel the somewhat trite idea of the
tear behind the smile.
The greatest charm of the story lies with
the characters. Richard, the seventeen-year-
old, is callow in the extreme, yet one has a definite impression of elusive source that under
his callowness lies a rare fineness of character.
Richard has had less than his share of recognition from critics because the part of Mr.
Miller, the father, is taken by George M.
Cohan.
The vividness of the story is shown in
one's ardent subconscious hope on a complete
reading that Richard, when he is through being
callow, will drop the horrible Muriel person.
MUSICAL   SOCIETY
There will be a meeting of all those
interested In forming a "Group of
Solo Performers" in Ap. Sc. 100 on
Wednesday at 12:15.
The purpose of this group will be
th eadvancement of vocal and Instrumental solo work. Such an organization existed on the campus several years ago and was very successful in its activities.
Correspondence   ]
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
We heard much talk on the campus
these days of the lack of Varsity
spirit. Last Friday's happenings prove
these fears to be unfounded. Allow
me, through the medium of your column to publicly express my thanks
to that handful of Sciencemen who
showed such a magnificent spirit both
in Arts 100 and in the Arts Common
Room. What a splendid example we
are given of that true gentlemanly
feeling ! What refinement! What culture! Indeed sir, I was put to shame
by such gentility, such perfect poise
and self control.
If only the University as a whole
could catch this wonderful spirit of
devotion and unselfishness. Think
what changes would be wrought
overnight! The whole aspect of the
University would be changed. Indeed
it would be hard to recognize it! I
feel indeed that such a spirit should
not merely be confined to our University, but should be carried out
into the world at large. With this
glorious spirit of brotherly love, so
ably manifested by the noble few already mentioned, would not our economic problems be already solved,
would not our fears of war vanish
and the whole world be as one nation?
I would go so far as to say that the
only hope, not of the University
alone, but of the world, is for an
I increasing number of students of this
campus to follow in the footsteps of
this noble band of gentlemen. May
we dedicate ourselves to the high
service of spreading this beautiful
spirit of consideration for others!
GEOFFREY G. SMITH,
Arts '37.
NOTICE
LITERARY FORUM
There will be a meeting of the Literary Forum ln Arts 10. on Wednesday at 12:10. Kay Stewart will deliver a paper on "Pauline Johnston."
LETTERS CLUB
The Letters Club will meet tonight, Tuesday, Jan. 30, at the home
of Mrs. S. J. Schofleld, 1118 Arbutus
street, (Take street car to 4th ave.
and Arbutus and walk north). As
there are two papers to be read and
discussed during the evening, members are asked to be punctual.
FOR MY FRIEND
V. C. V.
On Wednesday In Arts 204 at 12:10
Dr. Alex Esler will address the regular open meeting of the V.C.U. His
subject will be "Character and Conduct". Dr. Esler has spoken at the
Urtlversity on several occasions and
is well known to many students on
the campus, and it is hoped that as
large number of students will avail
themselves of tho privilege. A coffee squash will be held at the home
of Miss Ruby Williams. In the first
part of tho program Mrs. McAllister
will give one of her devotional talks
and the remainder of the evening
will be spent socially. All students
are given a cordial welcome. Further particulars can be obtained from
any member of the Union.
S. C. M.
There will be no lecture this week.
A social will be held this Saturday
evening at he home of Miss Mildred
Osterhou.t 4536 West 8th ave. at 8
p.m. Please sign the refreshment list
in Aud. 312.
The study hour for the International
Relations group has been set for Saturday, 12 to 1 p.m.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
There will be a meeting of the
Philosophy Club tonight, Tuesday,
Jan. 30, ut the home of Mr. David
Blackaller, 1266 West Twelfth ave.,
at 8 o'clock. Miss Mildred Orr will
give a paper on the "Present Status
of Instincts." A full attendance is
expected at this meeting.
Lovely one, my wistful one, here you shall He
Dreaming, hidden apart;
Quietly, oh quietly, under the drifting sky,
And over your heart  I
Fireweed will flame, and the low winds go by.
Lost to all men, even to me who love you.
When the night falls
You will hear them singing, 'the low winds above you
Until God calls.
Until God calls us, making of death a jest,
And if he forget
I will bend to the kind brown earth over your breast,
Remembering yet, •
And with one word low-spoken break your rest.
—T. M.
have a particular shibboleth you wish publicized, write a letter about it. Then tear, the letter
up without mailing it. It gives a splendid feeling of satisfaction. It is like a good drunk without the hangover.
PHYSICS CLUB
The Physics Club is holding an
open meeting on Wednesday, Jon, 31,
at 3 p.m. In S. 200. All students Interested in recent developments in
Physics are urged to attend, as the
program has been especially arranged
to bring out the most recent discoveries made in the study of atomic
structure. Papers on "Heavy Hydrogen,' '"The Neutron" and "The Positron' will be given, and will be illustrated by lantern slides. The importance of the discovery of the latter two particles in changing views
on the structure of the atom will be
shown.
JAPANESE STUDENTS CLUB
The next meeting of the Club will
be held on Saturday, Feb. 3, at 7:30
p.m .at the horn® of Mrs. K. Ishii,
3351 The Crescent.
UNIVERSITY ENGINEERING
SOCIETY
An illustrated lecture will be given
by Mr. Alexander of the Forest Products Lab, on the "Structure of Wood
and Its Relation to Strength." Everybody welcome, Noon today. Applied
Science 100.
