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The Ubyssey Nov 15, 1935

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
No. 15
Forest Industry
Has Openings For
U.B.C Graduates
Vocational Speaker
Tells of Many
There must be some possibility of
employment for university graduates
in the forestry industry of British
Columbia, according to Mr. H. R.
MacMillan, President of the H. R.
MacMillan Export Company, in his
Vocational Guidance address to the
students last Wednesday noon in
Arts 100. Mr. MacMillan's lecture is
the fourth of a series of weekly lectures sponsored by the Alumni Association.
Mr. MacMillan declares that since
the forest industry has greater value
ot resources, than any other industry
in the province and since it has invested in it more capital than any
other industry, and since it is already
employing more men than any other
industry there should surely be some
positions for University students in
all that great number; or, as he said,
"The greatest single employment medium of men and women here."
"There has been great development
of the lumber and allied industries
in B.C.," Mr. MacMillan commented.
He gave a short resume of the history of the industries from 20 years
ago right up to the present day. He
pointed out that the industry is still
in its early stages and that if the
store of raw materials can be conserved the development can be expected to go on almost indefinitely.
While this development is going on
there should be an ever increasing
demand for expert workmen, and
that position the universtiy students
should be able to fill.
Mr. MacMillan declared that it was
not only to graduates that he referred, for even in the less specialized
departments of the industry there was
• good chance for • university student. He assured the undergraduates
that the university graduates who had
already entered the profession were
doing better work than their non-
university trained comrades.
In conclusion he summed up the
outlook for university graduates as
"rising, and probably continuing to
rise as far as one cares to estimate."
There will come a time, he thinks,
when all the forestry graduates will
be taken up by our own local industry.
The speaker was introduced to the
students by Dean Buchanan.
The Science Boys
Hold A Pep
At the pep meeting for inter-mural
sports yesterday, Jimmy Orr outlined
the program for the sciencemen. Jimmy says: "The sciencemen have condescended to mingle with the arts-
men in the inter-class competitions
.so that wo may spread our pep
throughout the University.
But by the looks of things the science pep seems to have settled into
the one leading man, Wilf Williams.
According to Tel PoUer, astute president of science, the sciencemen have
been .slipping. He say.s, '-We have incurred a deficit in our class party, a
thing which is hitherto unknown to
science. In order to bring back our
lost spirit we are going to innovate a
Science Ball this year. It will take
the form of a huge canvas ball with
which the Artsmen will be asked to
try and push the sciencemen voer.
The Aggies will have their part in
this Ball by carrying thc Artsmen off
the field after the Pushover.
Would anyone going downtown
Monday afternoon at 3:30 please notify C. O'Loane of their intentions
through the Art's Women's Letter
Nominations for Treasurer of Arts
'36 are to be handed in at the Accountant's office by 11:30 a.m., Monday, Nov, 18.
Pub and S.CM. In Wordy
Battle of Words Today
Arousing much interest Is the debate between the pub and the
S.C.M. which will take place today noon In Arts 100. The subject
and speakers chosen are promise enough of the kind of entertainment which threatens the audience.
"Resolved that the power of the press la greater than the power
of the pulpit" Is ahe subject to be argued. Upholding the affirmative will be the S.C.M, speakers, while the negative will be taken
by the pub. Two choice orators, Norman DePoe and Dorwin Baird,
will speak for the latter. These two, it to rumored, have been taking
voice culture lessons for several weeks in anticipation of the event,
Speakers for the affirmative will be Alf Kitchen and George Mossop.
The debate is being sponsored by the Parliamentary Forum and
Is another evidence of this organisation's endeavor to make full use
of the extended noon hour.
There will be a short man meeting in the pub Just before the
debate, after which members of the Ubyssey staff will march In a
body to the scene of the battle, where reserved seats will be waiting.
It appears that the talents of various members of the pub are not
confined to Journalism alone. They also seem to have strong tendencies towards the more refined accomplishments. That is, music.
Strange sounds emitted from the pub office In the past few days
are verifications of the rumors that the audience will be entertained
with some good old revival songs from the highly gifted pubsters.
Christmas Plays Here
Next Week: Students' Night Thursday
Word has been received that
Charlotte Nix, graduate of the
University of Alberta and member of the Public Health Class
of the University of British Columbia, died at her home In
Edmonton on Tuesday morning.
Sympathy Is extended by all
memben of the Nursing Undergraduate Society to her family
and friends.
Local Talent
At Musical
Noon Recital
Modem Choir Makes
Pleasing Debut
More than 400 students gathered in
the Auditorium yesterday noon to
hear the Musical Society's second
concert of the season. The program
consisted entirely of student talent
and showed much promise. Especially
popular was Myrtle Gray, charming
co-ed pianist, who won favor with
her spirited presentation of Brahms'
"Intermezzo" and "Valse Chromat-
ique" by Godard. Other artists were
Bernard Shipton, violinist, Gordon
Heron, baritone, Vera Radcliff, pianist, and the Musical Society choir
and orchestra, who presented a chorus, "Hail Poetry", from their next
Gilbert and Sullivan production, "Pirates of Penzance."
An unfortunate change in the program at the last minute placed first
the violin solo, The Prize Song, from
Wagner's "Meistersinger,' followed
by three songs, "Star of Eve," an aria
from "Life for the Czar," and "Myself when Young," from Persian Garden. Although well performed, these
numbers lacked the color and variety
desirable at the opening of a program,
and not until Miss Gray's piano solos
did the audience awaken to any degree of enthusiasm.
The choir and orchestra concluded
the program with the chorus, "Hail
Poetry and "Anchors Aweigh."—K.G.
Arts-Aggie Ball
Over At Last
All the efforts of the committee in
charge of the Arts-Aggie Ball blossomed out in full perfection last night
when the greatest social event of the
fall term took place at the Commodore Cabaret. The music of Bob
Lyons' accomplished orchestra, the
tasteful decorations arranged for tjy
a committee headed by Kay Bourne,
and the five act floor show at half
time all combined to provide the best
evening's entertainment enjoyed for
many years.
