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The Ubyssey Feb 14, 1930

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publication* Board of The University of British Columbia.
No. 29
Frosh Hop Date
Til February 22
of  a  i
1SCU8S10N of several coming
as well jib (he transaction
considerable amount of
smaller business, confronted the StudentH' Council at the meeting on Monday night, February 10.
It was proposed that the Arts '88
Tarty should take place on the night
Of Saturday, February 22, as Council
f*ela that a later date would Interfere
With the class preparation for examinations.
Brasier brought up an Invitation ex*
tended by the University ot Washington to Varsity, inviting us to compote
in their Track Meet, March 22. Varsity is asked to send a team to oppose
Washington's Freshman team. Council passed a motion sponsoring acceptance on condition that the Seattle college should/ draw up a budget satisfying to Counoil. . ,
The Canadian Rugby Club representative, Charles Schults, who has recently taken over Dunn's duties, gave
a report regarding the promotion of
an inter-colleglate series in Ganadian
rugby. He stated that the original
8reposal of the Western tnter-colleg-
Ue Athletic Union suggested a three
gam* series early tn th* fall term,
against the prairie universities, Varsity to make the trip east.
Ho remarked tn favor of this proposal that in another year, it might he
possible to arrange pro-season practises for the team If they be assured
of Council's support for the team and
the eastern trip. Also be emphasised
tho faot that tho Faculty would doubt-
leas approve tho arrangement, both
because It would further inter-colleglate connections and would not interfere seriously with the players' pre*
Christmas work.
At presenC however, the Big Four
Club refuses to admit the possibility
of Holding a team so early ln the fall
term, especially as flrst year Arts and
second year Science men would be
excluded from playing. For these reasons the Canadian Rugby Olub has
turned down this proposal and suggests another arrangement, namely,
the playing of a two-game series on
the prairies, with a guarantee ot $1000.
The trip would be made about the
15th or November, and it would take
ton days.
Council feels that this guarantee Is
insufficient and refuses to burden r*9xt
year's Council with a possible deficit
of $1000. Tho obvious solution Is to
send a delegate, Instructed as to procedure by Council, to confer with the
W.I.C.A.U. ln the hope that a satisfactory arrangement may be made
regarding the Canadian Rugby series,
and also plans for inter-colleglate
play-offs in basketball, track, etc. It
Is Council's opinion that Dr. Shrum ls
the man best able to handle the situation.
It was proposed by MacDonald, tec-
(Continued on Page 2)
Anglican Theologs
Crown Champion
of Orators
The first annual contest for the
Gerald 0. MoUeer Oratorical Trophy
wn* held by the Literary mul Alhletlc
Association or Hid Anglican Theological Collt'Mo on Tuesday evening, in
Hie College Hall.
There worn nix contestants, Ven
ables spitukinK on "Tho Yukon, Paul.,
Present and Future;" Achuson-LyIcon
"Mni'dHlen College, Oxford;" Semple
en "Canada und the League of Na*
Uniis;" Purves, "O Temporal O
Mooros!"; Houghton on "Paper-making In Hrltlsh Columbia", und Jackson
on "liidlu."
Tho Judge*, (he Ven. K. C. C. Heath
coto, Dr. W. H. Lang and Mr. W. 11. 8.
Dixon, awarded tho Trophy to Brlc
W. Jacknoii, B.A. In presenting th<?
trophy, Mr. Oerald.O. McGeer, K.C.,
spoke briefly on the art of oratory,
Its value to the Church and the uniquo
opportunity which to-day lies before
the Church.
Senior Speakers
Awarded Verdict
In Class Debate
'Artsmen Annihilate
Indignant Aggies found themselves
looked out of their own Common
Room on Thursday noon, while about
a dosen Artsmen amused themselves
with wrestling and lighting. While
this rowdyism was being carried on,
chairs wore broken and grain from
the sheaves on the walls scattered
over the floor, much to the indignation of the Janitor. Luckily for the
offenders the Aggie cow was untouched, but the whole Aggie faculty ls on
the war-path	
Although the U.B.C. C.O.T.C. Rifle
Association is awaiting official approval, twenty-tour prospective members attended the flrst competitive
spoon shoot fired Wednesday evening
at 111 Dunsmulr Street.
Cadet K), Roberts won the spoon
with a score of 60 out of a possible
IS. Ten members obtained over 45
points and the average for the night
waa 40. Open sights only were used.
Aperture sights will arrive late tn the
term. Fundamental principles of tar-
got shooting will be learned with open
sights during the weekly practices,
The highest scores were as follows:
Cadet 1. Roberts     80
Sgt. T. D. Groves     ft.
Cpl. R. Stewart-Lough    17
Q.M.8. V, J. Southey    B5
Sgt. V. J, Dalton    52
Cadet I. H. Hill    51
A large turnout is expected for the
address on Rifle Shooting to be given
by Lt Col. R. M, Blair, 19M Bleley
winner, on February 21 in Arts 100.
ALTHOUGH it is very rarely that
a writer becomes an Immortal
while he is yet forty, A. A.
Milne appeara to have achieved the
impossible," declared Dorothy R.
Pound in a paper read to the Letters
Club on Tuesday night. The meeting
was held at the home of Mrs. W. L.
Miss Pound went on to assert tbat
this immortality "which of course may
be doubted, Is due entirely to his
work for children, although he explored the various fields of the play,
Hie essay, the novel, and poetry, before choosing the path where his real
genius lies."
A. A. Milne's career ati a student,
editor, and writer was briefly traced.
In 1914 he resigned as assistant editor of "Punch," and enlisted. He continued writing, however, and after the
Armistice found his reputation established as a dramatist and writer
of clever sketches. In his comedies he
uses satire and Ironic humor with
quiet mattery. In discussing his plays,
Miss Pound thought that Milne ls a
successful but not a great dramatist.
Of the characters ln the sketches
In "Punch" and the volumes "Not
That It Matters," and "Th« Sunny
Side," Miss Pound said: "All are delightful people, thoroughly irresponsible and witty, wbo go through their
adventures, whether on the Riviera,
at the seaside, ln the woods, or on
the golf course, with a test that never
"When We Were Very Young" was
declared Milne's best book of vorae.
Dedicated to "Christopher Robin," this
volume marked ita author's entrance
to a new field and its success was
phenomenal. Later books about Christopher Robin have followed,
An amusing reading was given from
"The House at Pooh Corner," a book
nt stories Interspersed with "poems
composed and chanted by Pooh, a
Bear of very little brain, who has an
Inspiration for each occasion."