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Do the Arts men intend to let those
big bad boobies, the Science men,
turn all of their meetings into riots
and their common room into a
shamble?
If the U.B.C. Science men are proud
of their vulgar tastes, their bad manners and their bovine pugnacity, they
should keep it to themselves. Their
general conduct reflects no credit on
an institution of learning. If they are
such curious Infant* that they must
stick their noses in things that do
not concern them, let them come to
the Arts meetings and while there
demean themselves like sane human
beings who have reached the age of
discretion and not like spoiled two-
year-olds. Their renderings of Old
Man Noah have become a bit boring
after frequent repetition,  and their
Union College
Dining Room
offers Full Course Meals
to  non-resident  students
at 25c
Mrs. Myers, Hostess
I
Costume
Jjewellery
Is
Quite Inexpensive
A change of Necklet, Bracelet or Earrings works miracles, and seems to change
the effect o. the whole ensemble.
Individual Pieces
from 50c up
BIRKS
COMMUNICABLE     DISEASES -
Students developing any illness or
suffering from any injury while on
the Campus should apply for first
aid to the Public Health Nurse. This
is particularly required if the student
develops any Illness of an infectious
nature, incuding the COMMON COLD,
STUDENTS DEVELOPING ANY
ILLNESS AT HOME, BOARDING
HOUSE, FRATERNITY HOUSE, etc.,
are required to report the same to the
Public Health Nurse. The development of any Infectious disease in a
University student MUST BE REPORTED to the University Health Service without delay.
" Students EXPOSED TO ANY INFECTIOUS DISEASE must Immediately report to the University Health
Service. Such students may be permitted by special order of the Medical Health Officer, to attend the University for a prescribed period, despite the exposure.
Such students will report daily (or
oftener, at the discretion of the Medical Health Officer), to the Public
Health Nurse for such prescribed period. Failure to so report will result in
immediate exclusion from the University.
STUDENTS ABSENT ON ACCOUNT OF ILLNESS, must present
Medical Certificates. If the absence
occurs during the session, the student must appear in person, with the
Certificate, at the University Health
Service, immediately on return to the
University, and before attendance on
class work.
lack  of respect   for the   rights   of
others is disgusting.
Are the Arts men going to let this
sort of thing go on without retaliation? Are they going to* let those
mighty Infants break up tables in
their common room and do nothing
about it ? We know that the Arts
men abhor the vulgar and childish
pleasures which so amuse the Science men, and that they have no love
of brawling. However, scruples aside,
the time has come for them to upset
the age old tradition of the rough
and tough Science men and to defend the rights of the Arts Faculty.
If they do not do this, they are tho
Sissies that tiw Science Babys call
them and should be glad to be allowed
to even exist on the same Campus
with and under the PETTICOATS of
the Vulgar,  Childish,  Boorish,  but
UNITBD Selene* men.      	
DISGUSTED
Beautiful
Silk  Stockings
FRSE FOR
POKER HANDS
Sheer dull
chiffon, full
fashioned,
silk to the top
with ravel stop,
picor edge and
coloured bar, for
only 5 complete sets
of Poker Hands I
Quality and MIMimm
urret
CIGXKETTES
SAVE  THE   POKER   HANDS
Pok.r Hand, art alio pac^.d wllh Turr.1
Pip. Tobacco and Turr.1 Citar.it. Tobacco.
Imperial Tobacco Company of Canada, Ltd.
University Book Store
All Your Book Supplies Sold
Here at Reduced Prices
EMPRESS
Last Times Today and
TOMORROW
THEATRE
THE SCOTTISH MUSICAL PLAYERS
"THE COTTER'S SATURDAY NIGHT'-Tonlght, 8:30 p.m.
"THE BONNIE BRIER BUSH "-Tomorrow, Mat. 2:30, and Evg., 8:30
$1, 75c, 50c—Plus Tax
FEB. 1 ONLY (Next Thursday) Mat. and Evening
THE VIENNA BOYS' CHOIR
Direct from lurope—First tour abroad—22 boyi from the famoui Oholr
founded  In  1498
92.00, $1.50, $1.00, 75c, 50c-Plus Tax
Stat ule   (both attraetlont)   now at Oonoert Bureau, J. W.  Kelly  Piano Co.,  Ltd.,
SBS Qranvllle St., Sey. 7066, and tmprou Theatre, Trin. 5710.
■oi offloe opem 10 a.m. Tuesday, January 30,1934
THE    UBYSSEY
Page Three
FRESHETTE I IMt! V
DIARY     V^cfT.
Did we ever have the fun at our
house the other night. My brother
being flat suggested I ask John and
he'd ask Molly his girl to come over
and we'd all play bridge and I'd tie
on the feed bags meaning I'd make
waffles which he likes especially as
it wouldn't cost him anything. I got
along all right as John doesn't know
me well enough to even notice when
I try to finesse a ten having given
up counting the trumps. Well every-
thing'was hotsy totsy until he offered us all a cigarette and not want*
ing to let Molly make me look like
something ln rompers took one,
breathing a silent prayer my brother
would keep his lip buttoned about it
being the first ona I'd ever had in
my life except that pulpy wood on
the beach you smoke when you are
kids. Well he just let out one whoop
and said haw hav/ will you look at
Fanny getting smoke ln her eyes, me
with the tears streaming down my
face and my eyes 'eelint? like they
had grapefruit juice In them. My
temper just lasted ao long and then
I made a dash for my only weapon
which is a picture of him about five
months old standing on a bear rug
in Ihe back yard, which I meanly
keep behind the clock for just such
occasions and showed it to Molly.