The event turned out to be an overwhelming success in every way, including financially. For the first time
in nine years the gate receipts ex-
(Please turn to Page 3)
Four Diversified Plays
Included on Annual
Next Thursday night twenty-six
members of the Players Club, most
ot them in their first year with the
Thespians, will step on to the stage
to present the annual Christmas
plays. For the past three weeks they
and their directors have been hard
at work rehearsing for big nights
which come next week.
As usual, four plays of different
style will be presented. The most
outstanding attempt this year is the
selection of scenes from "Hamlet"
which will carry on the tradition
started last year in the presentation
of a scene from "Julius Caesar." This
will be under the direction of Professor Ira Dilworth.
The comedy offered this time will
be "Villa For Sale," by Sacha Guitri.
The play offers scope for some excellent characterizations and will be
directed by Professor Walter Gage.
E. V. Young, who is well known
in local and radio theatrical circles,
and Guy Glover, who enjoys a similar reputation in drama, will direct
the other two plays on the diversified
"It's the Poor Wot 'Elps the Poor"
is a comedy drama with a cast of
thirteen, half of the entire number
of players. This play introduces many
typical Cockney types and the players are busy perfecting their dialects.
The fourth play, "The Mask," by
F. Tennyson Jesse, is a thrilling melodrama with a cast of three. It is
guaranteed to send the shivers up the
back of even the most cynical critic.
These four plays will be shown to
the students at a special performance
next Thursday evening. Tickets will
be distributed free of charge, and
students are advised to get them as
soon as the box office opens. Information as  to  when  tickets  will   be
Seniors Must Go To Town
For Their Pictures
From Now On
Once upon a time in the University
of British Columbia senior students
took pleasure in having their pictures
taken for the university annual,
namely the Totem, That was a very
long time ago, because those same
seniors handed their time tables to
the staff of the year book and duly
arrived at the stage door on time to
have their pictures taken, which was
only a small duty as the whole process only occupied five minutes.
Since then the institution known as
the university has fallen upon evil
days. Their young men are still
strong and full of life but their seniors have fallen into decay. No longer are they able to stagger to the
stage of the auditorium or hold up
their heads before a camera.
Perhaps they feel that in beauty
and manliness they fall far behind
previous years, if so they are too
The editor of the Totem brought
to the campus a photographer, one of
the best the city can offer. Arrangements were made that these senile
seniors might have their pictures
taken on schedule, but neither would
they hand in their timetables or appear at the allotted hour.
So, wise ones, the photographer has
departed hence and has gone back
to his studio in town. In future those
seniors who do not consider themselves too unsightly to appear before
a camera must journey to him at Artona Studio, 833 Granville street. This
must all be done before the last day
of November or no Totem will appear in the spring. Appointments are
to be made by telephone within the
next week.
The following are those of the Senior classes ashamed to have their pictures taken. If they will phone the
Arton Studios though, special arrangements may be made.
(Please turn to Page 3)
Nurses To Hold
Annual Tea Sat.
The Alumnae of the Nursing Undergraduate Society and the executive of the Women's Undergraduate
Society will be special guests when
the annual tea of the Nurses Undergraduate Society is held on Saturday
afternoon at the home of Katherine
Taylor, 1598 Marpole Ave.
The convener for the tea will be
Frances McQuarrie and she will be
assisted by Rae Kirkindale, Norma
Pollock, Beth McCann, Kay Taylor
and Ethel Rolston.
Presiding at the tea-tables will be
Mrs. Edwin Eades, Mrs. C. H. C.
Bell, Mrs. Moscovitch, Mrs. D. Beach,
Mrs. F. G. C. Wood, and Miss Allison
Reid, while Miss Doris Barton and
Miss Margaret Baynes will cut the
available will be in Tuesday's Ubyssey.
With last year's record of a fine
Christmas performance to equal or
excel Hugh Palmer, President of the
Players' Club, is confident of success.
The quality of the plays chosen is
high and the casts and directors have
only the finishing touches to work
on before the curtain goes up on
opening night, next Thursday.
Alberta News-Aimee Silent On
Social  Credit--$10,000 Budget
The  following report  is the
secoiid in the new series of exchange   stories  from   the   University  of Alberta "Gateway."
These stories will bring to the
students at  U.B.C. news from
the nearest Canadian campus,
where  conditions are  not unlike our own.
UNIVERSITY OF ALBERTA, EDMONTON, NOV. 12-Modern day college students are a  fine upstanding
lot, according to Aimee Semple Mc-
Pherson  in  an   exclusive   interview
with   the   "Gateway,"   given   shortly
after  her  arrival   in  Edmonton  last
week.   Asked as to her opinion on
smoking and drinking among women
students of a university, she fell that
it  was a  deplorable  occurence,  but
was only being practiced by a certain low element that is to be found
on every campus.
It wiis drawn to her attention that
recently a debate with the resolution
"That co-education is a waste of time
and money" had taken place here.
"Would you agree with this resolution, McPherson?' 'the Gateway reporter inquired.
"No, I would not. If women are
going to take their place in the world
of to-day alongside men, I think that
they should have an adequate education at their disposal," she replied. It
was also brought to her attention that
a group known on the campus as the
Woman Haters Club actually existed.
Asked her views on this subject, she
(Please turn to Page 3)
Peace Meeting Speakers
Discuss War Prevention
Leon Ladner, K. C	
Mr. Ladner was.the featured speaker at the S.C.M. peace rally on Tuesday. He stated that human nature
can never be changed merely by passing new and radical legislation.
Institute To
Hear Klinck
On Saturday
Adult Education Is President's
Topic       "'*  ""'
Saturday evening lecture of the
Vancouver Institute will be given by
Dr. L. S. Klinck, President of the
University of British Columbia, His
subject is "A Plan for Adult Education in British Columbia."