Wilis! ma ti ratassj
"No feea, no class party" Is the
warning given to Arts 'SS. Saturday,
February IK, Is the last day for payment of fees. The clasa draw will be
on Monday, February 17, In Arts 100,
while the class party will be held ln
the Gymnasium on February 22, at
8 o'clock.
THAT iho coed In socially super
lor to the non-uiilvei'ulty girl,"
was successfully proved by
Percy Mi'iiderion and Jordan Ouy, represent lim Ai'N 'DO, iigaln.it the arguments of James Morse and James
O'lmoii ol' ArlH "31, b.fure un audience
which overflowed the doors of Aria
100 on Tuesday noon, Tho judges,
Fred Stone, Frank Morley, and Nick
Mussallem, awarded a decision of two
to one in favour of the Senior debaters.
Percy Henderson opened the debato
for the affirmative by defining "socially successful" ami Including In his
definition the Inference that, the girl
must be socially successful ln an Intellectual way. He stated that the
university graduate has a broad training in "living" aud that with this
training she Is better prepared to
meet society.
James Morris, In speaking for the
negative, nialntulned that a non-university girl has more time to devote
to social activities and to increase her
outlook on life. At Varsity there Is
little time except for studying.' "Someone has said," declared Mr. Morse,
"that If a person reads the newspaper
every day for four years they will have
the equal of a university education and
I thoroughly believe this. A non-
university girl has time for the papers." Secondly, he asserted that a
university girl talks shop and that
this alone makes *her less socially
desirable than the other type ot girl.
Opening his speech by rebutting several of the points of the negative side.
Jordan Ouy continued to show that
the co-ed Is socially superior as evidenced by her actions and manners at
parties. At college, he thought, there
was opportunity to please "the Joe
Colleges in striped pants and jass
sweaters and the Intellectuals as well.
A man does not take a girl out just
to sit beside her in the car but he
wants something in return! (laughter).
The co-ed muat cater to his tastes.
On the other hand the business man
does not arouse in her any desire to
please. Furthermore the girl must
realize the expense of frequent dates
to a man, and she has an opportunity to find this out at the Co-ed
bail,   (loud  applause  from  the   men).
Last, of the speakers was James
Gibson, He reminded his audience
(hut there aro co-eds who are here
merely fov a good time and to be a
detriment to a poor Artsman'. or
Scienceman's pocket-book. This is not.
social success. Again, the university
girl learns, presumably, a great deal
at college, but Mr. Gibson questioned
whether or not she could apply this
learning to her later life in a way
that would make her socially more
In his rebuttal Mr. Morse stated
that a girl to be socially successful
must conduct herself in the most lady-
41ke manner at all times and that this
Is what a non-university girl does.
Mr. Henderson ln rebuttal enforced
the point that a non-university girl,
although she may have the time to
attend many social functions, does not
display the quality of a co-ed who
has become superior by rubbing
shoulders with all types of people.
Junior Affinities
To Be Chosen
For Party
Momhers of the elans nf Arts '111
ure reminded of the class draw today, for the party to lie held on Friday, /ebrniiiy 21, The draw will be
condiieleil In Arts 100 at 12.0. (Iiooil)
today. I.IhIh of I lie couples will be
posted In the i|iind. If partner fall
in "gel tonel her" the class executive
will net iim an arbitrary Introduction
commlttue, The address or phone
number of nny student can be obtained at til" Registrar's olllce.
Class tickets will bo distributed to
the women of the cluss at the quad
box office on Wednesday nnd Thursday of next week. Positively nobody
will be admitted to tho party without a ticket.
It Is usual In class draws for anyone
not wishing to nttend the party to
give the ticket to his or her draw
Oe la Mare Discussed
At ClubMoeting
The life and work of Walter de la
Mare formed the subject of a paper
read by Mary Faille at a meeting of
the Scrap Book Olub, which took
place In Arts 106, at uoon, on February 12. The remainder of the program was devoted to a general discussion, led by Doris Young
Discussing the position of de la
Mare, the members agreed that although he Is a master of technique and
an artist in the use of words, In depth
of thought, he cannot rank with the
older poets. Hla childhood poems,
«.* better appreciated by adults than
by children. All this poet's work, It
was pointed out, has a touch of mysticism which Is especially noticeable In
his "dream poetry." In closing the
discussion, Miss Falkls read several
ot de la Mare's "Epitaphs."
At the next meeting, "All Quiet on
the Western Front" will be reviewed
by Frances Mllllgan. A general discussion will be led by Jean Telford.
The meeting will tako place on February 19, in Arts 106, at noon.
Coming Events
TODAY, FIB. 14^-
Laat Day fer blda to "Co-ed"
Science   Ball,   Leeter   Court,
9 to 1 p.m.
Speech en Feaoe Country by
0. Q. MoKensie, A. 100.
Arts 'S1 Olass Draw, Arts 100.
Senior Sngllsh Rugby ve la*
Tech., Brockton Point.
Int.   Bnglish   Rugby   vs   Bx*
King    Int.,    Lower    Field,
Brookton Feint.
Senior "A" Basketers vs. Bx-
Vsrtlty, V.A.C. Oym.
Senior Seeoerltee vs, Ft. Orey
United, Kerrlsdsle Fark.
Junior   Seocer   va   Regente.
Dunbar Park.
SPRAKING to the Classes of 1931
Valadlctory Committee Wednesday, Mrs. G, E. Darby of Bella
Bella outlined customs and char-
aoteristlcs of the Coast Indians. Originally, she said, they came from
Asia while the Indians east of the
Rocky Mountains came from Europe.
From what part of Asia the local Redskins came Is not known.-—Experts
havb been working on the problem for
years. The speaker considered them
superior to their eastern cousins In
the civilisation they have built up.
Mrs. Darby has spent 16 years in
daily touch with the natives of Bella
Bella as the wife of the resident doctor and missionary, Dr. Darby.
Supplying the larder was the principal occupation of the Indian In former days and considering modern
standards his resources were extraordinarily limited. Flsh, meat, seaweed and berries constituted the diet
with the addition of generous quantities of oollgan grease, the latter being used much as we use butter.
Where there are not hospitals and
missionaries the Indians today are
dying out, tald Mrs, Darby, since the
white man', sanitation has not been
adopted along with hit other methods
or living. Where there ts a doctor and
missionary (usually one person) In
attendance the natives are more than
holding their own.