Well, then he started calling me
things and I burnt myself with the
cigarette which had begun all the
trouble and started to really cry and
then John suggested we ell go for a
ride in his car which has a radio so
we could listen to Guy Lombardo.
The wind sort of cooled me down, it
being the kind of night when everything is asleep but you and the wind
keeps saying shh, and I think John
and me are going to get along very
well together, hen so soothing, like
carron oil on sunburn.
"Just Where The Bus Stops"
Pt. Orey M, Nights Calls Ell. 10.5L
K. I. PATTHttON, S. A.
PUBUC STENOGRAPHER
4479 W. Tenth Ave.
Essays, Theses, Etc. French
The Ballad of
Three Fingered Joe
Second Instalment
"Before my story I tell to you
Now tell me, paidnei, and tell me
true—
What happened to your missing
finger?
Did it die suddint, or did it linger?"
"Why stranger, aint' you got no tact?
Thet's no way fer a man to act.
Still—I dunno—it might be best
To get the story off my chest:
I ate my finger in the raw
Incorporated with a chaw."
(For though like blazes Joseph yelled
His willing stomach ne'er rebelled.
Forever Joe would now eschew
Both Copenhagen and the chew:
The fingernail had scratched his
works,
And even to today Joe burps.
Who now asks Joe to eat a joint,
He holds him at revolver point.
This accident It was a shame
And surely Joe was not to blame.
A dose of physlck set him straight;
His feeble mind was filled with hate,
And other men with fingers five,
Joe had no wish tc see alive,
For, quivering, in his shaggy skull
This wretched thought he used to
mull—
Into what folly fate had led him,
For he had bit the hand that fed
him.)
The stranger sat through the harrow*
ing tale
While at the window lashed the gale.
And after while he turned to Jot,
"Reckon it's right that you should
know
Whar I been and whar I'm bound.
Wal, pard, I've done some wanderin'
round."
—To Be Continued—
What People Are
Saying
Jean Bogardus: I've had a flea for
three days. (Mather caught it).
Mr. Black:  In Germany there are
vocational schools in plumbing.
Jackie McGregor:
courses?
Are those   pipe
R WE DWNHRTD ?
Ws sckr nd pd m els fees, wheh
mns hv t drnk wtr wth Inch fr t
wks. Cls sprt jst mns hv y gt a dlr
fr th prty nd f y hvnt y aint gt any
clss sprt. Hv th grl pekd out m gnt t
gt n cls drw Tsdy. Hs bw lgs nd
squnt nd hr Ik old hy bt hs fgr Ik M
Wst nd fit tt abt th siz v Emprs v
Cnda. Howvr nvr en tl nd mght gt
one wth knek kns nd pgn toes nd
bind n one eye tht wrs prpl hr rbn.
MUCKATORIAL
<J.<
Screams, cries, crashes, rattles, booms, bangs, whoops, gurgles, splashes, yells, clatters, thuds, shocks, tinkles, rags, bones,
bottles, popcorn, peanuts, candy, chewing-gum, millinery and
ladies' ready-to-wear! A' murder had been committed in tha
printing office and the type-setter lay floating in a pool of blood.
Police on the track, and a price on the head of the unknown
murderer. Suspicious glances in the pub office. How cruel,
said the Walrus to the Carpenter and Peter the Ape, to sell
one's brother editor to the police, but fish and chips cost money
and fifty thousand is not to be sneezed at. Does no one see a
crafty sneer on the face of the Muck Editor ? Who else would
be guilty of such a despicable crime ? A typesetter with three
little children and a goldfish! The day of judgment had come,
and the typesetter had forgotten to put into the page two poems
filched from Union College at the risk of excommunication.
And after this ghastly risk the poems were forgotten and the
University must suffer the loss of the embodiment of Union
College wit, "Ode to a Cuspidor" and "Tail of a Shirt". Smart
fellows, the provincial police! Even before the present Auditorium is replaced by one of stone the culprit may be found, in
hiding beneath a desk.
SNEERS AND  JEERS
By the Campus Crab
Essay on dramatic criticism, mild,
Inoffensive, and directed toward those
who shall remain nameless. Essay
on public service under private own*
ershlp, acrid, o-fet-dvo, and directed
to those who should got wise to themselves. Essay on personal liberty-
write your own ticket.
I have been informed that a certain organization resented my fatherly
advice of a few issues ago. From the
impulses of my abounding good nature and an oversensitive desire not
to give offense, I will refrain from
addressing my remarks directly to it,
but if its members carefuUy dissect
the following paragraphs, they may
discover, here and there, a slight
hint as to which particular organization I refer.
Last week I attended the production of "A Doll's House." I hope some
of the members o. the organization
which I carefully avoid naming were
in the house. If they devoted a little
of their time to analyzing the performance, instead of merely enjoying
it, it will perhaps assist them in their
future activities in that field which
shall remain, unspecified, as far as
this article is concerned.
I do not advance the play in all its
aspects for a model for my anonymous
friends. The feminine contingent
should avoid the tactics of the leading
lady. Her characterization was excellent, but it requires a command of
emotional expression that is not common, and a training that few have patience enough to achieve, lt would be
better for both the males and females to dissect and profit from the
restrained, definite and carefully studied style of William Buckingham who,
in fact, once graced their ranks. His
performance was well finished and
artistic, and as it w_s achieved through
hard work and application, it is a possible goal for anyone. Of course, if
there are any geniuses in the ranks,
(and there are usually one or two),
they may derive inspiration from Miss
Miller, but let them use discretion.