Dr. Klinck's official duties as'President of a university have made him
familiar with most of the aspects of
every problem in education: With elementary or advanced, cultural or
technical. But during the past year
he has had to give special attention
to the problems of Adult Education,
by reason of the fact that $30,000 of
the $50,000 grant made to the Provincial University a year ago by the
Carnegie Corporation of New York
has been allocated .to work in this
particular field. Much consideration
was given to the most effective method of spending this money by a
Committee of the University Senate,
and also by a special Committee of
the Faculty. The final decision was
(Please turn to Page 2)
The first of the Pre-Med tours of
medical establishments for this session took place Saturday, when a
group of thirty visited the Mental
Hospital at New Westminster.
Dr. Campbell and Dr. Ryan conducted the students over the hospital, showing them the laboratories
«md wards. One of the special features visited was the post mortem
room, where the Club viewed specimens illustrating a variety of things.
Treatment is, in many cases, accomplished by the use of water and
foam baths, whose temperature is
controlled by a thermostatic tap.
When one section visited this, President Alan Day-Smith seemed skeptical as to the comfort of the canvas
hammock. Two of the touring party
promptly seized him. and he found
himself reclining in the hammock.
One room was devoted to a display
of the handiwork of the patients,
among the exhibits were several rugs,
paintings, and knitted work.
Dr. Ryan gave a brief survey of
the work of the Mental Hospital.
There are 3130 mental cases in B.C.,
lie stated. This is equal to half of
one percent of the population. Of
these, 2350 are at New Westminster,
and 300 at the Industrial School; 250
cases are on Vancouver Island.
The number of patients increases by
approximately 120 a year, the doctor
stated. These are the ones remaining
for further treatment. About 150 a
year are returned to health.
Representatives Of
Many Professions
Give Opinions
With violent change through Socialism on one side and gradual
change by the evolution of the Brotherhood of Man on the other, the middle course of gradual change through
learning as a means to achieve lasting peace was upheld by the majority
of the speakers at the Peace Meeting
Tuesday . . .
Laborite Grace Maclnnis felt that
war was the outcome of the struggle
for markets by nations which had
capitalistic money to get rid of. Socialism would start production for
consumption rather than production
for profit and the laborers would
have enough to live on and all class
struggle would be ended and war
made impossible. The putting of
Socialism into effect would obviate
the necessity of waiting while the
whole capitalistic structure was modified and reformed and altered. Peace
would be immediate. A united world
is created . . .
Churchman A. E. Whitehouse took
the extreme opposite view to Mrs.
Maclnnis. He thought that peace wae
only possible when a Brotherhood of
Man was built up through the ages.
This could only be done by the enforcing of peace by a strong nation—
as the Romans enforced peace upon
the lesser nations. Great Britain and
.the other powerful countries ought
to see to it that there was no war
and eventually the smaller and more
uncivilized nation would see that
peace is a "good thing" and a united
world  would  be created.
The next three speakers — Young
College Graduate Allen Campbell,
Professor A. C. Cooke and Business
Man Leon Ladner all advocated the
slow development and evolution of
a peace "feeling" through education
as the best means to attain eternal
freedom from strife.
Allen Campbell said that one might
work for peace either statically or
actively.    One might just refuse to
have anything to do with war or one
(Please turn to Page 3)
Manitoba Ad. Ed.
Covers Wide
Similar to the B. C. adult education
is that in Manitoba where radio lectures and speaking tours through the
rural districts of the province are
given. In addition to this however,
there is a regular program of extension debates, and a dramatic organization aiming at the fostering of
dramatics production in country
In public speaking and the informed
presentation of live issues in easily
understood form the U.M.S.U. Debating Union, continuing a policy begun three years ago is sponsoring a
scries of extension debates. Teams,
representing the university, tour various districts of Manitoba and debate
with the representatives of rural
The promotion of dramatics in outlying districts has been greatly aided
by a Player's Service Guild which
was organized last) spring. This group
provides facilities for amateur theatrical groups.
All these tend to increase public
interest in the University which feeling it is hoped will be furthered by
the University of Manitoba news
broadcast on  the air,
Noon—Debate, Pub. vs. S.C.M.,
Arts 100.
SAT.,  NOV.  16
11:00 p.m.—Rugby, Rowing Club
vs. Varsity, Brockton Pt.
8:15 p.m.—Vancouver  Institute,
Evening — Phrateres Banquet,
Aztec Room, Hotel Georgia.
SUN., NOV. 17
Afternoon—Nursee* Tea. Page Two
Friday, November 15, 1935
(Member C.IJ».,*P.I.P.A.)
Telephone: Point Orey 206
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Mail Subscriptions f2.00 per year
Campus Subscriptions, $1.50 per Year
News Manager: Zoe Browne Clayton
Tuesday: John Dauphinee    -    Friday: John Logan
Sports Editor: Kemp Edmonds
Associate Editors: Dorwin Baird, Jim Beveridge
Associate Sports Editor Milton Taylor
Assistant Editors: Norman DePoe, Madge Neill, Pauline
Patterson, Ken Grant
Assistant Sport Editors: Dave Petaplece, Frank Turner,
Howie Hume, Bill Van Houten.
Exchange Editor. Shinobu Higashi
Literary Editor: Reg Jesaup
Columnists: Reg Jessup, Nancy Milea, B.A.
Feature Editor. Lloyd Hobden
flANCY'- Miles
Ot(*<Jo*te-*t'- l*i£e
The next meeting of Le Cercle
Francais will be held on Tuesday,
Nov. 19, at 8 p.m. The University
Women's Club will be the hostess of
the evening at the home of Mrs,
Frank F. Smith, 1427 West 40th ave.
Printed by Point Orey New»-Qa*ette Ltd.
2182 West 41st Avenue
To-day two members of the Pub staff will
debate on the question of the power of the
press. They will try to show that it is nil, but
those of us who know better will laugh up our
sleeves. Why?