The Indians still regard the white
man as a natural enemy declared Mrs.
Darby, and perhaps with justification.
When through long privation the Indian oomes to trust the white man
and learns that no harm or treachery
ta intended there ts no more faithful friend. Now the Indiana of Bella
Bella, both adult and children, come
to Di Darhy with perfect trust, allowing him to operate or do whatever
is needed. Often too, they disclose to
him ancient secrets, and give up valuable relics of their former Klory.
Dart Horse Wins
Cross Country
Track Feature
TAKING Ihe lead at' the Poultry
Farm, Loo GaiiHtici pounded his
way to victory ahead of Davit
Carey by 25 yards, in the Annual
liikr-Clas. ('to.HH Country Ittue held
Wednesday afternoon. Cla*** honors
went to Arta '32, whose men finished
fourth, seventh and tenth.
There wa. some doubt at to the
correct oourse, this year's run being
considerably shorter than previously.
Rome men who had been training over
lust year's course were at h disadvantage,
At the start, Selby, Duun, Allen and
Hammett were closely buncaod; Carey
and Oansner were a little behind, At
the flrBt ploughed Held the men begaji
to string out, Hammett taking a slight
lead over Allen with Dunn close on
his heels, At the first patch of brush
the course had been changed, making
the route shorter by well over 1(H)
yards, Oansner and Carey passed Dunn
and Allen by the time th* second
patch of brush was reached and followed close oh the heel, of Hammett.
When the fence was reauhod the
oourse had again been changed, striking diagonally across g large ploughed
field where previously it had been
the custom to follow the fence. Crossing the field Carey, the red headed
Scienceman went into the'lead. Oansner and Hammett keeping about equal
with Dunn close behind. Allen and
Selby were fighting for fifth place.
At the farm cottages Oansner
lengthened his stride and easily passed Hammett, slowly but surely overhauling Carey. By the time the
Poultry farm had been reached Oansner was leading the Scienceman.
Holding plenty In reserve Oansner
was able to hold off Carey's final hid
at the finish and won going away.
Dunn, with a terrific burst ot speed
In the home stretch beat out Hammett
by a foot, Selby doing the same for
fifth place when he nosed out Allen
the Freshman star.
The flrst ten finished ln the following order:
Oansner, Arts '31; Carey, Science
'32; Dunn, Arts '30; Hammett, Arts
'32; Selby, Science '30; Allen, Arts 'S3;
Ward, Arts '32; Buckland, Science '32;
Mitchell, Science '30;  Stead, Arts '32.
Saturday Varsity Senior Ruggers
meet the Ex-Techs In a Tisdall Cup
fixture, scheduled at Brockton Point
Oval at 2 p.m.
This will be Veralty'a flrst game
since the Victoria Invasion but during this month the team has been
working hard three times a week.
Although several ot the regulars are
out of the game for thla season, there
are several promising intermediates
to replace them. Howard Cleveland is
mentioned as a possible fullback to
replace Ford who is on the sick list.
Dick Bright Is turning out again and
Is showing old-time form. Howard
Cotterell Is also resuming and It a
likely candidate for the three-quarter
line, while Mercer It showing up to
advantage. The latter is on the lineup for Saturday's game. This tilt is
bound to be interesting from a spectator's point of view since Varaity has to
win to stay in the running for the
Tisdall Cup.
On March 1, Varsity plays a return
match with Victoria Rep, in the Mc*
Kechnie Cup series. In spite of the
statements In the Olty newspaper, the
students aro still In tho running. If
they win the next two games thoy will
tie with the Vanoouver Rep. for flrst
Plans are still under way for the
Kastern Tour thia Spring. Although It
la unlikely that the team will go aa
far as Dalhousle, yet It as very probable that a series will be arranged
in Ontario and Quebec. This trip would
take place Immediately following the
Exams and would last about a month. THE    UBYSSEY
vllif lUlgfWj)
issued   every  Tuesday  snd  Friday  by  tbt   Student  Publications   Board   of   tht
(Member of Paolflo Inttr-Coll.fl_.t6 Prate Astocls.ion).
ruesday  snd  Friday  by  tbt   Student  Publications
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone. Point Qrey 1434
Mall Subscriptlont rate: ft ptr ytar. Advertising rates on application
BMTOR-IN-CHI-DF—Roderick A. Pllkington
editorial Staff
Senior Bdltors—Phyllis Freeman and Jean Woodworth
Aciociate Kditors: Barbara Ashby, Ronald Orantham, Edgar Brown
Atsl.tant Editors! M. 8. Freeman, N, Mustalltm. Margaret Creelman
.. jytJSTW "dltori Ronald Orantham
Bport Editor: M. V. McOrtfor Exchange Bdltor: Marjorie MoKay
"•wpwrawrtest   waatt
..    #•*• Manager: M. Kothevoy   .
V. j. Southey, Jtan MoDUrmld, Frances Luoas, Margaret
D. Davidson, I Hammett, I. Betopby, K. Loci
0. Hamlin, Alio. Rowo,
, H, Brown, P. Oellii,
.. Belle McOauley, Janet
entle, Dorothea Lundell,
 JBrlo Jfuiklna,
Root, B. Pound,
Buslntss Staff
. Puelnesa Manager i Byron IMwarda
Munugtir: John W. FnK    , __,       jnirculatloii
Buslnett Atalttanti W. P. Lawson
Manager: J. Turvoy
Mentor! Jean Woodworth
tt: Nick Mutaalltm and k
Proof Reader: J. MrDlurff
M. Freeman
"» HIT If Illllll Illll
Unostentatiously working toward that goal of all university
booster*—"college spirit"—Is the growing movement for the promotion of group singing.
The men of the Soience faculty have always been given
towards demonstrations of the charming effect of music upon
savagery, and have culminated the aggrandisement of their vocal
repertoires with the barefaced borrowing of an apt song from
"fUo Rita." Even the Artsmen, grown tired of turning the other
cheek or perhaps a deaf ear, to repeated Jibes, have contrived a
crude parody upon the Science songs and have shown the first
glimmerings of unity.
During all these sporadic indulgences in cacophony, the
Women's Undergraduate Society has pursued a steady policy
toward the serious cultivation of group singing. At practically
every meeting of that organisation, college songs are sung, and
the foundation of a future song book has been laid. The W. U. S.
executive appears to be the only body earnestly seeking to promote this activity.