They must walk a narrow path between the pitfalls of absurd exaggeration and egotistical monopolization. Not all will be able to tread as
accurately as this young lady, but
those that do will have taken the first
step on the road to artistry.
The actors, however, are the least
part of a play. They are merely tools
in the hands of the director. It was a
joy to watch the mechanism of the
piece running so smoothly under the
veneer of words. It never obtrued it-
seli', it never failed at the critical moment. It was well planned and efficient. Tlie players were never at a loss
as to where to stand, when to move,
how far to go, when to get there, and
what to do after they had arrived.
Each step and action had its cue and
its purpose. That curse of amateur
acting, individual initiative, was eliminated. Every action was related to
every other action; every move had
its logical and proper response. The
play was a play, not a crowd of emotional orators treading on each other's toes.
In other words, it had timing and
finish. This can be achieved by any
amateur company that is not composed
of positive idiots, but, unfortunately,
it usually is not. The elements required  for this  desirable  consummation
are simple and few. They are a cour
ageous director, a willing cast, and
an interminable succession of slave-
driving rehearsals. If the director
weakens enough to moderate absolute
dictatorship, or the actors refuse to
submerge their individual concepts o.
their parts, it is hopeless. If there is
a "star" in the company, it should be
quietly strangled before the scripts
are handed out.
My unnamed friends are members of
an organization which haa often reflected glory on its Alma Mater and
justified its own existence. It has the
ability and opportunity to do it again.
All it needs now is work, work, more
work—and a director who is boss,
knows she is boss, and has no false
modesty about insisting she is boss.
Has it got them?
• *   •
Two organizations on the campus are
run by private individuals for profit.
The only excuse for their existence
is the rendering of services that a
university owned business cannot. As
long as they function efficiently, they
justify their presence.
One is the cafeteria. If the students
are satisfied with the food and service they get there, it is their own affair. Personally, I have ceased to insult my Internal economy, and now
carry a lunch.
The other is the Book Store. Apparently its proprietors regard it as a
species of pension for which an unjust public remand them to perform
intolerable menial service. The customer is not only treated without courtesy, but is overwhelmed with an atmosphere of indignant martrydom
which emanates from the heroically
suffering slaves of the counter. It is
most disturbing to sensitive persons
like myself.
As the majority of undergraduates
are thicker skinned than I am, this
might be disregarded, but when it
comes to a negligent performance of
duty that condemns the largest part
of a Year to struggle through most of
a term without texts essential to their
work, it is a different matter. The
proprietors of the Book Store were informed last May of the required text
for the Spring Term of English One.
Between that time and the Christmas
holidays, even their liesurely methods
should have allowed them time to find
out the number of freshmen in the
class, and order to necessary books.
Instead, they decided that it was up
to the English Department to inform
them of the size of the class, and they
waited from September till January
without asking the Department, or
taking note of what was published in
the Ubyssey, the daily press, or broadcast by the registrar's office. This
masterly example of thumb-twiddling
somnolence will result in the aspiring
scholars of Arts '37 being lectured to
in January on literature that they
will not be able to read until February or March, if then.
* *   *
The lottery laws, and the legal tor-
tre instruments of the Lord's Day Alliance are not the only antiquated
absurdities remaining on Canadian
statute books. Our own U.B.C. code
has one shining example. Women are
not allowed to smoke on the campus,
under penalty of various dire financial
and social penalties. God help the de-
Psycho Analysis
A One-Act Tragedy
Scene    shows    Pilcher   the   Great
seated in her office.—Enter a parent
leading a child.
Parent:   If  I  may  break   into  your
meditations,
I'd like to leave my Henry in your
care,
They tell me you could curb his inclinations,—
Pilcher:   What   is   the   trouble   with
him? Take a chair.
Parent: O Doctor, if you only knew
But half   the   trouble   I've been
through
In keeping   little Henry    on the
straight and narrow path:
The experts have inspected him,
Prescribed for him, subjected him
To milk and lettuce diets and an
early morning bath;
And when I found that being nice,
And giving Henry good advice
Was useless, 1 resorted to the good
old-fashioned way:
I walloped him, I folded him
In loving arms,
I scolded him,
I even spent   my    afternoons in
teaching him to pray!
(Here she breaks down utterly)
Pilcher:  What is the nature of his
misbehavior?
Parent:  (Weeping):
It breaks my heart to tell you ot
his crimes,
He speaks In lurid phrases of the
Saviour
At most embarraslng and awkward
times.
His work at school is far below
his powers,
An academic boat without a rudder;
He sneaks out at the most ungodly
hours,—
To wonder what he's up to makes
me shudder!  (She shudders).
But worst of all we simply can't
deter him
From stealing,--he has proved himself a filcher!
A thoughtful friend advised me to
refer him
To your consideration, Doctor Pilcher.
Pilcher:  A wealth of common sense
you show,
I understand his trouble;
In fact, a few short years ago
My Digger was his double,
But now he's a gentle, meek, and
mild,
A psychoanalytic child.
Parent:  (in awe):
How came  this  most  momentous
change?
Pilcher:   Ah, I foresaw the crisis,
And gave him the entire range
Of psychical devices.
And now he's pliable as vellum,
And wears his lubbers when I tell
'm!