Last night the Arts Aggie Ball went over
with a bang as a huge success.
For the past three weeks this function has
been receiving unlimited publicity in the Ubyssey. We are conceited enough to believe that
this was in no small way responsible for the
success of the ball. It is duties like this that
make the annual Publications deficit smaller
than it looks on paper.
A correspondent in this issue proposes the
formation of a U.B.C. Film Society to sponsor
the artistic triumphs of the screen which do
not reach local houses because of their uncertain status from the commercial standpoint.
The letter points to the reception of "Maria
Chapdelaine" as proof of the potential support
such a venture would receive.
We wish to endorse these suggestions. Vancouver is surely large enough to provide the
necessary support for special showings. In the
past a manager has occasionally gambled with
a "Maedchen in Uniform" or "Road to Life,"
but practically all the notablf French, Russian
and German pictures of the last few years
remain unknown to the city. There should
be no difficulty in arranging special showings
at local houses—"prestige pictures" are a part
of show business.
There is, I believe, a Film Society at Washington University which presents such pictures
once a week in a local neighborhood theatre.
It would be fitting if U.B.C. could link its name
with a similar project in Vancouver.
"Sermons in stones, books in the running
brooks and poet's in goal." Someone should
write a book under that title. It could be
comprehensive history of poetry, beginning
far back of the Elizabethan poets who were
in for debt, back to the biblical prophets who
were deprived of their liberty.
And it could come all the way forward to
the November issue of "Agenda," bimonthly
publication of the inmates of Washington state
This  issue  features the  poetry  of Paul
Bailey, Yakima schoolteacher who is serving
an indeterminate sentence in the state penal
institution for forgery.   An excerpt from one
of his poems entitled "We Fools" reads:
"We know how ill we wear our silver wings,
We know how flat and thin the wine we pour.
Yet if by chance we build one line that sings,
We are content
And dream our genius heaven-sent."
Another poem, "Creatures Apart," is addressed from those on the inside to those on
the outside:
"We are the homeless ones,
Flotsam Adrift.
You are the lucky ones,
We are the few,
We are the men with the numbered shirts,
Save for a miracle,
We are you."
It sounds as if he has been reading T. S.
Elliott. Some day I shall hire a hall and turn it
over to "The Hollow Men" and "We Foolsv
and make some psychological observations. If
it should end up in a nice big scrap, I'm giving
anyone ten-to-one odds and choosing the Hollow Men.
Phrateres initiation and installation
ceremony will comemnce at 5:30 on
Saturday, Nov. 16, in the Aztec Room
of the Hotel Georgia. All old members are requested to be present to
welcome new ones.
The banquet will begin at 7:30. All
those wishing to attend must sign the
list on the notice board to-day.
The final races between the A. and
B. crews will be run off on Saturday at 2:30. B. and C. crews will
race at 3 o'clock. All members of
the respective crews are asked to be
on tune.
There will be a meeting at 12:15
on Monday in Arts 100 to elect a
Treasurer and to discuss plans for
the Class Party to be held on Nov.
28. All seniors (Arts and Commerce)
please attend.
One of the   older   clubs   on   the
campus,  the   Philosophy   Discussion
Club,   decided   at   Tuesday   night's
meeting to change its name to
Psychology Club
A meeting of the Menorah Society
will be held this Sunday at 8:15 p.m.
at the home of Miss Janice Grossman,
1741 West 40th. All members are
urged to be on time.
Dr. George Weir
In a short interview given to the
Ubyssey Thursday noon, Dr, George
Weir, Minister of Education, said he
was unable to express an opinion on
the much-discussed Adult Education
"It is entirely a University affair,"
he said, "and as such is outside our
sphere of activity. But it is similar
in plan to the correspondence courses
and eduactional activities of the Government.
"All these programs have the same
aim, and much greater efficiency
could be attained by co-operation.
They should all form part of an integral educational scheme.
"Although these problems can not
be solved merely by a plan on paper,
still by the end of another year there
should be a further unity in these
All   notices   for   this   department
the should be in the Ubyssey office not
While great respect later than 10 o'clock on Mondays and
was held for the older name it was
felt that the new title was more fitting since Psychology and its allied
subjects have been in greater prominence for the past few years. Discussions of Philosophy will, however,
still be part of the club's program.
More Alberta Newt
(Continued from Page 1)
Thursdays.   Notices   should
onger than 30 words.
be   no
The Toronto "Varsity" reports the words
of a speaker for peace in headline form as
"Would Put In Trenches Clergy Who Favor
War." The poor old clergy have had to take
it on the chin quite a lot since the War. The
Philistines characterize them as "war mongers
in war time, peace mongers in peace time,"
and like the patriot, "always willing to sacrifice your life for your country!" This is of
course unfair since it takes all sorts to make
"the clergy", and while there can have been
few more disgusting exhibitions than that of
a clergyman recruiting from his pupit, we do
suppose—sincerely hope—many more clergymen felt equally revolted at it.
We say this in defence of the cloth because
we feel the S.C.M. will deliver some pretty telling broadsides against it in the debate with
the Pub this noon on the respective merits
of paper and pulpit. And let us warn you, if
the cloth does not emerge triumphant from the
debate, it can not be attributable to lack of
enthusiasm on the part of the Pub. Revivalist
Choral Society.
I wish you Ubyssey people would lay off the
Adult Education project. Your consciously
virtuous opinions reflect the peace of your
cloistered sanctuary but they don't seem to
have much regard for cold, hard fact.
I'm covering the lectures up here in Cranbrook for the local paper and find them intelligently and enthusiastically attended. I'm
doing it on a space rate but that fact is only
of interest to myself and G.M.A. Corporation.
My motives in defending the project are not
You, who attend the University, pay upward of $145 per year in fees, and this by no
means covers the cost of your education. The
rest of the necessary money is made up of endowment funds, and more particularly, by a
provincial government grant.