Group singing In the auditorium has drooped and drowsed
and passed out of the picture.
The whole point ln group singing is not the melodious outpourings, but the feeling of good fellowship that is aroused. The
classical bibulous quartette crooning "Sweet Adeline" is famous
as an example of conviviality. More singing would do much to
mitigate the centrifugal influence of that contiguity of "home and
mamma," which makes so many students regard the university
as a place to get away from.
A good song book is an essential that must be acquired. The
University of Toronto sponsors a song book of two hundred
quarter pages. U.B.C. should be able to produce one of some
Meanwhile, a very promising beginning has been made by
the W.U.S. which should ln time bring about results satisfactory
to the-most fervid "get-together" advocate.
Editor, "Ubyssey."
Dear Sir:
During my years here at the University I have been an ardent basketball fan, and during all these years
this grievance of mine has rankled in
my breast. Your Issue of February 11
has proved to be the llnnl straw, and
I have at last yielded to the urge to
let you know my private opinions on
this subject.
In your Issue of February 11, I notice that about six Inches of your valuable space has heen kindly donated
to an Inaccurate, scrappy account of
what was probably the greatest fight
put up by a team ot any kind for
yeara past. I am referring to your
abbreviated account ot the basketball
game between our Senior "A" men
and Crusaders last Saturday, at the
V.A.C. gymnasium. In the headline of
your inestimable article, however, we
learn that the boys lost to the "Adanacs," a little further along we learn
that the score was 14-3 at half time,
while even the most remote spectator
knew that lt was 14-5. Once more, we
learned that the score was tied by
means of a "penalty." Your reporter
evidently can not tell free shots from
Held baskets either ln this Instance
or near the end of your extensive and
comprehensive treatment of the game
when It It blandly remarked that the
Crusadert "replied with two baskets,"
the true facts of the case being that
the "reply" consisted of one Held
basket and a free shot.
Carefully concealed on the hindmost sheet of your charming publication we find at least three Inches of
space occupied by the mere newt that
our Senior "A" women have won first
plao. In their league and have only
to play off with the Island for the
B.C, ckamploiMhlp, However, this Is
calmly paused up and the event Is
shoved Into the corner and casually
mentioned, being glveu aa much Im
portanee as the winning of a sack-race
at some Sunday School picnic. Again
your amatlng accuracy Is noticed by
the charming heading " Defeat Neons
15-4,"—a  mere  matter  of  12  points
out, the final acore being 16-lb. Surely
If these girls practise faithfully all
season and develop the kind of team
they have now, playing; the kind of
basketball they play, they ut least
should be given a hit of deserved ap-
plause by their own college through
the medium of the "['hyssey," or if
this Ih beyond the pub' of your editorial dignity which will allow only
soccer and English niKby defeats on
your front page, you might at least
endow your stunted reports with a bit
of understanding aud basketball Intelligence.
As I have said before, this subject
hat riled mo tor years past. Basketball
Is a major sport at our University—
the Senior Women head their league
nnd the Senior Men engage ln an epic
struggle; both these are rapidly and
carelessly slipped over while we are
given, instead, a play by play account
of tome soccer game. Perhaps you
see justice in your actions and If you
do bo, kindly enlighten me through
the columns of your priceless paper,
as I'm sure your answer would have
to be, to say the least, fantastic. I
can not hope to see this effort of mine
tn print, as I realize I have been a
little lengthy, and I also realise that
it would be against your' cautious
policy to publish such pointed remarks as these.
Once more, as a parting shot, I will
return to tho game of last Saturday
night. You very evidently had no reporter present (after all, It was only
a Renlor "A" game, deciding whether
or not our team would enter the playoffs). If there was a reporter there,
he evidently was at hit first basketball name antl was so dated that he
could do nothing but get down wrong
statistics. Why not try supporting
worthy teams'.'—every moment of that
breathless second half should hnve
been recorded; yat all these boys gel
for working their hearts out Is the
feeble effort you have put before ut
In the Tuesday edition; tar better If
you had omitted lt entirely and left it
to the downtown papers who, unfriendly as they aro, were sportsmen
Class and Club Notes]
FebbuarVv 1*M*930.
s*y"T iiUju".i.jisULl mjI  in
Varsity Christian Union
Spiritual life was the topic of Mr. U.
M. Robertson in addressing the V. C
U. on Monday. The speaker stressed
the need of being born again und of
having contact with Christ. Through
continual fellowship with Christ, he
said, spiritual life is fed. The resurrection of the body Is the result of
lire received through Christ. The presence of spiritual lite may bo Inexplicable, he maintained, but It Is 'nditput*
Next Monday, Dr. R. E. Neighbour,
Bible teacher and author, will speak
to the V. C. tl. In Arte 304 at 1110.
His subject will be, "Christ In Orti*
8. C. Ms
The Student Christian Movement
will hold a special student service at
Union College on February ll, at
7.80, the date on which the World
Student Christian Federation will
conduct a Special Day of Prayer In
all the countries In which It functions.
The World Student Christian Federation, which Is nonsectarlan, has a
membership of 800,000 students, representing universities of forty-five
lands. Its aim ts to foster knowledge,
sympathy and understanding which
will build Into one Christian Community the men and women of every race
and class.
V Alouette
The meeting of L'Alouette Club
will be held at the home of Margaret
Creelman, 4611 Marguerite Avenue, on
Wednesday, February 19th, at 8
o'clock. Graduate members of tbe
club are Invited.
Applications for membership from
students of the second and third yeara
may be sent to the Secretary, Olive
Malcolm, or to the President, Andrew
La Canadlenne
The next regular meeting of La
Canadlenne will be held on Tuesday,
February 18, at 8 p.m., at the home of
Miss Margaret Large, 4754 • 2nd Ave.
West. All members are requested to
attend. It Is necessary for those who
have not yet paid their fees to do so
Engineering Institute off
At a meeting of the Engineering Institute of Canada to be held ln Agriculture 100 today, Friday, noon,
Flight-Lieut. G. E. Wait will explain
the details of the Aviation course offered to Applied Science Students.
Athletic Representatives
There will be a meeting to-day at
12:16, Room 108, of all class athletic
reps., Science, Arts, Aggie, and heads
of the various sports interested in
entering the Governor's Cup Interclass competitions.
WANTED--AiniiMiug photographs for
the Scrap Page of the "Totem." Leave
at  Annual Olliie, Auditorium  .01.