Pilcher:   (She becomes coldly scientific):
At first I hypnotized him, then I
psycho-analyzed him,
And discovered his synaptical directions,
Then I meted out his pleasures by
the use of Spearman's measures
And reformed his Neuro-muscular
connections;
By a constant supervision and a
delicate de.-ion
I eliminated all his childish ways,
And a set of regulations govern
all 'ni3 occupations,
When he works, and when he eats,
and when he plays;
O it gives me satisfaction to consider his reaction
To the tests arrarnged by Titchener
and Gates,
And it brings to mind the phrases
in which Dr. Terman praises
My achievements in the	
(She stops with an expression of
pained surprise, the Parent and
Child have vanished.)
-ANON.
"I've been to the hospital twice. Once
to have my tonsils out and once when
I was born."
At the Fight
Nemesis overtook the all-powerful
red-shirt Monday when a yelling
horde of Artsmen invaded his domain
in answer to a stinging challenge issued last week. After reducing the
Arts Commmon Room table to a mass
of wreckage, a raiding band of Sciencemen had hurled a taunt at pursuing blueshirts. "Come on over to
our place sometime."
Artsmen came over Monday noon.
They seized the prized possession of
the future engineers, an upright piano of noble proportions, and transferred it across a hundred yards of quad
to their own sanctuary. They set a
guard, and proceeded, to sing to hi|h
heaven.
Thus was the redshirt at last silenc*
ed they sang.
The fact that their little triumph
was marred somewhat mattered not a
bit.
For an aroused horde of science-
men descended upon the happy blue-
shirts, and many were the trousers
they took as booty. Freshettes lined
the bank facing the applied science
building as the gloating bridge-build*
ers hung the trophies out various windows.
The crowning act of the brawl was
humiliating for a certain hapless, (and
clotheless, too) Arstman who found
himself ready for an English II class
except for the fact that he wu padlocked in his B.V.D.'s between two
wire waste-paper baskets.
The score is now one all, with freshettes eagerly awaiting the next tilt.
At The Play
(Continued from Page 1)
were good, and the songs well delivered, to a sympathetic audience
which encored almost every song.
McAllister Wallace, as "Geordie
Tamson" took the honors of the evening with his opening solo, and a
much-encored rendition of "A Man's
a Man For a' That." Miss Mary Mc-
Mahon, who took the part of "Mary
Morrison," sang her songs with delicate technique and great depths ol
expression, but was a little inclined
to exaggerate her parts in the choruses.
William T. Wilson, as Souter Johnny, starred ln the acting, interpreting his role perfectly, and Watt
Dixon, as "Tarn O'Shanter" drew
many laughs.
Special mentbn is due Ann Forsyth, who played the pipes, and
danced the Sailor's Hornpipe with
vivacity. Singing and acting of the
cast as a whole was perfectly timed,
and smoothly done.—K.
bauched co-ed who dares to insult
the sensibilities of the Holier-Than
Thous by parading her sinful attachment for the noxious weed within the
jurisdiction of our local Institute of
Culture!
Of course, this law is more honored
in the breach than the observance, but
still, the average co-ed| resorts to the
soul-destroying nicotine in a furtive
and apprehensive manner. I do not
hold women to be the equals of men,
as they would like us to believe, but
I do demand that they should have
equal opportunity to exercise their
vices.
VIENNA BOYS' CHOIR
The Vienna Boys Choir will make
one appearance before Vancouver
audience on Thursday, Feb. 1, at the
Empress Theatre.
These singers have had a great success in their tour, and critics all owr
the world have wr'tten of them appreciatively. "Every appearance of
the Wiener Saengerknaben is a sensation. They are extraordinarily talented and are under the direction of
true masters," writers one critic, in
Le Figaro, Paris, of this choir. "They
sing brilliantly, and enchant in the
highest degree through the youthful
and sympathetic quality of their
voices as well as through their technical mastery. They transformed the
whole house into an indescribable
musical jubilee,'' says the Berlingdke
Tidena of Copenhagen. "It was a
muscial exstacy, the sonority of these
children's voices was overwhelmingly fascinating," wrote the critic of
l the Wiener Zeitung, Vienna.
With such press notices as these to
their credit, it is not strange that the
"Singing Boys of Vienna" have captivated sophisticated New York audiences on their first tour abroad, and
have won over the concert public of
the American continent.
| Tickets for thoir appearance here
are on sale at Kelly's Piano Co. Ltd.,
and are being sold rapidly. Book
your seats now to avoid disappointment.—J. K. B. Page Four
**aa
THE    UBYSSEY
Tuesday, January 30,1934
CflmPI
HPO
Soccermen Lose
To Maccabees
' Than is a superstition in athletic
circles in general and, it seems, in
soccer circles in" particular that no
team can have its picture taken before a match and win. 3,000 fans who
crowded Cambie Street Grounds on
Saturday afternoon are more than
ever convinced of this.
Just before engaging Maccabees in
a regular V. and D. 1st Division fixture Varsity Senior Soccermen posed
ln front of a panorama camera. They
then went on to absorb a 3-0 defeat,
though they scarcely deserved this
wide margin on the run of the play.
That's the story in a nutshell. Below it a more detailed account.
Vanity APPEARS Dangerous
Varsity opened strongly, carrying
the ball into the enemy's danger zone,
where Martin miswd from close range.
Maccabees replied with a counterattack which also ended fruitlessly.