And where do you think the government
grant money comes from? It comes from the
pocket of the mooch public (mooch being graphically defined as the heaven-sent super-
sucker). The public has been forking out regularly for some years now, and many of those
who pay receive no direct benefits.
Thus if that splendid organization, the Carnegie Trust Fund, provides the touchstone
whereby the public finally gets something for
its money, it seems like smashing a cobweb
with an axe for you to take a carping attitude
toward lowered academic standing.
When one reaches university age one is
supposed to be able to work without supervision, and it seems to me the least the student body can do, as a gesture of appreciation
toward the generosity of the public, is to make
an effort to do so for a part of each year.
British Columbia is too large an area for its
university to become a personal possession of
each British Columbian through the athletic
prowess of its Thunderbirds, or the brilliance
of its artistic organizations.
Queerly enough the public expects instruction from its university first, and through this
it is more likely to become a source of pride
to the province than a sometimes vaguely resented area where the most fortunate young
people retire for four years to emerge with
wonderful knowledge outside the ken of the|nin.a Network
general public.
at first regarded it as a joke, but
when pressed for answer, said: "They
(the members) are probably a number of youths not yet over the adolescent stage." Mrs. McPherson as
yet had had no opportunity to see
anything of the city, but expressed
her approval of the beautiful valley
of the Saskatchewan River lying directly below the Macdonald Hotel.
She was reluctant to give her views
on Social Credit.
The recent row over actions of the
Men's House Committee In allegedly
fining resident students without
warning them of offences for which
fines could De Imposed, has died
down somewhat for the time being
pending hearing of a test case appeal
from their rulings, being brought before the Committee on Student Affairs, highest court of appeal in the
university. The Committee, composed of both faculty and undergraduates, is convening Wednesday afternoon to consider the appeal, and for
tin' nurn se of ratifying the Student's
Union Budget, which was formally
passed by a meeting of the Students'
Union liist week.
Some five hundred students attended the annual budget meeting of the
Students' Union m Convocation Hall
last Wednesday, at which time R. A.
Brown, Union Treasurer, presented
his budget for the coming year. There
were comparatively few questions and
the budget totalling about $10,000.00
was passed without geat difficulty.
President R. C. Wallace of the University, Honarary President of the Students' Union, gave a short talk at
the opening of the meeting.
Dr. Oscar Olsson, a member of the
Swedish Parliament and leader in the
Study Circle movement in Sweden,
wiis a visitor at the university last
week and on Thursday evening gave
an extremely interesting talk on the
history of the movement. Unlike
America, in Sweden there is no difference between knowledge and education, said Dr. Ollson. ln this country (America) we are out for a better living, in Sweden they are out
for a better life . Many of the Swedish study groups have formal courses,
but the more popular ones are discussion centres for popular topics of
the day. The criticism may be made,
said Dr. Olsson, that the groups circulate propaganda, but they are not
censored by the government, because
it believes it better to have educated
political parties than just political
The Sophomore reception to Freshmen, second of the major functions
of the year, was held in Athabasca
Hall last Saturday evening. The dance
fell within two days of Armistice
Day, and featured red, white and blue
decorations. The programmes which
were in keeping with the decorative
scheme, contained some very bright
and also very atrocious puns. The
dance music was broadcast for half
an .hour over radio station CFCN, Edmonton.
On November 15 a local debating
team, composed of Tom Costigan, law
student and president of the Debating
Society, and Jack Garret, secretary
of the Literary Association, will meet
a visiting team representing McGill
and Toronto. Subject of the debate
will be "Resolved that this house
shall under no circumstances take up
arms." The debate will be broadcast
over CKUA, the University of Alberta
station, and perhaps over the Foot-
including CFAC in
Calgary and CJOC in Lethbridge.
President To Speak
At Institute
(Continued from Page 1).
to expend approximately 810,000 a
year for three years for this purpose,
and, after careful deliberation, it was
decided to leave all arrangements in
the hands of President Klinck, who
during recent months has devoted
much of his time to review of facts
and conditions revealed in special
investigations made throughout the
Province during the past summer. His
lecture on Saturday night will set
forth Dr. Klinck's own impressions of
the Provincial Adult Education situation, and also what is proposed—
within the limits of the assigned appropriation—as a program of action
for the three-year period.
Education is a lifelong and continuous process. Every year the demand
for improvement in educational facilities becomes more insistent. In
the larger centers local educational
authorities, like school boards, endeavor to meet this need by the organization of Night Schools for those
who are past school age, and who desire instruction in gainful occupations. In embarking on its program,
the University seeks to make its own
contribution to communities who have
not the population, the facilities, or
the money, to undertake such worn.
The response to these new undertakings has already abundantly proved
their desirability and their necessity,
and is such as to justify extensions
and enlargements of the work as initially planned. This will be the story
President Klinck will tell to his Vancouver Institute audience on Saturday evening.
The meeting will be held in the
University Auditorium. The chair
will be taken at 8:15 by Mr. George
E. Winter, President of the Institute.
All Institute lectures are free to the
public. The B. C, Electric provides
an adequate bus service.
For dearest   friends, no
gift can carry the same
personal sentiment as
your portrait so fittingly
You owe them your
Geo. T. Wadds
will delight them
1318 Granville St
Sey. 1002
Birks are noted for the
variety and quality of
their Dollar Gifts.
A Gift at
for everyone — young or
Visit the store now while the
selection is complete.
Vancouver, B.C.
Co-ed Gown Shop
Taffeta and Crepe Evening Dresses
Shipment due Wednesday, Nov. 13, from the east.
Also Lingerie and Hosiery
how they enjoyed their banquet.
Then - Ask the Sciencemen
Then - - when arranging your next function, ask the
Committee to see us. 20,000 people last year could
not be wrong.
Sey. 5742
Just at the Bus Stop Friday, November 15, 1935
Page Three
Around The Campus
By Darby
Certain prominent male undergrads
have developed a queer habit lately.
