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The Ubyssey Oct 27, 1936

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ahr HbyHary
Published Twice Weekly by the   Publications Board of the University of British Columbia
Meeting Noon Today
Party and Gowns
Vol. XIV
No. 10
Recolonization of Palestine Is Outlined
To an audience of about 1000 people Rabbi Samuel Cass,
at the meeting of the Vancouver Institute Saturday explained
the condition of present-day Palestine, as he saw it, and
those of the Palestine aB seen by the pioneers of the Zionist
Movement. He went on further to explain the conditions of
the decree making the Holy Land a British mandate and
the present political situation.
"Palestine is truly called the Holy
Land, for there, three religions
started; which makes it a place
sacred alike to Jew and Gentile,"
he said. "It is the heart of the
Universe in a spiritual sense."
"When I stood at the Western
Wall I could still hear the Isiah
pray at the temple for the people.
Voices of the Prophets and the
heroes of mankind still prevail in
the memories of the mountain
peaks. Today the land still hears
the stamp of the Jew." <*
In Deuteronomy, a beautiful and
dazzling picture has been drawn of
the Holy Land. The Jewish people,
although scattered, believe firmly
that there will be a unified Jewish
country. This impetus as well as
the meaning of Palestine has started the Zionist movement. In 1880
bands of enthusiastic visionaries,
students fresh from Universities,
and those denied the privilege of
going to University, started out to
make new colonies. Many of them
thought to make still further contributions to the world and revive
their ancient culture—their contribution was not going to end with
the Bible. To others who had been j
in Tzarist Russia during the cruel |
persecutors, Zion was a way of
November 4 Date For
Tabled Discussion
As November 4, the date
for the special Alma Mater
meeting approaches, student
interest in the Pass System is
becoming active again. The
Pass System is the sole reason
for calling the special meeting, and a record attendance
is expected by student officials.
A Ubyasey canvas, taken before the last A. M. S. meeting,
showed that a great majority of
the students were In favor of the
proposal, but that enough op*
posed It to promise lively dlseus-
slon when the matter was brought
before a meeting.
Under the Pass System, an additional levy of $3 would be made on
Alma Mater fees. This money
which would amount to $4,950,
would be placed in a seperate account to be used to pay for the affairs that would come under the
Pass System. These affairs are,
roughly, freshmen Initiation, two
English rugby cup games, three
Canadian rugby games, a major
track meet, two major pep meetings, ten noon-hour basketball
games, the Spring Play, the major
show of the Musical Society, three
debates, and one class party. This
is a total of 26 functions, normally
costing 96.20.
While it is realised by Students'
Council that few students would
spend $6.26 on the affairs mentioned above, It is believed that all
students would save more than the
$3 levy. Also pointed out is the
fact that the Pass System would
have a slight surplus that could be
used to bring special attractions to
the university. Last year such attractions would have included an
address by Admiral Richard Byrd
and a concert by the Hart House
The Pass System will be discussed by the students a week tomorrow. The delay was caused at
the request of the faculty committee, following the Board of Governors' reverse decision on the
McGill Professor, McGill Union
Suffer Attack From Violent
Anti-Communist Demonstration
Sophomore Party
Sophs and sophettes will
flock to the Commodore tomorrow evening on the occasion of their class party,
which has been planned as
one of the oustanding informal gatherings of the campus
social year.
Bob Lyons and his popular orchestra will provide the music for
the dance, which will be a program
affair, The executive, however, announces that the party will be Informal and that an attempt will be
made to mix the crowd up. In the
words of the president of Arts '39.
"It would be no fun if the people
just  came  and  danced  and  didn't
"Auto-emancipation" was the
motto of all. And what did they
And when they arrived in Palestine? Swamps that produce malaria, waste lands, and barren hills.
Disease, hunger, and poverty took
toll of many of the pioneers. They
started out with idealism and ended
up with heroism, the speaker pointed out.
Today there are fertile valleys,
orchards, orange groves, flowers,
and little rural villages and large
commercial centres. The city of
Tel Aviv shows the great accomplishment of the Jews. There are oil
fields forming an oil base for the
British navy. There is a dam on
the Jordan river which provides all
the electricity. They are utilising
the potash deposits from the Dead
Sea, which has been a symbol of
lifelessness and death-giving vitality to the land. Besides that there
are well organized social services,
hospitals, clinics, recreation centres, newspapers and a young University with eleven permanent
buildings and research laboratories.
However, there are still a number of problems to be contended
with and Judea continues to be
contended with and Judea continues to be the greatest social
laboratory on the globe.
Arab leaders are stirring up their
people with terrorizing and propaganda. In the last twelve months
they have been killing British,
Arabs and Jews alike. The Arab
masses were not responsible for
these demonstrations, but the Arab
officials, aided by nations with
"axes to grind."
Although at present the strike is
called off, the Arabs are still col-
get to know each other.   What's a
class party for anyhow?"
A good proportion of ex-varsity
students, among them members of
Arts '89, who did not return to the
campus this year, are expected to
be present tomorrow evening. Tickets are selling well, although a
good many sophs are slow in paying their fees. A number of tickets
must be sold before the party can
be held, and it is hoped that thie
objective may be reached today.
Lyall Vine, A.M.S. Treasurer,
whc reported Friday that all
budgets were to be cut five
per cent.
Award of Medal
To University
At Friday's Pep meet University
students witnessed a signal honor
paid to one of their scholars, Barbara Beney.
Mr. E. H. Smith, vice-president
of the Vancouver branch of the
Royal Life Saving Society, described the courageous actions of Miss
Beney by means ot which she was
instrumental in the rescue of Margaret Walker and Dorothy Yelland
when their boat capsized in tbe
In the absence of the Hon. tbe
Minister of Education, Dr. O. M.
Weir, President Klinck presented
Miss Beney with a bronze medal.
Dr. Klinck compared it to the Victoria Cross and awarded the medal
to Miss Beney "for gallantry in action."
Senior Class To
Discuss Gowns
Today at noon there will be a
meeting of the Senior Class to discuss for the second time the question of wearing gowns. At this
meeting the comntittee formed to
investigate the ramifications of the
subject will make a report on the
information which has so far been
The final arrangements for tbe
senior class party will be discussed
at the meeting.
lecting funds and intimidating their
own people.
The British government must
carry out its mandate and must
have an administrator who is in
sympathy with the mandate. The
phase of reaction in Palestine's politics is the same type as elsewhere
in the world. This reactionary tendency must be stopped and the common interests that unite the Arab
and the Jew, so that they may live
in harmony, must be emphasized.