Thus things went on for the first
half hour, play transferring rapidly
from one end of the field to the
other. Varsity, however, appeared
more dangerous at this stage than
their opponents, and but for extremely weak finish would have gone
ahead. As it was, the sum of their
efforts came to naught
Massabees forced a few scattered
corners at Varsity's end, but these
brought no desired results, and it
teemed at if the half waa going to
end without a goal. But a minute
before the whistle went Maccabees'
speedy centre snapped up the ball
at it bounced off e Varsity back Just
inside tbe penalty area and scored
with a low left-foot drive.
Hunter Eels Way Through
No sooner was the game resumed
than Varsity's hopes of victory received another shock. Young Hunter, of the notorious North Shore
tribe bearing that name, eeled his
way through the Varsity defence and
neatly deposited the sphere in the net.
At this point Varsity substituted
Smith for Costain while the Macs
also brought on a fresh man. But
still Varsity's forwards could not
"click" together. In fact, the whole
eleven was losing the lively mood in
which it started, ancl a tally was consequently not forthcoming. Yet Varsity had some glorious opportunities
On one occasion Todd's bullet shot
hit the custodian and on another
Wolfe's drive from a spot kick sizzled no more than a foot above the
crossbar.
Kozoolin  Misses
Half way through this period Maccabees secured their marker on a
tricky little play between their centre
and his right-hand man. No further
scoring took place, but Kozoolin shot
wide with only the goalie to beat just
before the end.
The team: Greenwood, McGill,
Waugh, Thurber, Wolfe, Stewart, Costain, Smith, Kozoolin, Martin, MacDougall, Todd.
•   •   •
Tomorrow (D.V.) the Senior team
and their supporters will leave the
city for the country side, with Chilliwack their destination, and Chilliwack All Stars their opponents.
Final plans for the trip will be made
known at a meeting of the Soccer
Club in Room 102 at 12:10 today.
Essays       Theses
French German
KAY MUIRHEAD
TYPING
General Stenographic Work
Terms Moderate
Work received in Arts Bldg.,
Room A.
Night Calls, Bay. 2253 L.
Will All Students Please
Return Their Proofs by
Thursday, Feb. 1st
Call for your Finished
Picture at the Studio
Yours For Service
833 Granville St.
Opp. Capitol Theatre
Phone Sey. 5737
What Happened
1
ENGUSH RUGBY
First Division 13—Rowers 6
Intermediates 8 —Ex-Britannia 0
SOCCER
Seniors 0—Maccabees 3
Juniors 1—South Burnaby 3
BASKETBALL
Senior 40—Mc-Fraaer 21
Rowing Club
Opens Season
Rowing at the University got under
way when Saturday afternoon IS or
20 oarsmen or would-be oarsmen
gathered at the Vancouver Rowing
Club for the first practice of the
year. Due to the absence of Bruce
Allen, crew captain, Ned Pratt, president of the club took charge. It is
planned to hold practice every Wednesday and Saturday till the end of
the term.
Membership fees ln the Rowing
Club are only $2.00 and any person
wishing to row should get ln touch
with Carly Coventon, secretary of the
Club. Instruction will be provided
for novices at the sport.
According to plans the following
meets are to take place: 8 oar race
with the University of Washington,
Freshmen, 180, and 140 pound crews;
4 oar race (150 lbs.) with Brentwood
College; regatta at Coal harbour in
conjunction with the Vancouver
Rowing Club.
Ruggers Defeat
Rowers 13-6
Coach Cox's Book
Wins Praise
"Natural Laws of Swimming," a
book written by Coach Norman Cox
of the University Swimming Club,
has since its publication, brought
much honour to Coach Cox and the
University Swimming Club.
During the recent trip to Seattle
to compete with the University of
Washington swimming club Mr. Cox
was informed that his book had been
included in the bibliographical reference list of the National Collegiate
Athletic Associations Swimming Guid.
i'or 1934.
British Critics Praise Book
Not only has the book gained renown for the author in America but
it has been hailed by British critics.
They state in sub.ance that the adoption of the system outlined by Mr.
Cox would enable British and Canadian swimmers to compete successfully with American and Japanese
swimmers at present the outstanding
natators.
In Eastern Canada the Eastern Provincial section of the Canadian Amateur Swimming Association has arranged to publish Mr. Cox's book
serially in their official publication.
Varsity Golfers
To Play Seattle
According to . letter received by
Sandy Marling, president of the Golf
Club, the University of Washington
golf team will pay a visit to this
campus sometime this spring. If it
is possible the inter-collegiate competition will take place in March, so
that the Varsiy boys can go to Seattle.
Within the next month a series of
36 hole medal play matches will take
place to determine the champion
golfer of the University. All the
outstanding golfers Attending the University are planning to take part.
Varsity Ski Club
Meeting Ap. Sc. 237
A meeting will be held at noon today in Ap. Sc. 237 for all skiers interested in trying out for the Varsity
Ski team.
Nels Nelson is coaching the team
on Grouse Mountain every weekend. Last Sunday about 18 skiers
were coached in stemming, jump
Christianna and telemark turns which
are fundamentals of slalom running.
The Mikado Is Coming!
Have you met Pltti-SIng?
Remember the date—Feb. 21-23.
"The Mikado"—the musical treat of
the ytar.
Varsity won the first round of the
English Rugby knockout tournament
on Saturday by beating the Rowing
Club 13-6.