They will be acting perfectly normal
when all of a sudden a dangerous
look will come into their eyes and
they start to run, exclaiming, "Look
out. here She comes!" At othar times
they will come dashing into the Pub
office and shout, "What'll I do, She's
after me?" The affliction has affected men in high places, so high that
we cannot mention their names, but
there's no doubt about it, they certainly are worried about the elusive
"She". Evidently "She" makes the
round of social functions, for after
every party or ball, the next morning's topic of conversation is, "Well,
I hear She was there last night, did
•She get you?" And the answer, "No,
thank goodness," Whoever or whatever "She"  is, the matter will bear
* *   *
Some people are still a little hazy
as to the situation of this campus.
An exchange paper arrived at the office the other day addressed to the
"Ubyssey, Victoria, B.C." Surely we're
not that dead.
* *   *
Despite pressure from interested
parties we feel it our duty to expose
a new campus racket, the game of the
the winJoii)<
of t|our rntnc)^
V r^'
stolen olives. It is well known that
the only source of olives at this institution is Council banquets. The tin
gods cat them every Monday night
before adjourning for business. At
these dinners are Council and a press
representative, no one else, Yet,
tvery Tuesday morning the corner
drawer in the Ubyssey office contains
a small but full dish of olives.
How do the olives get there, and
why? Well, to continue, later every
Tuesday three co-eds enter the Pub.
These three co-eds are known to
every student' on the campus, and
what is more, they are respected for
their high positions and held in high
regard by all other co-eds. Why
would three co-eds come into the
Pub on Tuesday? The answer, dear
reader, is that they come to eat the
olives left by . . . ah, that is the mystery. Page Winchell, only we have
no key-hole in the Pub.
It's a great life if you don't weekend.
Perhaps it is not universally known
that, while there are five flights of
stairs in the Science Building, there
is also an elevator which operates between the first and sixth floor. This
means of transportation is open only
to a favored few, and the privilege
is jealously guarded. Yet the other
evening four young engineers found
the door of the elevator unlocked. It
was the opportunity of a life time,
and for fifteen mintues they travelled
luxuriously between the top and bottom floors. They arrived at their
destination late but happy.
•   •   •
The practice of duelling seems to be
returning. A few weeks ago we reported the famous pub duel and now
we hear of another encounter. This
time Alan Walsh /met Stuart DeVitt
in mortal encounter in the Players
Club costume room. They used the
swords from "Hamlet" for weapons
and both merged with sundry cuts
and bruises.
«   •   •
The Pep Band needs horns, and
they ned 'em badly too. According
to Harry Bigsby if they only had a
few more horns everything would be
hunkey dorey, so all horn players
are urged to turn out next time the
band meets. Incidentally the Pep
Band is getting into the public eye.
The other evening Cal Winter dedicated a number to them on his gas
Lost and Found
LOST—Red wool Scotch scarf, return to Peggy Thompson.
FOUND — Fountain Pen, between
Library and Science Building, a week
ago. Owner please communicate with
J. Kadzielawa.
LOST—"Elements of Human Psychology" and "Qualitative Chemical
Analysis." Finder please notify Eric
Robertson through Arts Letter Rack.
LOST—Balzac's   "Gobseck."   Please
see D. Baird in Ubyssey office.
FOUND—In  Gym after Tea-Dance
on Saturday, a pair of yellow brown (
leather gloves.   They are now in the
Council office.
Six Speakers At
Peace Meetings
(Continued from Page 1)
might support wholeheartedly the existing peace machinery and make
peace his objective and aim in life.
Professor Cooke did not commit himself very definitely to any one means
to gain peace but said that everyone
ought to study the history and causes
of war and economic strife so that
he could express a sane and considered view if called upon. Only by
intense study and learning could one
get the ability to distinguish between
truth and propaganda. Only by
knowing the truth could one become
immune to appeals to false patriotism
and fear and emotionalism. When
everyone could do this we would
have no more wars created by the
politicians for their own ends. We
would have peace.
Leon Ladner agreed with the two
proceeding speakers in that peace
would only be got through education but he warned against expecting
human nature to change. We must
not hope for revolution to accomplish
what evolution must do. The majority of the people will get a feeling
for peace but there will always be
some unprincipled ones who will need
policing. Therefore force will always
have to be present. When the League
of Nations gets full support It will be
in a position to do this policing and
will be a great factor in the fight for
peace. Until then every citizen must
do what he can to create and to make
peace the ultimate end of international trends.
IOU will always experience a
feeling of satisfaction at the first
glance of your Tip Top tailored
suit. No matter what your size or
type may be, a Tip Top garment,
tailored to your twenty-one personal measurements, is guaranteed
to fit perfectly, and, of course, you
may choose from a selection of
hundreds of British woollens. Make
your next suit a Tip Top and we
are sure you too will say, "YES,
• '
LADIES! You may now
order  mannish   tailored
coats—tailored to  your
personal  measurement.
E. V. Young
Mr. Young, who is well known in
Vancouver dramatic circles, is the director of "It's The Poor Wot 'Elps
The Poor," one of the coming Christmas plays.
Totem Editors Are
Very Angry
(Continued from Page 1)
Council Angered
Over Sciencemen
No business of importance was considered on Tuesday night, as Council
dragged and bickered its way through
a list of routine considerations.
The C. P. S. game had realized a
profit of $120.10, it was announced.
The Alumni Day Tea Dance had
shown a favorable balance of approximately $25.00.
The Science Class Party came up
for unfavorable criticism, when it
was revealed that the budget had not
been turned in for ratification until
too late for Council to consider it before the party. The matter was held
over until tha financial statement
should be turned in.
Permission was granted for the
Hockey Club to play an exhibition
game in the near future. They were
also granted permission to play their
first game with U. of W.