"Arab cannot dominate Jew, and
Jew will not dominate Arab," he
Objection to Spanish Loyalist Speaker
Culminates in Mass Nationalist Demonstrations
(Special to the Ubyssey)
MONTREAL, October 26—(By Wire)—One MoOill
professor was beaten up, two Montreal students arrested, and scores Injured as a result of anti-Communist
riots that shook Montreal over the week-end, culminating in a mass meeting of 100,000 Fascists in the Champs
de Mars late Sunday afternoon.   The outbreaks, considered the gravest in the history of Canadian colleges,
were the result of attempts by 250 Catholic students
from the University of Montreal to prevent Spanish Government supporters addressing McGill students.
On Friday morning it was announced that the meeting
which was to have been addressed by the Rev. Lu's Y. Sarasola, Spanish Government supporter, had been forbiden by
the police of Montreal.   The explanation given was scanty.
Upon the demands of Nationalist students of the University
of Montreal, who flocked to the administration offices in the
City Hall and announced their intention of rioting if the
meeting was held, it was announced that the meeting was
forbidden, no explanation being given.   When approached,
the president of the students of the University of Montreal
said that they had made this demand to the director of
police because the speakers were Communists.
On the same morning a letter from the Archbishop's
palace appeared in the press, announcing to all Catholics
that the Rev. Luis Y. Sarasola had not presented his credentials.
In the afternoon the Spanish delegation, without
Mr. Sarasola, spoke in the McGill Union under the auspices of a McGill student group. The meeting was
packed and a special guard was placed at the door to
ensure the admission of McGill students only. About
25 students of the University of Montreal attempted to
crash the meeting and were ejected, whereupon they
congregated on the corner and threatened to "come
down tonight."
At 8.30 it was learned at the Union that about 250 students
from the University of Montreal were marching towards
the Union. A few McGill students were summoned and soon
the mob appeared. There was little damage done, only a few
stones being thrown. After much banter on both sides the
University of Montreal students proceeded west to the
limits of the City of Westmount where they were met and
turned back by the Westmount police force.
They then proceeded to the Mount' Royal Hotel and
threatened the Spanish delegates who were staying there.
A McGill professor who was attempting to assist the Spanish
delegation to Windsor Street station, was assaulted on the
corner of Peel and St. Catherine Streets and was kicked in
the lower abdomen by one of the mob of students from the
University of Montreal.
The professor attacked his assailant and immediately
knocked him out and managed to make his way back to the
Mount Royal Hotel.
The mob continued its way down to St. Denis Street,
where two students were arrested. On Saturday there was
little excitement, but on Sunday after a meeting held in the
Drill Hall on Craig Street, it is reported that 100,000 people
assembled in the Champs de Mars and demonstrated against
After this demonstration a group of students from the
University of Montreal went to the offices of the "Herald"
and the Montreal "Star" and staged a demonstration against
those papers on the grounds that they were imperialistic.
There was no damage done.
Mob Uprisings in Montreal Endanger Canadian
Certain groups in the City of Montreal, and particularly representative students of the University of
Montreal, have seriously endangered freedom of speech,
freedom of assembly, and the freedom of the press in
this province. A series of incidents of increasing violence
have endangered not only property but also life. A
partial list of these outrages gives an altogether too
vivid picture of conditions that cannot possibly be
allowed to continue if Quebec is to remain under an
established system of law and order. That the havoc
is wrecked in the name of this law and order is utterly
farcical and, as stupid an excuse as can be found. What
has happened to date includes:
An   absolutely   unprovoked   attack   on   a   McGill
prof assor on the busiest street in the city.
An attempt to break a meeting held in the McGill Union
(Continued on Page 2 column 4)
The Book Exchange will cash
book reeeipts at noon hours (12
to 1.00) for ONE WEEK ONLY,
from Monday, Nov. 2, to Friday,
Nov. 6. Receipts not cashed at
these times will not be honored
until after Christmas. Bring
your reeeipts to the Book Exchange at these hours only.
Science of Salesmanship to
Be Topic of Address By
Captain Hann
Speaking on the "Science of
Salesmanship,    Captain    F.    M.
Hann, a     director   of   Hobson,
Christie and Co. Ltd., will give
the first Vocational Quldanee lecture of this term on Wednesday
at 12.26 In Arts 100.
Captain Hann, who is well known
in Vancouver as an interesting and
forceful speaker, was born in Cheltenham, England, but came to Canada at the age 15.   He started his
varied career by sheepherding in
Southern Alberta, but an adventurous spirit kept him from remaining long in any one place, and he
went into gold-mining in Juneau,
In 1914 he entered the Insurance
business, but left it in 1915 to flght
in the World War. He was ln insurance again in Liverpool for a
few years, and came to Vancouver
in 1922.
Captain Hann has been for some
time Interested in writing. He has
had several stories printed in local
papers and in English publications,
and is on the National Executive of
the Canadian Authors' Association.
Theological Colleges
Continue Operations
"At the meetings of the 7th General Council it was definitely de-.
cided to continue existing operations at the Theological Colleges
of Canada," announced the Rev. J.
Q. Brown, principal of Union College, at the banquet held last Friday night by the students of Union
College in honor of his return from
"It was at first decided by the
authorities that it would be necessary to close St. Stephen's, Edmonton, and Wesley College, Winnipeg," stated Dr. Brown, "but the
many objections raised by members
of these institutions succeeded in
persuading the officials at Ottawa
to retain these valuable theological
"The Council also rejected a proposal to unite Union College with
one of the prairie theological colleges. They considered that the
people of British Columbia and
their traditions were totally different to those of the prairie provinces
and that the future of British Columbia would undoubtedly warrant
the possession of a comprehensive
theological training centre at Vancouver."
Dr. Brown remarked especially
on the calm and serious manner in
which the Council met, discussed
its business, and recorded its decisions. He stressed the present need
and opportunity for candidates to
the Christian Ministry. His inter
esting talk was punctuated with
sparkling flashes of his usual humor, and he wound up by stating
that theological professors were
men who could go down deeper,
stay down longer, and come up
drier than anyone else.
The first meeting of the German
Club was held at the home of Dr.
Hallamore, with a very promising
turnout of both old and new members. Allen Walsh was elected
president of the club for this year,
and a very Interesting talk was
given by Dr. Hallamore on her trip
to Germany this summer.
Tuesday, October 27, 1936
TUESDAY: Kemp Edmonds FRIDAY: Dorwin Baird
Dick Elson
Ken Grant      Dorothy Cummings Frank Perry   Frank Turner
Dave Smith Bill Sibley Peggy Higgs
Stewart Calvert Jim Macfarlane
Subscription Rates for Ubyssey:
Student rate, $1.00 per year. Rate for non-students, $1.50 per year.