The game was ragged at the start
with Varsity's scrum being overpowered practically every time. The
Rowing Club had control. for the
first half and except for a few vigorous thrusts by Varsity their line
was not in danger,
Rowers Open Scoring
Mclntyre of the Rowing Club
opened the scoring following a fine
run by Mitchell. After thit the student pack pressed more strongly, but
were unable to score. Half-time came
with the score 3-0 in favour of the
Rowing Club.
After the Intermission Varsity's play
improved greatly. The scrum packed
better and managed to heel the ball
.occasionally; the three quarters handled better and made some good runs.
Varsity Scores In Second Half
From the whistle Varsity pressed,
the forwards taking the ball at their
feet. After a fine 40 yard run started by Ken Mercer, Moriss.went over
for Varsity's first touch. Dalton converted with a fine kick.
A few minutes later the three-
quarters made another fine run, with
Al Mercer carrying the ball for 25
yards, resulting in a touch by Pugh.
Dalton failed to convert.
The Rowing Club came back strong
and after a long dribble by the for*
wards Lungly fell on the ball making
the score 8-6, Varaity still being
ahead.
From then on Varsity had the beat
of the game, pressing hard to the end.
After a long three-quarter run Pearson went over for Varsity's third try.
Dalton added the extra points. Play
was even at the finish, the final score
being 13-6 in favour of the Blue and
Gold.
For the backs Ken and Al Mercer
and Dalton played well, while for the
forwards  McQiure was  the  pi"k.
The teams:
Rowing Club — Greenwood, Tingly,
Gilb-rtson, Nichols, Reg Clark, Manly Clark, Harker, Lungly, Goepell,
Coleman, Patterson, IngKs, Mitchel,
Hope and Mclntyre.
Varsity—Bran-J Dalton, Gaul, Leggat, Ken Merc.", Al Mercer, Puflh,
Tye, Clement, Harrison, Moriss, McGuire,   Mitchel,   Pears in.   Upward.
"Senior A** Basketers Defeat
B.&W. Oil And McKenzie-
Fraser In Week End Games
Friday's Game
Ken Mercer
St. Philips Defeat
Junior Soccermen
The Junior Soccerites went down
to defeat before St. Phillips on Saturday at Memorial Park. The score
ending three to one. The game was
close most of thi way until Varsity
couldn't take It any longer and the
Saints forged ahead.
The first half ended with no goals
being scored by either team. This
was a good indication of the play as
it was very even, both teams missing
chances. All the Blue and Gold Soccerites played a fair game. Our new
centre-half was laid out for awhile,
but resumed playing, although not
quite  so  strenuously.
Two minutes after the start of the
second half, Bardwell put In a hard
shot from the wing which bounded
off the Saint's goalie; Irish scored on
the rebound. St. Phillips retaliated
and scored. After that the Juniors
wilted and the Saints put in two
more goals.
Atwater played a fine game at half
back; Denne at full back was kept
busy and did fine work; Lloyd tried
hard at centre forward; and Darwin
did well nt his first time in goal.
The team was as follows: Darwin,
Denne, Moodie, Chester, Loat, Atwater, Irish, Godard, Lloyd, Orme,
Bardwell and Robson.
Last Friday in New Westminster
Y.M.C.A. the Blue and Oold Senior
"A"-b_sketballers whitewashed B. k
W. Oilmen in a fast league encounter. Tha Students played a bang-up
game, looking like a championship
team throughout. The final score
waa 40-15 for Varsity.
Varsity started slowly, feeling their
way, and passing the ball around in
the centre of the court. In consequence the lubrication melon-sllngers
took a five point lead early in the
game. However, Varsity settled down
to steady playing soon after this and
it was curtains for B. and W. thereafter, as they didn't score another
point in this half. The score at the
breather was 13-3 for the Collegians.
Students Look Oood In Second Half
The second half was much more
one-aided than the first, with Varsity working tome smooth plays. The
Students team-work In thit period
wu pretty to watch, and their playa
clicked time after time at they piled
up an overwhelming lead on Coach
Montgomery's boys. Varsity wat on
the offensive throughout the period,
and out-scored their opponents 27-10.
Captain "Tony" Osborne played a
fine game for the Students, substantially raiting hit average when he
amassed thirteen points.
Individual Scores
Teams: Varsity—Osborne 13, Wiiloughby 4, MacDonald, Nicholson 7,
McCrimmon 5, Wright 2, McKee 2,
Mansfield, Bardsley 8.   Ttotal—40.
B. and W.—Thomson 6, D. Horton 2,
McLean, McLeod, L. Horton 2, Gem-
mel 2, Osborne 1, Sabine, Colllshaw,
Wood 2.   Total-15.
,         4
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McCrimmon Has Athletes Feet
Track Club Announce
Spring Program
With spring weather very much in
evidence, tlie Tratk Club have drawn
up their program for the second
term, and are getting themselves in
shape for the coming events.
The Cross Country race is the first
to take place, and wlil be run off on
Wednesday, Feb. 7. The famed Arts
'20 relay comes off on Feb. 21, while
the Inter-Faculty meet will take
place on March 7. It is here that
the old rivalry between Arts and
Science will flare into prominence.
Arts track stars have been vowing
vengeance for the loss of their beloved Common Room table.
March 14 Is the date set for the
Inter-Class meet, where the new self-
styled "Super Class," Arts '37, will
endeavour to show their seniors just
what they can do.