Council Discusses
Intercollegiate Rugby
(Continued from Page 1)
oiided by Miss Mahon, that next year's
Canadian (ntcr-Collegiato Rugby schedule should not consider any proposal
which will Involve more than 8300
loss. The motion was puBsod.
It was further announced by Mr.
Schulta that the Big Block Club wish
to appoint Friday, March 21, as Presentation Day. Council approved. The
next motion, namely, that on the
night of Presentation Day, the Big
Block Club be allowed to give a flannel dance In honour of Its new members, both as scholars and athletes,
was defeated, since the term is too
crowded with social functions.
and basketball-lovers enough to give
that fighting team of ours the credit
they   so  richly  deserved   and   which
you and your staff so calmly Ignored.
Again, 1 do not Imagine that this
will ever see print, but It might at
least, open your eyes to a decided deficiency In your system  -get reporters
that know nnd love the games they
cover;   forget your prejudice against
basketball; back up our major sports
and give oredit whert ertdlt Is due.
tidltnr's Nolo: We trust thst this
dispassionate letter will prove an adequate safety valve tor the writer and
soothe "the rankled breast." A detailed reply will be made by the Sports
Kdltor tn the "Bportorlal" ot next
The popularity and success of the
Fasciestl in Italy was explained by
Major Scudamore at the International
Club on Wednesday evening at Prof,
Robertson's home on Wesbrook Crescent, That Mussolini's regime had
lasted ten years and in that time had
fully justified Its existence by Its
many reforms and become popular
among the citisena was his contention, and he proved hts point by
clever illustrations. Later, after the
discussion, he rotated several anecdotes of his travels In Italy, leaving
In most of those present a deslr* to
visit th* Alban mountains at the
earliest possible moment In order to
sample the varied wines which he
commended so highly. The meeting
closed with the announcement that
the International Ball of tho Vancouver International Club Is being hold at
tha Hotel Ooorgla on Friday, Febru-
81, at which the Unlveralty will be
well represented.
LOST—From Library: Copy of "Short
8tortes" by Hastings Clough A Mason. Please return to Book-Store or to
H. C. Oallaugher.
Just Opened/
Malted Milk Shops
Milk Shakes
Hot a Cold Malted Milk
Exclusive Ice'Crbam
At present we feature
Shop No. 1   707 Robson
Community crfede
Modernistic furniture, fcbrici,
accessories, now have their complement ln modernistic lihrof.
wore I Brlghtlv polished bowls,
tines and blades tnd 'jeweled'
colored knife handles conttut
smartly with the planes of thii
magnificently simple design.
More than just a new pattern—
S new period
Three-piece Tss Set, 130.00*
MRS. JAMES PETER PIRflUMOM, LJ.C.L (mu miiauiit)
—- Many Student Suootttee	
I University Book Store
I Hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Saturday*, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
I __=___,___
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
Blended Right!
Winchesters havo
more devoted friends
and more delighted
acqualntancea than
over before,
20 for 25c. k
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At specially rsduoed prices
to the end o* the year
»*"" IHLMNI & lees.
I t »'':'__■ _t*__S_SA it#S1l
■■■ it   ^S^^ ^^A1_^-*■3m^*'^l', *
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For Vow Nogt
» Etc, Etc
gMitMsJU41 Mt
Bert Pritchard
3788-IOth W.
Dry Cleaning, Pressing
Alterations & Repairing
We Call and Deliver
Say. 8743 Pt.G. 289L
Marion Brown's
Corset Shop
fHOMU SltMOOB 1101
711 Dunsmulr 8tr«*t
*********** m<*'* '"' I S Si Si I Si SI
-fmiff m Af
■dfMeot M*so on
Wo fsolOfS
ffooo aad AAtrfhtivkr*
Oettrlng te Sail* aad Bone****
a OooUelty.
We make sur own Sandy aa*
Pastry frem Ike beet lagtMHeatt
TSS Granville
i i i i i i i i i i i i n a
■■■mm i
Act 1, Sesno 1.
Interior of an elevator.
Enter Elevator Attendant aud Stud*
Stu:-0ood  fettow» twirl tha  swift
That lends this dor tho flight of
That wo may mount unto tho topmost floor,
Where waits tho master of tho magic
That   captures   likeness**   from
And paints thorn by ao oeoult lash*
Upon a card,.
Atti—No soohor said than done.
But toll me, sir. I pray the*, why ao
many  students  seek  this  man
Stu:—As I bave said, he slmulaorums
That one may hor and show to all
on*'* fri*nds,.
But in good sooth, wo seek them for
a book
tn whioh is set tho past year's som*
Attt—'TIs very like they wtll not like
their likenesses, for It is a true
thing that no man looks as he
thinks h* does, or to put It more
rightly uo matt thlnkt he looks
a* he rpaUy appears; for whether
imagination is th* product ot eon*
celt, of conceit the child of im-
agination Ii a moot fiofot Bt it
a* may be, while beauty may ho
In the eye of-tfce beholder. It utu-
ally Is nowhere els*. Here ls
your floor.
Stu:—I thank you fOr your pains.
(e-.it). •
Aot i, scene 9.
The photographer's sanctum.
Enter Student and Photographer.
Pho:*-tfo,w seat yourself upon this
hooegt chair,
Wjifefetfit t train my ready instrument     ■■'■'■
TO Seise your portraiture from ria-
tore's self
Repeating line for line and plane
for plane f
Each feature lu its ordered sequence
true   ;i v.''"
Upon the surface of a glossy print,
That all ths world may cry "O, what
:    a; face!"       '    ~
Stu:—A moment While I re-arrange
my hair
And set my tie on straight. j
Phot—How we begin.
Sit so, and turn the seat of reason
Direct the hooded windows of the
Towards this spot.   'Tie well.   Now
try again.
Look at me.   Gaze upon my pleasant nose,
Most treasured organ of the human
That   catches   fragrance   from   the
chaliced bloqm
Wafted   abroad   upon   the   grateful
And snuff, aromas from the mystic
Rich   spice  and   scent  and   myrrh
from Araby.
Bravo, 'tis done.   The picture, sir,
is took.
I'll send the proofs with utmost instancy,
Thai you may scan thetr beauties
and declare
Which one the truest likeness bears
to you.
Stu:— Uh-huh, If that's the works I
guest I'll go.
Act 8, Scene 1.—The Student's Home.
Student discovered reading a letter.