Margaret Anderson, Roger Bain, William Beckett, Donald Bell, John Berry, Myrtle Blatter, Margaret Buchanan, Cecil Chatfield, John Clayne,
Bill Clarke, Raymond Clayton, George
Cormack, Alex Campbell, James Allen, W. R. C. Claudinen, Frank Clark,
Paul Clement, Lloyd Easier, Gilbert
Hatcher, Cedric Hornby, Evelyn Jenkins, Barbara Jones, Alfred Moxon,
Harold Pearson, James Sadler, Charles
Wood, Doreen Davies, Jean Dawson,
Gordon Draeseke, Dorothy Eliot,
Margaret Elliot, Sidney English, William Ford, David Foubister, Edmund
Fulton, Margaret Gillett, Frank Golightly, Cameron Gorrie, William
Grant, Robert Gross, Harold Hoiko-
Ion, Bill Hamilton, John Harrison,
Netta Harvey, Jo Henning, Hugh Herbison, Ewart Hetherington, William
Holborke, Harry Housser, Dorothy
Hudson, Harold Jeffrey, Francis Jou-
bin, Joseph Kadzielawa.
Stuart Lane, Henry Law, Alan
Lunn, Margaret McDonald, Wilfred
McDonald, Alexander McGeachie,
William McGill, John McHugh, Alexander Mclnnis, John Mclntyre,
George McKee, Neil McKellor, Robert
McKeown, Constance McNeely, Lach-
lan McRae, Kenneth McDonald, James
Malkin, James Manson, Hugh Mathe-
son, Alan Mayhew, Alan Mercer,
Yuriko Mizuno, Donna Moorehouse,
Rex Morrison, Betty Moscovitch,
Jayne Nimmons, Stanley Nowlan,
Peter O'Brien, Hiroshi Okuda, Edward Ouchi, Roy Paine, Hugh Palmer,
Rodolphe Paradis, Grant Paterson,
Douglas Patterson, Mae Peacock, Sidney Pettit, Vincent Pinhorn, Lennie
Price, Eva Qu-alch, Vera Radcliff,
Miles Ritchie, John Russell, William
Ryall, William Sargent, Irene Savit-
sky, Norma Schroeder, Jack Smith,
Roger Stanier, Frank Stevens, Jack
Stevenson, Clayton Stewart, Winifred
Stewart, Juliet Sullivan, Gerald Sutherland, Patience Sweetnam, Sidney
Swift, Fuji Tanaka, Bernard Taylor,
Archibald Thompson, Frank Thorne-
loe, Judson Thurber, William Thom-
kinson, Boris Turin, Thomas Vance,
Peggy Wales, Irene Wallace, Jack
Wallace, Joan Wharton, Isobel Whe-
lan, Harry Willis, Bruce Woodsworth,
Frances Wright.
In Science: Kelso Blakeney, Thomas Brock, Stanley Bruce, Bernard
Brynelsen, Yit Chew, Dante Ciscone,
Robert Craig, Alfred Cummings, William Cunningham, Bernard Elworthy,
Donald Ferguson, Fred Forester,
George Fyke, Edward Gautschi, Hugh
Godard, George Green, William Gw-
yer, Thomas Hazlitt, Victor Hill, Robert King, Albert Kirby, Ewart Lang-
ille, Sam Lipson, Murray McDonald,
Thomas McGinn, Garnet McLellan,
John Melvin, James Mitchell, Norman
Moodie, James Motherwell, James
Orr, Kenneth Patrick, Telfor Potter,
John Reid, John Richardson, Carmen
Ridland, Bruce Robinson, Elliot
Schmidt, Ed. Senkler, Donald Smith,
Alexander Urquhart, Robert Walker,
William White, George Williamson,
George Wilson, Victor Zanadvoroff.
In Nursing: Anne Black, Mary
Black, Norma Cameron, Lyle Creel-
man, Eleanor Graham, Frances Mc-
Quarrie, Lorna Makepeace, Charlotte
Nix, Madeleine Putnam, Ethel Rols-
ton, Sarah Ross, Ruth Sheldon, Vivian Williams.
Arts-Aggie Ball
(Continued from Page 1)
ceeded the expenditures. Approximately 250 paid admission to the function, which was budgeted for two
The success of the affair can be
greatly credited to the efforts of the
executive, Alan Morley and Jimmie
Allln in supreme command as presidents of Arts and Agriculture respectively. Ewart Hetherington was in
charge of the ticket sales, Kay Bourne
decorations, Jay Gould, Telfer Potter
and Eveline Hebb were on the committee.
Patrons ln attendance at the Ball
were Brigadier-General and Mrs. Victor Odium, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. deB.
Farris, President and Mrs. L. S.
Klinck, Dean and Mrs. Daniel Buchanan, Dean and Mrs. F. M. Clement, Dean M. L. Bollert and Col.
and Mrs. H. T. Logan.
The floor show was given by three
professional dance acts, a banjo player and a radio singer. All were greatly enjoyed by the five hundred
Publio Stenographer
Neat, Accurate Work
At Popular Lending Library
4489 W. 10th Ave.        P.G. 67
The letter from Les Allen, referred
to in the Editorial, was, due to lack
of space, omitted from this issue. It
will appear on Tuesday.
de Luxe f
Chartered member of the only
existing Columnists union (local
number one) ... a hound for
newsy bits of information that
delight Vancouver Sun readers
... if you don't agree with him,
tell Bob all about it ... he
loves it! Follow his lively
articles every day . .. he'll keep
you posted on the things that
really make things hum in the
old town!
The Home-Town Newspaper
Trinity 4111
Snappy Styles in Street,       «- OR ,   . •
Sports and Evening Dresses     ^O.VO  ana   Up
Right at Sasamat
T fl I  L 0 R  I n   G
union     crafts me n
Agencies: 320 Main St., and 775 Granville St.
Main Store: 199 West Hastings St.
West Point Grey
United Church
Corner 8th and Tolmie
Sunday 7:30
Speaker: George Pringle
 Team W L    D Pts.