The climax to the spring program
of the spikesters will be a trip to the
College of Puget Sound, where they
will show the American students
I some classy competition. This great
'event, it is tentatively announced,
will occur on the 24th of March.
In the Cross Country race the
points gahtered will count towards
the Governor's Cup. Points will be
given for places as follows: first
place, 10 points, second place, 9
points, third place, 8 points, etc. The
class with the most points wins the
race, and this class will receive 2
points towards the Governor's Cup.
The class coming in second will receive 1 point towards the cup.
The present record is held by Jack
Chappelle. The course, which is
about 2Vii miles in length, will have
its start and fini.h on the Mall, and
will wind its way around the various agricultural fields. The competitors will be obliged to jump fences
and run through plowed fields in
their efforts.
Doug. McCrimmon, lanky Senior A
basketball player, astounded fellow
students when he attempted to set a
new style in men's clothing. He
came to Economics 18 sans socks. According to Mr. McCrimmon, this new
stylo Is not of his own choosing. Citizens of New Westminster, admiring
Doug's excellent taste ln foot covering, borrowed same. Doug was forced
to go sockless.
NOTICE
There will be a meeting of the
Soccer Club in Room 102 at 12:10 today. All members are urged to attend.
LOST—In Aggie 100, a brown checkered woollen scarf. Finder please return to Elizabeth Cain, Arts Letter
Rack, or phone Kerr. 474 R.
LOST—A   Black   Fountain   Pen.   M.
Chave.
Ken it one of the rugby playing
Mercers who is playing hit third
year in the Senior Division, thit time
aa Captain. Next Saturday the Blue
and Gold fifteen take on Vancouver
Rep. in the McKechnie Cup game for
thia week-end. So far Vancouver
leads in the race for the cup with
two points. Saturday's game will be
their first encounter with the students. Once more the old slogans of
"Back the Pack" and "Rap the Rep"
are being used to secure student support. Sport enthusiasts of every kind
are assured of a good game.
Men's Athletic
Meeting. Friday
There will be a general meeting of
Men's Athletics on Friday to consider
the major sport problem. It was
agreed by the executives of the various sport clubs that the coming
meeting should be the final one on
that question.
Students who are at all interested
in sport should consider carefully the
various factors involved in determining what sports should be major ones
for the next year. At a meeting held
earlier this year, it was suggested
that soccer be raised to a major
sport. The questions now to be settled are: should there be five major
sports, should some sport which is
at present a major sport be demoted
to make way for soccer; should soccer's promotion be rejected.
Members of the Men's Athletic Association (that is every male student
at the University) should think carefully about this matter and be prepared to come to Fridays meeting
early and cast their vote in an intelligent manner.
Saturday's Game
Saturday wat the occasion of another time honored battle with the
Fraser aquad. The first half waa a
walkaway for Varsity. Wiiloughby
and McDonald played well together,
and between them worked teveral
playa that gave the boys a substantial lead. 7n thia fashion the flrat
half continued, and ended with the
rather one-sided score of 25-7.
The second half waa a different
matter, and the teams were fairly
evenly matched, both scoring the
same number of points during the
period. Varsity was playing the
newly signed men, and though they
were playing well they lacked the
experience that makes finished basketball. Due mainly to the nice playing of Harold Davies the Royal City
Squad were working through the U.
B.C. defence quite frequently though
not In any way to endanger the game.
A latt minute rally gave Vanity another easy victory by a score of
40-22.
Mansfield Show* Well
Tommy Mansfield wat signed on
and proved himself an able recruit
ln the week-end games . Oeorge
Pringle will probably be back In the
game at the beginning of the week.
He hat just recovered from an Illness that hat .prevented hit playing
for several weeks.
On Wednesday the team travels to
New Westminster to play the Adanacs. This will be a crucial game,
because a win for the Adanacs will
put them at the top of the league
along with Varsity.
League Playoffs In February
The league playoffs will start In
February and the victors will have
plenty of basketball ahead of them
because they have to go through
league, and mainland playoffs before
the B.C. title even comes within
reach.
Varsity—Osborne 12, Barsley, Nicholson 7, Wiiloughby 8, McDonald 8,
McCrimmon 1, McKee, Mansfield,
Wright 4.—40.
j McKenzie-Fraser — McKnight 3,
Douglas 2, A . Davy 1, Wilson 3, H.
Davy 13, Bicksrton.—22.
Women's Grass Hockey
Win and Lose Game
The U.B.C. Women's Orass Hockey
team won their game on Saturday to
the tune of 4-3. Joan Wberton, centre forward, and Dot Yelland, half
back, starred for Varsity, both playing t< snappy game.
Joan Wharton Stars
In the first half, Joan Wharton
scored two goals and completed a
brilliant pass made by Ardy Beaumont, right wing, thus bringing trip
score up to three. Towards the end,
Dot Yelland from her position on
the half back line took the ball ahead,
making the final score 4-3.
In their game with Sputh Burnaby,
the Blue and Gold aggregation was
defeated. Janet Kennedy was the
outstanding player for- the losers,
scoring one goal.
English Rugby Going
Pansy?
Surely the English Rugby Club Is
not going to allow the challenges of
the Freshman Class about a game of
English Rugby between the two factions to go unanswered? Are they tired of playing rugby? Are they afraid
of the Freshmen? Watch for developments In the next Issue.
SHOES REPAIRED WHILE
YOU WAIT
ALFRED WALDEN
Best Workmanship — Prices Right
SHOE REPAIRS
4463 West 10th Avenue
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