Advertising Office
Pacific Publishers, Limited, 311 Province Building, Victory Square, Vancouver, B. C.
Telephone: TRINITY 1945
Advertising Staff: Charles H. Munro, Howard D. Fletcher
All advertising handled exclusively by Pacific Publishers, Limited. •
The slightly hysterical news story wired to us from the
McGill Daily describing week-end riots by Montreal students
will be received by most of us with a prayer of thanks that
we in the west are free from such displays. But it should
serve to remind us of the skeleton in our cupboard, the
French-Canadian problem, which in the last few months has
become one of the gravest political problems in Canada.
We in the West are inclined to forget that almost forty
per cent of our national population are French speaking,
and that a growing majority of them desire to see French-
Canada become independent of the British Empire. Based
as it is on the race-consciousness of the French-Canadians,
and ln view of its anti-Communist, anti-Capitalist, and anti-
Semitic nature, the new movement can hardly be called
anything but Fascism.
On the surface, the week-end disturbances may seem to
be only the annual rough-housing that has become a tradition on the Montreal campi. The issue of Imperialism versus
Nationalism have been fought by McGill and Montreal Universities since the days of the Boer War. But on closer inspection the outbreaks take on a deeper and graver significance as the first serious demonstration of the growing
anti-British sentiment in Quebec. This feeling has gained
ground rapidly since the overthrow of the Taschereau government last fall when the long-supressed clergy and the
anti-Imperialist groups came into power for the first time
in two decades.
Canada has real cause to worry if the secession movement in Quebec continues to grow at the present rate. There
is every reason to believe that the situation may prove a real
menace to our national motto, "A Mari usque ad Mare," and
that French-Canada wishes to achieve the status of the Irish
Free state.
What steps will be taken towards this end, and what
will be done to prevent it, are of course a matter of conjecture.
If events of the past twelve months have taught us
nothing else they should at least have taught us that the
word "impossible" is a dangerous one to apply to current
history. We have seen one League member conquer another unhindered, and today we see other members of the
same league shipping men and munitions to "arbitrate" in
the Spanish crisis.
That the Quebec situation will ever result in a civil war
is, of course, a question, but that there exists a grave state
of affairs in that Province cannot be denied.
Another class party flop! Another enthusiastic and
capable executive let down by their own class. At least it
seems as if that is what is going to happen to the Soph
class party.
Arts '39. due to the Union Building Campaign, cancelled
its Freshman dance last year. Their executive, taking this
fact into consideration, decided that the class deserved this
year a super-super class party. Everything seemed set for
a brilliant time, except the class itself.
According to recent reports, comparatively few fees
have been paid. Unless a substantial amount has been collected by tonight the dance will have to be held in an inferior
place or cancelled indefinitely.
How about it, Arts '39? Do you want to be labelled the
sort of useless and spiritless group that can't even put on a
class party? Or do you want to have the honor of staging
the best Soph dance that has ever been held?   It Is up to you.
Circulation of the Ubyssey having been reorganised this year,
there are now three vacancies on
the staff for one sophomore and
two freshmen.
These men will, In time, be the
School looks, Commercial Xigh
Softool and University
Test Books
i8i w»> vawosa anas*
(Vest to yroTlaoe)
only ones eligible for the post of
Circulation Manager, the only paid
post on the Ubyssey.
The work consists of only one-
half hour a week, but the men undertaking It must be reliable and
regular, and willing to stay with
it till the end of the term at least.
The sophomore candidate must
have Tuesday, 11-12 free, and of
the freshmen, one must be free at
the same time, the other free on
Friday at the same hour. Steady
men with a sense of responsibility
are thus given the opportunity of
working Into a luoratlve position.
Apply  to  Alan   Morley  or  Kenneth Grant, Ubyssey office.
Your Photographer
"The Latest in Portraiture"
3708 West Tenth Avenue Phone: Bayview 1398
(Continued from Page 1)
and thereby force the opinions of another university upon
McGill men.
The throwing of rooks at the McGill Union.
Cancellation   of  a   meeting   by
)/. aetgevm
More Light
Than Heat
P.-T. A.
The Grand Gander of the B. C.
Lagoon of the Order of Columnar
Goose-Quills has lately welcomed
me to his reed-bed and to his feathery fraternal bosom, I do now
quack or honk a
humble and grateful acknowledgement of his greeting. I promise
him that I will try
to discharge the
duties of membership in that modern and dishonorable order, hoping
in due process of
time to enjoy the
rights and privi-
1 e ges appertaining thereto. Prof 8edgewlck
* *   *
One of my first duties is to invite study of his reference to the
"junketings of the Parent-Teachers' Association." Although bound
by my Order to accept its official
language, I simply must say that
to my ear the quoted word haa a
singularly frivolous sound.
In case the Head of the Order
should think me unduly sensitive,
he is hereby informed that an official meeting of the P.-T. A., held
not long since, conferred upon me
the degree of C.P. (Conscientious
Parent), Now, if the Grand Gander
had described that meeting as a
"carousal," I should have been offended. But "junketing" does hurt
my pride.
Surely, surely, the debatable
word is, of all 'words, most remote
from the activities of the P.-T. A.
The worst enemies of that body
have been known to accuse it of
being a fussy nuisance, a charge
that is objectionable and untrue,
but not so utterly damning as the
charge of frivolity.
* ♦    *
However, laying aside all pride
and prejudice, let us look into the
matter with a cool, hard-boiled eye.
Some important people regard
education as a process long ago
completely mapped out, and therefore unworthy of any parent's worry. They are convinced that Dr.
Thomas Arnold of Rugby finally
laid down the law on what was
what in the way of schooling; and
so, firmly assured that that is that,
parents may save their energy for
other really important business.
It is a convenient and comfortable
view. It leads us to feel that schools
are primarily intended to take, children off their parents' hands, bestowing peace for six hours off
most days or even nine months of
every year.
All that we conscientious parents
have to do, therefore, is to make
sure that our children's school is
attended by the Right People, that
the headmaster (or mistress) has
a fashionable accent and that he
(or she) contracts for a reasonable
absence of contagious disease. Once
assured on these points we may rest
confident that "discipline" and
"character-building" will be the natural consequences of our care.
* *   *
Oddly enough, the P.-T. A. is not
convinced of the plain wisdom of
this view. Its parent-members are
fatuous enough to believe that they
should pay continuous attention to
their children's training.
If they are genuinely attached to
their society, they sometimes like
to inquire if the teachers are really
teaching. They try to manage
things so that the schools are as
decent and dignified as possible.
Some of them take thought of the
school library, on the curious assumption that a boy might wish to
read a book, now and again, without being told. A few P.-T. A.'s
have actually been known to spend
time and money on expensive frills
like pianos and pictures.