Stu. (Reading): Enclosed within this
envelope please find
Your perfect photographic Images.
Select your choice and send It back
to me.
(Student eiamlnes proofs).
O hell, what have we here!   Witness
ye gods!
The portrait of a blinking Idiot.
That nose Is out of Joint.   O cursed
O villainy!  Now could  I drink hot
And do suoh bitter business as the
Would quake to look on.    O my
sainted aunt!
O deed most foul!   Come spirits of
the air
Orant courage lest I yield to black
Act II, Scene .,
The Caf.
Enter Student and Friend.
Stu:—If you can spare a momeut'i,
space to me
MMWI j MMfflf VllfMTIHf
In 1009011110 .tii numerous requests,
wo are publishing jmJ^mM *t
like oountenance typifies the epitome
of masculine beauty, ;
All male students making use of
this valentine (tt should be cut out
carefully with, tolteors and pasted in*
to a card) have th* perolsalo*. oft
Muok Department to substitute $<
own names for that of Mr. Eta
In addition to this new valen
service, the Muck Page announct
great water-color compttltllon. For
host colored copy of th* abov*
ture wo will present one oopy of
10M Handbook and publish the
trait of the winner on this page
entries must be handed ip at th*
offlc* by Monday. February 17 Ot
a.m.   :
O, Woodward: "Sir, I don't
think that means anything.''
Or. Otdowlok: "What! Honest
J. Burnett: "I only taught sing*
ing once while I was a
P. 0.0, Wgedt "The sport page
or the dally paper and th*
"Ilbjrssoy" would hardly
masquerade a a literary
Prof. Sofas I "Horses like to
look at primroses and to
bite the heads off them as
they pass."
A. (himself)  Evans: "I haven't
been on the Muck Page for
a hell of a long time."
Prof. Blaok: "Was lt u howling
Kathleen Murray: "I love finding mistakes ln galley
I'll ask you to give Judgment on my
The first prints of my picture.
Frlei—Ono  of these
Will look forth from the "Totem",
n'est-ce .pas?
Stu:—Even so.   But tell mo what you
think of them.
Friei—Tis hard to say.   They, are so
very like.
As the reflection In a mirror oast
Depicts each feature In proportion
Producing   line   for  line  till  none
might fell
Which the reality gnd which the
So stand these proofs In linage of
Stu a You He you shag-haired villain.
(Stabs him).
Frle:~~Now  I am sla|n, and In the
bloom of youth.
My life cut off for telling but  the
Act ill, Scene 1,
Photographer'! Sanctum.
Enter Reporter and Photographer,
Rep: —I represent  the "Dally Thing-
And come to get a picture of the
Who  yesterday  struck  down  with
murderous hand
Mia boon companion,   This portraiture
Spread   forth   upon   our   Journal's
snowy sheets
An Inspired lady Councillor has ac-
ted a* tho fnUrpreter of th* "Whit**
washing" element In the University
in complaining against the jmMtelty
given to oertaln studsnu who wore
punished by th* DiMiplin* Commit*
This typo of mind ©onsldsrs that
th* dltgrnc* to tho University duoo
not lie In committing a mtsdsm**nor
be maintained It must be amity cor-
vrti f__L.2I!__.%* isS? •_0_!lM}
J"ghtTwi.fd Mlatliio m!
crime is to be "found out" rather
than to commit the misdeed Itself.
In my opinion, the disgrace to the
University remains whether the mil-
deed is exposed or hot, By condoning
it, the ttudtntt are not acting in tho
t, the ttudtntt are not acting I
best Interests pf the University
If student misdemeanors ar* "hush
ed oft* the scandal r " *
Unlveftity and In th*
scandal mongers at the
,, _ . , . .f wtii hifi
a wonderful time expanding oo
OrSina] .dot*. TOW Will 10 on
some day there will bo a "Wow-up" In
which tht University aa a whole will
ifflbrV-- '
By giving full publicity, the students
repudiate the actions of the offenders.
To enforce th* honor system, publicity
and the force of public disapproval
Ire tho hoot Incentives to obedience.
.it twwjpjoato thai this compos is
blessed with two lively specimens of
the sends Jayayegee. The second one
I perhaps even more voolferoutly
idealistic than the first,
Jayayegee Number Two In bis (hor
or its) letter In the last "Ubyttey"
outlines all that I tear, easert and
doubt tn one sweeping paragraph, and
then admits that ray feart are well-
He (if It la a he) then perpetrate*
that time-worn blurb that "tentlmen-
tal dreamers have made this world;
that all practical contributions to this
world have evolved through theory"*—
moil tuts m        •**
If I wort > argup on>uch a vague,
theoretical concept, I would state that
great contributions have boon mad*
by practical msn of aotlon and com*
mon sense,
For the benefit of tho enlightened
history students I would refer them to
the history of Canada, which has been
made by men of notion. I would also
express the opinion that the three
most outstanding men of the twentieth century are Benito Mussolini,
Mustapha Kemal Pasha and Nlcolal
Lenin alias Vladimir Oulianov—all
men of action.
It la true that Leu in was a theorist,
but he was also a cold-blooded scientific Investigator of social phenomena, and although his original theories plunged Russia Into chaos, he was
ready to revise them without compunction to suit facts. As a theorist,
Lenin was a wash-out, as a roan of
action he made history.
If, ao the Jayayegee II. says, sentimental dreamers have made the
world, why aro they so dissatisfied
with It? I have never met any who
were proud ot their accomplishment,
This Jayayegee issues a flat denial
unsupported by facts concerning the
training ot history honors students.
Perhaps, after all, most of tho fault
lies with the mentality ot the students rather than with th* oourse itself. Jayayegee Junior finishes by
stating that in this course an effort
Is made to keep theory from obscuring practical effects. In return may I
ask him. what are th* practical offsets
of the history honors course. T
Shall blow tbe horrid deed In every
That aged sentimentalists may weep
And avid youngsters lap the details
In gloating ecstasy.
Pho:—l know the man.
He hath a viilaln't face.   Bwhold his
Thlt photo hath Improvtd on Nature's art
And flattereth hit features, but for
It were a speaking likeness.   Here
tt Is.