Believe it or not, they think that
discipline may be inculcated and
character built, quite adequately,
in a school that ia more or less
civilized. In short, they are actually
interested in the whole silly business.
* #   *
All this, you should know, is what
we columnists are liable to honk
when we flock together on our Lagoon under the leadership of our
Grand Gander. You will not deny
that there is some reason in our
clamor. For, so we are credibly informed, male folk don't attend P.-T.
A. meetings in excessive numbers.
Why should they, we ask. Busy
men have no time to waste on frivolous things like education. Besides, what can you expect of "a
mere bunch of women"? Just
As a callow junior gander of the
Order of Columnar Goose-Quills, I
lift my fluty voice in support of
this fraternal opinion. But as a
proud, Conscientious Parent, I must
confess to being at war with the
downy side of my nature.
* *   *
The literate common sense of
Dr. edgewick is enjoyed by regular
readers of the Vancouver Sun . . .
and all who wish to hear more of
the views of this intelligent citizen
can do so by telephoning Trinity
4111 and having the Sun delivered
every day.
Director Dufresne (of the Montreal
Police), acting on orders from Alderman Savignac, who was apparently intimidated by hooligans
mobbing the city hall, a large number of whom were students of the
University of Montreal. The meeting, as we will show elsewhere in
this issue, was to give voice to the
opinions of an accepted ecclesiastic and could not therefore be
termed Communistic. It had every
right to police protection, to Bay
the least.
That violence was Intended is undeniable, as we have in our hands
an actual note that was circulated
amongst the students ot different
educational institutions of the city.
This note says: "Meet at 4325 X
Papineau" — headquarters of the
Young Catholic Workers — "to
march to the Arena for 7.30. Bring
your canes." It was passed around
Friday, prior to the scheduled meeting. This is incitement to physical attack beyond a shadow of
Intimidation was again apparent
in the action taken by certain members of the unruly mob to have a
private meeting stopped in the
Mount Royal Hotel. This action
was the result of a police phone
call to the hotel to the effect that
students were on their way to the
hotel. Why could the police not
have stopped the students if this
were the case, when the same students had been stopped half an hour
earlier by the police of the City of
Westmount at the borders ot that
city? There seems to have been
an unnecessary persecution of the
three Spaniards.. A paving brick
was thrown through the front door
ot the residence of F. L. P. Anderson with a note tied to it stating,
"Shut up your Communistic preaching or else." On the note was a
caricature of a skull and cross
Yesterday afternoon a mob milled
around outside the offices of the
Montreal Herald, uttering threats
and hurling accusations about "Imperialist press." Everyone has a
right to expression of opinion, Including the press, and even more,
but the point Is that such displays
of mob taetlcs always lead to violence.
A sign was thrust through the
windows of tho Modern Bookshop,
as the outcome of an antl-Semetic
and anti-English press meeting, Destruction of property of this nature
should not be tolerated, regardless
of reasrfn.
Trying to break up a meeting
which was not held, due to previous
commitments, ln Victoria Hall,
Westmount, but which was an excuse for a demonstration, a mob
composed mainly of students from
the University of Montreal, was repulsed by 60 Westmount policemen
Friday night. Had not the police
of Westmount taken such a firm
stand, serious rioting might have
occurred. Barbarism Is not a powerful enough charge to levy at these
people who themselves claim to be
fighting the enroachment of barbarism.
Editorial comment in a news
story of "Le Devoir," newspaper of
this city, indicates all too clearly
the impossible stand ot certain sympathizers, when at the end of a
story the following statement waa
made (translation from French):
"The demonstrators were laughing
at the police who had prevented
them from demonstrating in favor
of the law and order which the
officers of the law should maintain
and which they (the officers) had
themselves endangered (Italics
ours.) This is a clear-cut advocation
of anarchy and fascism. That riotous mobs should flagrantly take
the law into their own hands Is
something entirely foreign to the
nature and justice of Canadians,
something that this country, it Is
to be sincerely hoped, may never
We have been told that three
University of Montreal students
have gone to New York to continue
heckling Father Sarasola. This is
narrow-mindedness to the extreme,
anil, if It be the case as it would
seem to be, their reception there
will be far from hearty.
Student leaders Raoul Ralnvllle
and Roger Guy at the University
of Montreal have so managed to
have their ideas and the ideas that
have been put into their heads carried out in such rowdy actions that
their conduct and the hooliganism
of certain of their student supporters Is to be severely censured by
all sane and thinking people. It
is a sorry sight to see represents
tlves of a heretofore fine university
behave In such a manner as to render all the force of their education
null and  void.
No religious attitude of whatever  nature  can  ever justify  un-
i4^L**» CNliii  UP
,9 ~<* MADE
The next meeting of the club will
take place at the home ot Mrs. L.
Leeson, 1630 West 26th Ave. The
speaker will be Dean Clement; his
subject, "Food Commodities and
the World Crisis." Mr. Clement
will outline the immense influence
foodstuffs exercise on present-day
politics. He travelled ln Europe
last summer, and Is eminently fitted
to speak on the subject.
Christian behaviours of the type
which has been exhibited In this
city during the last few days.
To mention briefly the general
forces also at work here in Quebec
serious allegations may be levied
at some of the revolutionary statements, and ln some instances, actions of "La Nation" in Quebec City,
and of Hamel, Gregoire and their
associates, of Adrien Arcand here
in Montreal; of such groups as La
Jeunesse Patriote and Jeunes Canada let them support their Ideas in
a decent Canadian manner and
cease patterning themselves on current European models of Fascist
righteousness. Of this we will say
more in a future issue.
At the present moment we are
chiefly concerned with the Incidents
in which attempts have been made
to ride rough-shod over all that Is
meant by the words :: McGUl University." In the last analysis the
only place where the Spanish delegates had a hearing in the Province
of Quebec was in the McGill Union.
This does not necessarily mean
that McGill students are Communists nor sympathetic towards the
Spanish Loyalist cause. It does,
however, mean that we, McGill
students, insist on the freedom of
speech, the freedom of assembly
and freedom of the press. It is a
grave shame to realize that in a
British city, meh were not permitted to voice an opinion due to an
intimidation of the authorities by
a mob—or by anything behind that
We feel that the attitude of certain students of the University ot
Montreal is against academic freedom, against the democratic principles of the British Empire and
against the interests of a minority
ln this city. This paper and the
McGill Union will continue to be
open to the free expression of
student thought. It is only when
truth is sought ln an atmosphere
of freedom that progress Is made.
y Beauty Salon /'
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541 Granville St.   Vancouver, I.C.
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Trinity 5623
Room 1 Fairfield IMg.
Valet Service
2594 Sasamat, Cor. 10th Ave.
Opposite Vancouver Drug
"Let me serve your car, and  your car will serve you,"
24-Hour Emergency Service — Complete Repair Facilities
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and the
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fitting Evening Frock is the
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We have them in ankle
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Thank you!
■Ill(flu iki
the second concert of the Season
at the
at 3.00 p.m.
ALLARD da RIDDER, Conductor
in the Emperor Concerto
, by Beethoven
Tickets on Sale at
659 Granville Street
No Tickets Sold at the Door
S. m. U. S.
The Campus Crab has
proved himself "Crusty" ln
more ways than one. He
made reference to the "Red
Shirts" ln his column last Friday that was nothing more
than a big bit of false information. The time has yet to
come when Science has to
"fear a kick in the shins by
the Artsmen" or for that matter a kick in any other place.
"Intra-murals" was the heading of the paragraph in which
he got crabbed. It means,
basically competition, it
meant basely no competition.
There wasn't one lousy Arts-
man on the field. And what's
more, we had a full team out.
We demand retribution.
The final arrangements for the
Science Class Party are made. The
place—the Alma; The date—November 12th; The time—9.00 till
1.00; The price—91.26 Samoliumi.
The $1.26 Samoliumi represents
a substantial saving of 2.6 beers
over the cost of previous years. Not
bad, eh, fellows.
The Smus Meeting to be held on
November the 6th is going to be a
novel one for Science. They are to
have a guest speaker, Howard
Green, M.P. He is a humorous and
entertaining speaker. Keep the date
in mind, men.
It is rumored "that the graduating class in Science is going to
make a special valedictory gift of
a neon Science crest." Just a rumor, but it sure would be a good
More Co-operation
Needed, However
Setting a new precedent in
speed and co-operation in Totem photographs, Aber studios has finished proofs for
close to 300 pictures within
two weeks. Senior class pictures are practically completed, and there Is a glowing
possibility that individual photos of all Junior classes will
be contracted for and taken
by the middle of November on
the campus.
One factor alone strikes a faintly sour note, and that is the negligence on the part of some seniors
in remembering appointments. Yesterday morning 9 out of 14 kept to
appointment schedule; while this is
not usual, it is discourteous in that
only Aber's co-operation can enable
the Totem to print pictures of members of all classes, a Job whose
weight is insupportable if students
fail their part of the agreement.
Proofs are to be returned to the
Book Exchange studio as soon as
possible. Aber will help in selection
of prints and arrange for delivery
of gift portrait in U.B.C. folder.
Aber studios in town will be open
every night till 9 p.m. so that students may call for their proofs.
Finished proofs of all pictures
taken up to Friday last are ready
at the studio.
A meeting will be held tonight,
October 27th, at «429 Laroh Street.
Leave No. 7 ear at Laroh and 41st,
and walk south about eight blooks.
Dr. C. M. Whitworth
Telephone Elliot 1766
Hours: 9 to 6
Saturday. 9 to I
Cor. 10th and Sasamat St.
Organized for Effloient Service
833 aBAOTrsws aimx**
ncopation Is
Pep Meeting Well
Received By
The smooth syncopation of Bob
Lyon's "Serenade in Blue" proved
an outstanding success at Friday's
pep meeting. Featuring Bonnie
Shannon and Lew O'Leary as vocalists, the orchestra was applauded
enthusiastically after each number
Bob Smith, president of Arts '39,
pleaded for the support of all sophs,
(or the "Sophomore Frolic" at the
Commodore Wednesday, October
27th. He stated that to ensure a
party at all the quota must be
reached by Tuesday night, preferably Monday night.
This pep meet featured the return
of the March ot Slime. Listeners became motionless, held tense by the
stark drama unfolded to their startled ears.
Malcolm Chapin, pep club leader,
told the students to turn out en
masse and support their rugby
teams. C heer leaders would be provided at the games to help the grid
men on to victory.
The meeting closed with the presentation of a bronze medal to Barbara Beeney by the Royal Life-Saving Society.
Hatfield Addresses Pre
Med. Group
"We hope children will be as
well looked after as the cows in
the Fraser Valley," said Dr. W. H.
Hatfield, Director of T.B. control
ln B. C, at the Pre-Med. meeting
Tuesday. He stated that tuberculosis was prevalent in humans,
cows and birds. Bovine tuberculosis can be conveyed to humans,
but this can be checked by pastur-
lzation of all milk.
Tuberculosis cannot be Inherited.
It Is caused by a germ, the rod-
shaped bacillus. Robert Koch, a
German scientist, found the tubercle bacillus 50 years ago. Under
ideal conditions it is able to live
outside the body for six months.
The germ Is conveyed from one human to another and by observing
the most ordinary of precautions
when coughing the disease is able
to  be checked.
A community can be divided into
Every Wednesday and Saturday
*      Stan Patton's Orchestra      *
Ira Swartz Well Known
To University Students
Ira Swartz, who will be heard in
a piano recital on Wednesday, November 4, at 3.30 p.m., in the University Auditorium, is well known
to graduates and to the older students. He will be remembered for
his contributions last spring to tbe
Alpha Omicron Pi program given
jointly wtth Jean de Rlmanoczy,
violinist, in aid of the Brock Memorial Fund for the Students' Union
Building. Incidentally, Ira Swartz
was the first guest artist to appear
on the noon-hour concerts inaugurated some few years ago at the
Mr. Swartz is one ot the finest
and most popular of the Pacific
Coast artists. He received his early
training under Mr. J. D. A. Tripp
and studied later with Mrs. Gertrude Huntley Oreen, protege of
Leopold Oodowsky, with Jan Cher
niavsky, with Boyd Wells of 8e
attle, and many others, including
the late George Edwards of Paris
and San Francisco, well-known as
a teacher, virtuoso and composer.
Ira Swarts has been an artist on
the Canadian Radio Commission
ever since its inception. On several occasions he has contributed
to trans-Canada broadcasts, notably
when he performed the Oreig A
Minor Concerto with Percy Harvey's Orchestra.
He has recently given an entire
program at the initial musical recital of the Belllnghom Normal
School, and has been invited to perform with the Musical Club at that
Comments on Mr. Swartz' work
have always been enthusiastic:
"Mr. Swartz explored every note
and mood to the full and the result was a performance full of lyrical beauty"—"Mr. Swartz maintained brilliantly the flashing pace
of this work," the Commonwealth.
"Both as soloist and In his joint
numbers he proved himself every
inch an artist," Edmonton Bulletin.
"Brilliant technique and lyrical tone
were displayed by Mr. Swartz," Edmonton Journal.