Rep:—To horse! To horse! Now must
I to the presi
To spread tht news of so much
Students tad Staff
of tilt Unlvtrtlty
_o tw___r ________i___sd2
is fttiEnilili
mo mum m mo
lank of fttittrtaJ
rif.MOw*   .    .    Mta*.
i ?m(y9*rTi*rWwv#
 The Beat la Beauty W^k
mm voui ait
, M» j
j, w"*r-<f a
For HaJrcutttof
A1?   I
*/<    .- * i
*<fhh Institution '
fiio*vi-<ot prtsi, ouitDftra   „, r
HI Hofye Sb
■wPPl |pWI|r» SJf *%QmjajStU^ J \Sji
mi in i**it**»iiii*sii *»i.i_.l irfiim upmSinn
iMktwfe* iargs-<n>aikii«teS«stt
Ae************ ami Straw tm gah AU
worn wrooMATioN raoNi wtce.es*
< **i»ianss inai i(iii mm    ii ii. ii  hi ii),i i^,» i
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First Class Shoe Repairing
tiett Material Used
4523  10th Avenue West
_0th & Sasamat
Tobacco,      Stationery
Plpeo, etc.,   Candles
(Alwatt* *V**h)
Phaa* Point Grey KA
Ladloo' end Oeata' Tptlor
•MM Wist 1M Aw.     Hi Ml M Mlnr
Expert Tlrt
and Battery Service
Oeneral Repairs
D. S. Beech A Son
Oas Oil
iteviw'.. -I"
THI   «T»-Y.S*H*Y-
Pu' '
And ii tt pJNhf. utt to th* oo.
odg , tt hrtntf "noma tho provtrblsl
ba**tt, AS u^l Ihg dtV glrit did to-
What we.metn to afrit,wit by dt-
sea™   «VjKnler «VWom*n'0 ha*h*V
Qlfu*.   Aftordelvlng Into the past
fw*ii"lh*iHSrtiplonghln of
Snd District
_-_„.  --.-,. -. „ .»to th* past
Wa And that utter an Inauspwlmm
irl the etudsnt Affluent oarrlsd all
iN v; a. e.1
•ill** Mnortnuliftl
J^imSs aow
ladles shewed their
liy tut tho csmpus
i lenieot
iis8*TTh*jf htv* had
FA "
A lent sire •••♦ V- Ar* *»rthy wliv
Mor§?:.f teftjoaj thlho wa havo ths
1*0*0 her* tetmbelilth our halls
With th* odd ouhor ehimplonihls/ Wt,
(that (i thi Sport dtpartmSnl) are
•II for oe-*d_**tlen.
< *   *   •
STh* worth* pens Felleok, always o
iskler for tradltl*n and what not*
is evidently dooliod to *tf*«t a few
fevstlent. At any rite ht ttarttd
dntsdsy. Aft*r som* ot th* *x:
.SOW from th* early fWthere in ths
 r|*d across the Mall to d*.
th* ,|,»t«||fl*- hulldiWv, He, hurst
many a flsldT stMmWIni «W» •«••'*
strangely rtmlnltctnt of wttk-tndt in
Vieterisr-yst ttlll tt wss he for* ws
reeoonl.td  him  by th*  mouttacht.
ly naktd. ..Waving what trsnsplrtd te
ht) a dirty took triumphantly ever his
manly shoulder* snd wearing * mod*
*«t M « *wm th* proud Dom«.
'We* mere we p«S *dltorl*l prsltt.
4h* «*!••* Mft' NNSSM hfd ao-
cornpllthtd aomttklnfl. Who knows,
MHMkfig thi* Will Indeed beoomt g
tradition gnd In future yters whon the
Winer* w**r no foot enoastmentt at
Sll tho unsseumln* Doug, will b* shit
rsthk back in his costly llmoutin*
murmur to th* sdtnlrlng throngi
ill-* M. B. 0. tradition, and I
on horn*, ground* at Dun.
., tha Varsity junior toccer-
endeavor this week to turn
l the mm .'its mm
_ ... hy » oruahlng fcO score.
.«• same team, with on* exception,
whioh wallowed In tho Trimble mire
wat weak will take th* field Saturday. Although at present the weather
promises favorable conditions for soccer, Varsity will be opposed by a well-
balanced team and will have to work
hard to prevent a repetition of the
first term disaster.
Much is expected of the forwards
in the light of their exhibition ot the
past three i.atchas which have shown
that the defence bas not beeu called
upon to put forth such great efforts
in order to stave off complete root
as In tho opening engagements of tho
Vanity: Saunders, Wiles, G. Smith.
Aglbersberg, Fraser, White, J. Smith,
Cox, Dickson, Mundie, McKellar. Reserves: Verdiel, Russell.
Th* U. B. C. women's grass hookey
team will meet its severest opposition
on Saturday at Memorial Park, at 1.00,
whon it goes up against K_t-8outh Van.
The co-ed* will he without the services
of Aubin Beverldge, star centre, and
her alienee win handicap tho squad
ImmooMly. It ts possible that Thelma
Mahon, one of th* beat players In the
elty, hut who has not been out thla
year will take her place on Saturday.
The forwards Una has been Improving
aad ar* keeping their positions muoh
hotter. M. Manning at left wing Is
developing Into a very good player,
outwitting tho hair-baokt consistently.
Th* goalie, Mahal McDonald has heen
practising continually and can stop
shots from all angtee, Th* Ua* up
will be:—M. McDonald; M. Roes, 1.
Teppo; A. Hicks, A. van Vooght, M,
Mosorop; M. Manning, M.MoDonald,
T. Mahon, C Sellars, M. Harvie.
Alpha Ddta Phi Frat Pin
ftoturn to P. Wolfe or Book Store
In th* first league fixture of tho
new yoar Varsity Intermediate Bnglish rujfgrs *ng*lt* with a strength*
laid 3*!_.n« OOOrgt flft**n at Low-
dr Brookton at 1.00 p.m. Saturday. Hoy
Cameron till olhw tho whistle.
It is said that the fct-Klngs wll! be
gtronfcer tban-ln th* Merlon* game,
J he stcond-T.Sdi.ll oup teem has been
ropped which WlU probably lsav.
muoh material lor tho Fntormodiato
squad, ,
Vanity will b* playing without th*
nrvless ot two ot Its sorum man, who
havo both sttffsred broken ribs in ro*
oont gam**. Th*s* two an Ian Doug*
Si nnd Hoy Maoonachy, but n•v*^
•loss tho flftoon is confldsnt of vi»
tory, Th* team Is still Mod tor tho
loosu* land with KX'Mage* and Mom*
looms.        .	