Tickets will be on sale in the
Quad box office near the end ot the
week and will also be available
from members of the Musical Society.
Coeds Will Storm
Science Building
Final Drive for Bigger
and Better Totem
Has Started
Seven hundred undergrads have
signified faith and fervor ln a bigger Totem. Seven hundred waivers
in various stages of disrepair, but
still integral, attest the U. B. C-
consciousness that demands a handsome and representative year book,
adequate expression of the activities of 1900 students.
One phase ot the waiver campaign suggests the need of a little
further development Science,
whose response was at least perceptible, hasn't exactly created havoc
in Its rush to sign waivers. A faculty which comprises such a bulky
and virile section of the University
owes it to itself and to the University to support the Totem.
Along UneB ot general expansion,
1937 Totem plans call for enlarged
Science sections in pictorial layouts. Lab and field shots, banquets,
Science Ball, pep-meets, Individual
class pictures are all Included in
present plans.
Sciencemen, since they are to
furnish a large part of the Totem's
content, can boost it simply and
conveniently by signing Totem
Co-eds—young, winsome, defenseless but competent — will invade
Science tomorrow. Armed with
faith in Engineers and handfuls of
waivers, they will penetrate the
halls of Science on their mission.
As Science men will be represented
ln the Totem itself, let them likewise figure in the collection ot waivers to make the Totem possible.
Use the pleasantest, stimulating-
est method of signing waivers; sign
them for the co-eds who will canvass Science tomorrow.
four groups; the sick receiving medical attention, the contact who
needs medical attention, the so-
called cured cases, and those cases
supposed to be cured.
Ninety per cent of the T.B. cases
are in the lungs. Vancouver today
has 50 new cases per month. In
B. C. there Is a mortality of 560
per year; while every year 2000
are maimed for life.
Race has nothing to do with susceptibility to certain diseases. It
Is due to the environment and general living conditions. Youth Is affected by T.B. most often during
the ages of 20-2» years.
Juniors Vote
In Favor Of
The Juniors decided at their
meeting on Monday noon, to support the seniors ln the matter of
wearing gowns. John Logan led the
discussion, presenting the point of
view of the seniors, for whom the
Idea would not be practicable without the support of next year's graduating class.
"I am neither supporting or opposing gowns," said Logan. "I am
here merely to present the view of
a meeting of Arts '37."
The difficulty of obtaining gowns
at graduation when they are a nee
esslty was stressed by one speaker,
while another contended that that
the few occasions when they are
necessary does not justify the ex
All the time-worn arguments of
saving clothes, preserving dignity,
etc., were brought forward. A plan
of "Book Exchanging" gowns was
a new suggestion. By this means it
was hoped to cut the Individual expenditure down to a dollar.
The best suggestion of the meeting was that during Intiation, seniors in their long flowing gowns
and freshmen ln their green bonnets carrying baskets of flowers
should parade around the campus
to the strain's of Mendelssohn's
"Spring Song."
The meeting also decided that
the Junior Prom, Queen and all,
would be held in the Spanish Grill,
January 29. Class fees are to be
raised to (1.25.
S.C.M. Book
Display In
Amongst the books on display ln
the library this week you will find
bobks dealing with most of the
problems confronting thinking students today.
Tho those who are Interested ln
Psychology and Religion and the
wa yln which they can help intl-
grate University life, particular reference should be made to Kunkel's
"Let's Be Norma,"; Weman, "The
Issues of Life," and all of Leslie
Weatherhead's books. Kunkel Is
one of Germany's oustanding psy
chologists, Weatherhead is a British psychologist and theologian,
and Welnth Is one of the leading
Thealoglans at Chicago.
On the problem ot the Christian
Ethic, Relnhold Neibur's book by
that title will interest more advanced students. Anyone really
concerned with social change should
read "Christianity and the Social
Revolution (a symposium) and,
Stanley Jones' "Christ's Alternative
to Communism."
On the peace issue you will find
"An Intelligent Man's Way to Prevent War" worth reading. Also for
information on the Methods of
Modern Warfare, "The Character of
a New War" and "Challenge to
Death" are most valuable.
For an understanding of the
World Mission of Christianity the
report of the Student Volunteer
Quadrennial Convention is good. It
includes addresses by some of the
most outstanding Christian leaders
of our time—Kagawa, Koo, Mott,
Arshbishop Temple, etc.
As background for any of these
a thorough study of the records of
Jesus' life is essential. Either of
Sharman's books on that subject
are particularly adapted to the student approach. His book on "Jesus as Teacher" should be read by
New School Fills
Real Need
Designed to Assist U.B.C.
The revision of manuscripts,
typing, advice on grammatical construction, the writing of essays
and theses—all these subjects are
the constant concern of University
students and it is not infrequently
a problem to know where assistance
may best be secured in these matters. It is precisely to meet such
needs that there has recently been
established in Vancouver a literary
bureau named The Evans National
School of Writers. Mr. Allen Roy
Evans, M.A., is president of the
Located in the Bus Terminal at
Dunsmuir and Seymour streets, the
nev organization is especially
equipped to be of service to University students.
John Logan, L.S.E. president,
who presented the Senior
Class's case for gowns before
the Arts '38 meeting yesterday.
"University i Disease/'
He Says
University of Alberta, Edmonton,
(W.I.P.U.)—By Duncan Campbell.
"Going to University is a disease,
a fashion, a fad, just like checkered
clothes or bobbed hair. Anyone as
old as I am knows that bobbed hair
is the weeks, anyhow. Of course,
I admit that many of these young
things are very charming. But there
are too many students wasting time
and money in Colleges in obeiscence
to, a fad." This is the opinion of
Wellington D. Jones, Ph.D., head
of the Department of Geography,
University of Chicago. He was interviewed by a Gateway reporter
who discovered him seated on a
stool in the University Tuck hop.
Throughout the interview, without
any suggestion of pedantry, he sat
and rolled a Bull Durham cigarette,
the flaky tobacco falling over his
rough spiked shoes, corduroy trousers and red Hudson Bay mackinaw.
Dr. Jones was the first man to
receive his Doctor's degree in Geography from an American University. His department is the oldest of its kind on the continent today. Its field of study, regional
lands types and uses to which they
are put. A number of his graduates have been placed in the Tennessee Valley Work and Soil Conservation Service in Washington.
Dr. Jones, who has travelled
widely in the Eastern Hemisphere,
says he finds Western Canada
greatly similar to Southwest Manchuria and portions of Siberia.
I'm glad to hear you're going to
the Soph Class Party tomorrow
night.  They're always grand.
Knowing you as I do, here's a
little advlee. After you've struggled
for half an hour with your tie—
don't take It out on your ourrent
heart throb. Gale don't appreoiate
that. And don't forget you're still
a freshman and that you're attending ths Soph Class Party and they
don't like freshmen to be too smart
1 tit/ i :
SEYMOUR   1424
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Young Men's
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See us for your Tuxedo
Trinity 2212
Corsages '   '   - 75c and $1-°°
We are just as near as your Free delivery within City
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Bring your party .and snjoy this
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A wonderful open fire ovary
•vening . . . available for private parties, social meetings,
and dances . . . phone Point
Grey 39.
Dirtctly BtHud
Tht   Vntvmlty SPORT RESULTS
Girls' Grass Hockey—
U.B.C, 2; Ex-Kits., 1.
Varsity, 1; Recreational Centre, 0.
Senior: Varsity, 0; Johnston Nationals, 3.
Junior: Varsity, 0; Eckersley, 5.
English Rugby—
1 st Div.: Varsity, 33; Rowing Club, 11.
2nd Div.: Varsity, 8; Ex-Britannia, 3.
3rd Div.: Varsity, 18; Challengers, 0.
Canadian Football-
Varsity, 0; Meralomas, 8.
Tuesday, October 27, 1936
*     *      *
*      *      *
*      *     +
*      *      *
*      *      *
+      +      *
*       Sey.  9151
Manageri Bob Sttain, '33
Just about all you could ask for . . .
Aristocratic Hamburgers
Kingsway at Fraser   —   Tenth at Alma
Vancouver, I. C.
Fairmont IM layvlsw 4448
"Take Some Home"
Junior Roundbilleri Also
Drop Sat. Encounter
For once old man Sol failed in
brightening up a Saturday afternoon, at least, as far as the University soccer teams were concerned. After both entries had absorbed drubbings, you could have
cut the gloom with a knife.
Reason for gloom attack number
one was a 3-0 whitewash at the
hands of Johnston Nationals, and
the second edition of the gloom-itis
was a result of 5-0 drubbing by
Eckersley round-ballers.        ,
Shady play, with very  little
first-class soccer, was the main
feature of the senior game. Johnstone Nationals took honours in
the V. & D. tilt, being rewarded
for their efforts by losing one of
their players half-way through
the second period.
But, credit where credit's due. Although absorbing plenty of punishment, the Blue and Gold boys took
no part In the expert shady display
put on by the opposition.
Collegiate third division ruggers kept up their winning ways
on Saturday, with a 18-0 triumph
over North Shore All-Hack B's.
Plenty of aorap, with effective
power, resulted In the six tries,
with Day-Smith garnering five of
them, and the one and only Jimmy Bardsley crossing tho lino
for the other. None were eon-
Golfers Reach Semis
The U. B. C. Golf Club annual
closed tournament is coming into
the home stretch. The dopesters* prophecies have proved correct, as the
four favorites succeeded in advancing into the quarter-finals.
In this division Jim O'Neil defeated Ted Wilkinson; Ward Allen
defeated Dave Killam, and Digby
Lynch, a newcomer, defeated Mansfield Beach. The other match yet
to be played between Gordie Livingstone and Jack Stark was postponed.
Lynch and O'Neil meet in one
semi-final, with Allan meeting the
winner of the postponed match. The
finalists will pair of? for the championship on November 1st.
Kato points to formation of an
ex-Varsity team as an indication ot
the ever-increasing popularity of
the sport.
rianlit and Teaohe*
AH   Theoretical   Subjects
1158 WEST 13th AVENUE
Telephone Bay. 78881
Students Give Smart Display
In Stadium Battle
As the starting whistle blew for
the senior English rugby game between Varsity and the Rowing Club
in the Stadium Saturday afternoon,
the Rowers snaffled the ball, rushed, kicked, grabbed It again, and
sent Stockvis flying over the line
to score before the echoes of the
whistle-blast fairly died away.
But It was a deceptive jubilation that warmed the breasts of
tho   heroes  from  Coal   Harbor.
Thoir preliminary dash was but
tho trigger that act off tho Blue
and Gold machine-gun trained on
their own goal-lino.    Before tho
omoko of battle died away In the
gloom of early evening, no loss
than seven shots punctured tho
bull's  eye,  and  six  woll-plaood
rleoehots from Carey's boot had
split tho goal posts over tho bar,
Faced with an adverse score of
33 points, a larger deficit than has
appeared on the books of any of
the   four   present   senior   league
teams for years, the best the Rowers  could   do  was  reply  with  a
feeble 11. '
Tho forwards, though slow In
getting tho ball out, thus missing opportunities for many throe-
quarter plays, hold the Club power-house on equal torms In tho
rough, afnd pushed ahead on many
galloping charges. Tho backfield
bloosomed forth like the fire-wood
in August. In front of tho heady
play-making of Leggat, the speed
of McPhee, the sharp thrusts of
Willoughby, tho crashing runs of
Wilson, the impenetrable defence
of Bird and the hefty tackling of
newcomer Lumsden, the Candy-
Stripe veterans stood with their
mouths open and watched tho
world go by.
And it went. Before the half, McPhee led the procession once,
Lumsden smoked over, Carey
strolled through by using his head
Instead of his heels, and Leggatt
turned Into a score a little passing
spree in which the ball changed
hands some dozen times.
Entering the second half on the
long end of an 18-8 count (the
Rowers had scored once again), the
party grew rougher, and the Thunderbirds kept up the good work.
McPhee, Leggatt and Maguire
scored, with Carey converting, and
the Rowers went over once, to end
at 33-11.
Shortly after tho half atartod
someone stopped enthusiastically
on Carey's faeo, probably In tho
hopes that It would reduce the accuracy of hia kicking, but) though
the little Inconvenience deprived
him of tho use of a couple of
teeth for a while, It turned out
that it was'his foot he kicks with.
As a tribute to the defeated, it
is well to mention that the Rowers
never stopped trying, and though
swamped, made It an interesting
game from start to finish.
In contrast to the great display
from the seniors, the second team
engaged ln a dog-fight with the relegated former seniors. Ex-Britannia, previous to the main show.
Both teams used up enough energy to play four games, without pro-
duclng five minutes of good rugby.
By the grace of Ood and the shortcoming of the Ex's, Varsity won out
S-m-o-o-t-h, mild—
and throaUeasy
Today*i Track Stars
This handsome countenance
is the very special property of
Evan ap Roberts, who demands
that we get his name down correctly. That name is gradually
becoming quite well known on
the campus these days, as Evan
stars on the football field, and
demonstrates his ability on the
track as a top-notch hurdler and
weight man.