A titanic utruggle for fourth place
will take place at Kerrisdale Park,
Saturday, when the Varsity Senior
Boeder tehm hooks up with Pt. Orey
United in a league duel,
Although the, boys were, beaten or
rnthor crushed by Firemen last week.
Tommy Sanderson, soccer's High-
Mucky-Muck, ia in no way dismayed,
Ho stAtds that the identical eleven
v-ill do battle for th* Blue and Oold
to-morrow and that if the warriors produce the same foam as last week, he is
assured of a win.
Chalmers in big new position of left
back turned In a capital performance
and will hold, hts plaoe bartering Wild
Man Roberts. The halves will be the
usual trio and muoh is expected of
Hyndman, the man of the match Sat*
urday, provided he has'recovered from
hla rough handtihf for it Is feared that
the Firemen took * dlsliko to this ex*
tromely serious young man.
Despite the toot that Oruta's ankle
left much to bo desired, th* veteran
will fttwu load th* front line.
A- win for the college laddies will
Iht tb*m on the he*U of Firemen and
lountain View and although Pt. Oray
Is g formidable aggregation, hop* Is
rife ln th* Student camp.
The Vanity stalwart* will line up
a follow*: — MoOngor; Roberts,
aimers; Wright (R), Phillips,
Hyndman; Wright (B.), partridge,
Cmta, Latta, and CoOh*.
U J.C. BitiJiAm Wli 6aiii
wswssfs   (Bfspsjs*wsiv.s ww  fw***« wJWMemw
Playing Vancouver tn a "B" division match Monday, Vanity Badmin-
teen eeond * 9*7 viotory from then
opponents, tho ploy was wall contested by Vancouver, especially so
since tho Oaptatn of the opposing
toam had to pot on players who wen
not memhors of the regular "B" division.
Varsity won six mixed games and
three men's doubles.
Those playing for Varsity were: I.
Ramage, E. Gleed, G. Ryall, J, Sparks,
T. C. Holmes, and J. Cherrlngton.
Holmes bas announced that, entries
in the annual tournament may be
made now by signing the lists posted
on the notice board.
Arts Pennants For Sale
The Cuntor has on hand a few
Arta pennants, which will be sold at
Gamma Phi Beta Sorority
Pill. Rttam to R. Harm ot Book Ster>
™15t to**** la C-tuds-MCkatrt
Sp«.^at Attention to Varsity Studsnts
Silk Stocking,
Ssbs't expert know-
ledgo of alb givo*
tho utmott vohie in
622 OranvlIM St.
Shirts Smwr
r31 Ea Hoop Br^vi
Outplaying and outihootlng tholr
older Brothen of Soience 'Si, Science
'88 fought tholr why to a IM victory in
the UB.C. gym on wodhesday afternoon. The tea shirts will now havs
to play tbO winner ot th* same be-
tw**n Mono* '80 and '88 tor th*
Faculty championship.
Ih tho tint half Plk* soond lint
for '18. tiio play lira* followsd by two
haskots trom MoConasl. Tho play, for
the most part, was very ragged, and
th* flrst hilt ondod v/lth the scon
at 18*0 In favor of Solenoe '88.
In tho second haM th* shooting he-
cam* bettor, hut th4,d*t*nce of both
toam* Improved also. '81 got more of
tho pity and managod to annex four
Klnts, ih* second basket being a brll*
int long shot by Schults. For '88
McConnel was the outstanding pl*y*r,
although Plk* and McQueen played
hard games. For th* losers Alpen and
Schults worked hard on the attack,
ably assisted; by Shiels at defense.
Tho towns w*n as follow*!
•olohoo 'll—Shleli, Cummlng, Al*
pon (8), Sohultt (8), Orant, J. Smith
Sclenoe 'IS—Pike (ft), McQueen (3),
McConnel (11), W. Smith («)■ Card*
well, Baungers, Vandervoort' (3),—81.
BMWMtttt Mftg
Tho following grass hockey players
ar*> aiked to be at Bridgman's stu*
dio, 418 Oranvllle at 1 p.m. on Sat*
urday, Februarr is with strip.
Varsity—Weaver, Knight, Lee. Oraster, Preston, Hughes, Stevenson,
Jgckson> Freeman, Semple, Holmes,
U.B-C—Vance, Ritchie, Stenner,
Richmond, Delap, Venables, Blaok,
Jakeway, May, Hodges, Dornll.
Vanity will play the Crusaders at
Brookton Point at 8.80 p.m.
POUNO-At Arts 'tl Clats party:
I gold cuff link.
1 Signet ring.
Apply at BookSton.
combined with
rapid fire action
It has a terrific
dramatic punch.
lltol-20c - Ito5p.m.-'30c
After 5 p.m. 60c
0)g^PlsrfSWBBj*paf^O^   Ov^RfSp   l>*fV|'llHR *■*   Ojlw
A1 Shoe Repair Shop
CM. SttUUt Ml JINK ***•<••
Oprillg'Ng^  :
ftici oJ4-fsshlon-
- odwttdiosWt
.,   seem to. **ym>.,.,.. j\
Strap Watchie-
- *9
' '*..
*Y» '--/j %\i» . 'mif
MmMv^'mmma^^vw^^t ■
Shobs for Spring. .a^a4 \'/1
and ¥H»i^-/(ij^,;'il/iJ
Outstanding Programme
Of Expansion
FAST si Vsttoonvft ood ths lowst
mslnlsnd sie ndvaodng, B.C
Electric poww .sdUdas sie sdnao*
ln» ggiil niter.
ffTca je*nego.$.C Bkcttie hTdio»
woctric pkntf had a aptdty of oo.*y
97^00 hoiss power. Sinco aCt
then the Stsve Fall* plant hsi
boon added and onwrfed, the
stowtho Attdda pkat with
Its ttldmoto 1M.O0O hons
powoi Is undo, coosttuctiofi.
Tho front Bdd|S Bitocdo*
vtlopment with Its poiilblo 500,000
bone power will deliver hs leu
power co Vancouvet ia \912.
CCProm the slut mgat slooe of the
Euikln sad Bridge Rivot, we shall
obtain gppfO-dinotolf 600.000,000
j-ilowatt ttotin a |esi or pno*
rically double the pewaat
hydrcxlocttk pknt apodty.
(^Tho B.C Blectric naads
■^BvMBw see^rWeMtW9   wWesswew. ■oan^Bims^^wMmw
iiallmlted power neoiuvse
to take care of say induKtial
load which may ones ktalt.


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