And Still We
Suffer I
The dawn practices of those mar
tyrs to the cause of basketball, the
Senior A's, have been getting the
boys down. Thus, great was the
rejoicing when the MotfHay morn
Ing practice was changed to Friday
afternoon. The practices are now
held every Tuesday and Thursday
morning at 6.46 and Friday p.m.
Of tho eleven players now turnout, ton will start next Saturday,
and as a result, compotlon for
places  Is  koen.    Tho  following
aro working  for berths on tho
squad: Pringle, eentro or guard;
Matthison,    forward;    Bardsley,
forward; Gross, forward;  Berry,
forward;  Tumor, forward;   Detwiller,   guard;    Hudson,   guard;
McKeniie, guard; Mitchell,guard;
and Hayman, centre.
Although not favored in their initial tilt with  Province, the Blue
and Oold melon tossers are confident that they will turn the tables
on the Newsies.   The forward line
has been greatly strengthened by
the addition of Bardsley and Matthison  ,two former Varsity  stars,
and   the   whole   team   has   been
whipped into first class shape for
the coming game.
An open  meeting of the  Forest
Club will be held on Tuesday, October 27, at 12.20 p.m. in Applied
Science 235.
Student speakers will give short
talks on their summer's experience
in the woods.
All interested are cordially welcomed.
At the Ira Swartz recital to be
held at the university on Nov. 4,
the assistant artist will be Miss
Louie Stirk, soprano, a graduate of
Miss Stirk has studied in Germany since she left the university,
and will probably sing Lieder in
'Lomas Blank U.B.C. 8-0
In Sat. Afternoon Game
Collegians Fail To Click Until
Late In Last Quarter
On Saturday, under the bright skies of Athletic Park, the dark
cloud of defeat rolled over Varsity's football team when Meralomas
stormed over the grid horizon to put the U.B.C. boys in the shade and
emerge on the sunny side of an 8-0 score.
If tho college boys had admin
Istorod as much punishment
throughout tho whole encounter
aa thoy doled out during tho last
few minutes of tho game tho
seoroboard would havo probably
tol da different story, but their
very effective blocking, lino holding, and ground-gaining came too
late In tho fray for thoir counter-
attack to put thorn Into tho scoring column.
Both squads were fairly evenly
matched, although the 'Lomas backfield were faster at breaking away
to cover ground with their speedy
end runs, and their aerial attacks
materialized more often than Varsity's. The students concentrated
too much on their kicking, which,
although sometimes sensational,
didn't gain them as much ground
as the passing and end-ruuning of
the Orangemen.
Tho touch came In tho first
quarter when Tommy Ferris
snagged a Joo Rosa forward pass
and bounded over tho greensward
for tho only major score of tho
game. Tho convert failed. Apparently buoyod up by tho success of tho air manoouvro, tho
Kitsies tried again ind again to
aoore by tho ball-hurling method,
but their passing attack often
left tho thrower unprotected
from Varsity's "up and at 'om"
During the first quarter, Ross
kicked to deadline for one point
and Lewis was rouged for another
on a Ross kick, giving Meralomas
a 7-0 lead at at the end of the first
15-minute encounter. The other
point came in the final quarter
when Charlton was rouged.
It was during the final moments
of the game that Varsity demonstrated some real football talent.
Twiss, Heron, Lowe and Wallace
blocked and tackled with damaging
results, while Pearson's punting
and ap Roberts' running continuously advanced the pigskin toward
Kitsy territory.
For the Meraloma squad, Ross,
Ferris, Reilly, Payne and Norm Mc-
Vey were outstanding, while ap
Roberts, Pearson, Wallace, Twiss
and Angus were the main cogs in
the Varsity grid machine.
Tourney Results Friday
The American tournament which
got away to a sizzling start on
Monday, the lMh, and finished last
The enthusiasm of the members
brought such a large turnout that
President Margot Martin had to
lengthen the tourney time. The results will be out next Friday.
make possible tbe size of your
student newspaper. Tbey will
appreciate your patronage.
Wednesday, 12:16
Solenoe 37-Arta 37, Volleyball
Science 38-Arts 38
Friday, 12:16
Science 39-Arts 39
Soioneo 40-Arts 40
Note These Notices
Women's Basketball Club.   Short
meeting Thursday, October 29, in
Arts 103.   Important.
Noon • hour  practice   cancelled.
Chalk talk Arts 108 by Capt. Dobbie. Very important, everybody out..
Girls' Hockey Teams
Win Openers
In the opening games of the grass
hockey season the co-eds scored a
double victory; the U. B. C. team
nosed out ex-Kltsllano 2-1 while the
Varslty-ites accounted for the Recreation Centre entry, 1-0.
The U. B. C. team hadn't much
opposition outside of the roforeo
and showed plenty of power. The
forwards wore effective In Individual rushes down the field, but
thoy lacked corporation.
In tho first few minutes of tho
game, Lola MeEwon scored for
U. B. C. to give tho co-eds tho
load. But Just before half-time,
Ex-Kits evened It up on a smart
passing attack.
In the second half, Sheila Wilson
tore 80 yards down the field with
the ball, and passed to Anne Carter
who tallied the winning marker.
Most outstanding player on the
U.B.C. team was Shirley Soule. Al-
thought hampered by a cramp, Shirley turned in an Al performance.
In a more hotly contested game,
Frances Mair scored Varsity's lone
tally to give the blue and gold girls
the margin of victory over the new
Recreational  Centre team.
Bouquets to Sheilah Hutchinson
at centre half, Margaret Deas at
right inside, and Marjorie Lean in
goal. All three players showed
plenty of class.
Tennis tournament is now posted
on bulletin board. First and second
rounds must bo played before Wednesday, November 4th.
Commencing today, the strip
room will be open on Tuesdays
from 12.15 to 1.00. Also, on request.
The University Engineering Society will be addressed by Dr. H. J.
MacLeod, head of the Department
of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering, on Thursday, October
29th, at 12.25 p.m. in Applied Science 100.
A mooting of Rovers and ox
Soouts will bo hold In Solenoe 411
tomorrow, October 28. Those Interested please attend. Out-of-town
Soouts aro especially Invited.
413 Granville Street      Seymour 1949
Your good shoes demand
quality  shoe  repairing."
4437 WEST 10th AVENUE
Phone: Point Grey 608
OUR STORE is well stocked with goods you will not see in
any other stationery store.    Come in and have a lav,
PRINTING of the best.   Let us print your Dance Programs.
Fraternity and Sorority Stationery.
550 Seymour Street
Company Limited
Stationers and Printers
Phone Trinity 1341
Vancouver, B. C.
Annual Frosh-Varsity Track Meet TODAY At 12:15


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