Varsity    4 1      0     8
Rowing Club  4 10     8
All-Blacks  4 10     8
Occasionals  1 4      0     2
Ex-Britannia  1 3     13
Ex-Magee 0 5      1      1
FROSH 50 pts.
SOPHS   200 pts.
JUNIORS  450 pts.
SENIORS   200 pts.
Page Four
Friday, November 15, 1935
Rugby Leadership At Stake Saturday
&    #    #
•fr    #    &
ft    ti    £
ft    <^    ft
Varsity   Melon   Maulers   Out   For  Second  Wim
 1  ■  *> 	
Hoopers Tangle With
V.A.C. On Saturday
Cheap Dirt
Dirt Cheap
The dreams and ideals of many
University basketball enthusiasts both
past and present have almost approached their fulfillment this year.
A team whose first string consists
entirely, of ex-Varsity stars is now
playing in Trail, B.C.
Although the spares are not ex-
U.B.C. men even an entire first string
is the farthest anyone has progressed
along this line. Playing guard on
the squad are Laurie Nicholson and
Walmsley who wore the blue and
gold several years ago. The forward
line is that which carried the Thunderbirds so near the Dominion Championship last year—Bardsley, Willoughby and Henderson.
Do not be surprised to hear a lot
about this team in the near future.
With those men in the lineup they
must be good.
*   •   *
At the start of this season, our
Senior A Hoopmen, who were at that
time very, very green, and rather
hopeless, seemed destined to dwell
in the cellar position of the Inter-
City Basketball. But, strange as it
may seem, our boys, under new management, have shown vast Improvement In their playing, and their ability to win games.
To ardent Basketball followers of
the past few years, this change may
not seem quite so strange, for those
worthies will remember that it was
under the present coach of the Blue
and Gold squad, Dr. Montgomery,
that the University of British Columbia won its one and only Dominion
Thus, the Senior A's, after their
excellent showing against Adanacs on
last Saturday night, are quite positive they can take the V.A.C. squad.
Something which they haven't been
getting up to the present, and something  they   need    is support.
Rowers Meet Varsity
In Brockton Feature
Mercer Returns To Give Thunderbirds
Added Strength
With two great victories packed away in the moth-proof
cedar chest' of history for posterity to gloat on, the pigskin
pursuers feel in fine fettle, ready and eager to meet the galloping red shirts in their belated first test of strength. The import
of this is that Varsity and the Vancouver Rowing Club fifteen
meet in a crucial engagement for league leadership on Saturday, and both aggregates of oval ball artists are primed for the
fight of the season.
Parading the same team of stout
boys who hit a few of the Rep men
too hard in the Armistice Day classic when the Blue and Gold men
beat the heavier "chosen" forwards
on a day built for them.
Both teams are part of a three-way
tie for first position in local circles.
Rowing Club were defeated by All-
Blacks last Saturday on the North
Shore, but this doesn't denote any
weakening of the team. All-Blacks
have a habit of winning their home
games, defeating Varsity there as well.
While the Splashers lost their league
game Saturday the Dobbie men found
their own strength, defeated the cagy
Occasionals, and rolled over the Vancouver "Rep" that had seven Oars-
men pushing; which shows power to
Rowing Club has Roxborough and
his stalwarts with a couple of new
threats to Varsity's realiziation of her
hopes, Leroy and Brown, who have
returned to rugby after an absence
and may play Saturday. Leroy, formerly of Rowing Club, left active play
three   years   ago,   but  has   kept   in
condition with odd games in second
division league. He is a speedy three-
quarter with a magic toe, well known
as a drop-kick artist. Bob Brown of
Victoria is fast and nails them hard
as well. He is the man who wrecked
the Varsity game with Victoria Rep
last year by booting a goal.
Varsity will place her hope in the
care of the same bunch of "fighting
fools" who defeated Vancouver Rep
last week. This includes Bird as fullback; Flash Wilson, wing three-
quarter; Roberts, Mercer and Leggatt
on the three-quarter line, Smith and
Carey behind the scrum, and the big
push composed of Harrison, Pot Mitchell, Jimmy Pyle, Robin Porter, Bad
Man Senckler, Pearson's friend Maguire, Shirley Griffin and Pansy Pear-
son, whose two new curses have so
electrified the team.
*   •   •
The frosh team, leaders in their league play at Oak Street at 2:30 Saturday against the challengers,
The team is composed of Harrison,
Knox, Campbell, Wood, Rennie, Robertson, Thorneloe, Walsh, Linklater,
Griffin Wilson, McKeown, McCullock,
Veitch, Smith and Trussel.
Hmc« Parker Created 102% More Ink Capacity and Visible Ink Supply
Greenwood and Quayle
Exchange Positions
This Saturday will see the Soccer
team chalk up a win over the Columbia Hotel if the team plays the
football that it played last Monday,
when the boys held the Forst team to
a draw in one of the finest games
played in a long time.
Last Monday, the team played so
well that the coach, Charlie Hitchins has decided to keep the lineup the same for this fight with the
Hotel men. The most note-warthy
change In the team, however, will
be the appearance of a new left-
winger, Stan Greenwood. This man
made an excellent goalie, but It was
found that he fills the bill as wing
man  with  even  better  technique.
Dan    Quayle   (former back)    will
guard the posts in the forthcoming
game. With these slight changes in
the line-up, the senior soccer  men
will put up a fight that may put the
Hotel men in the background.
Captain Bill Wolfe says that up to
now, the main weakness in the team
was in the forward line. It lacked
the necessary punch and pep. Now
with  this  new winger  and  a well
balanced forward line, the defect has
been remedied.
The Junior team has been going
through the paces on the practice field
with the Seniors. This team, with the
aid of players from the Senior squad,
should be able to give a good account
of themselves.
The Senior line-up will be as follows: Dan Quayle, goal; Croll, Sutherland, backs; Sweetman, Wolfe, Thurber, half-backs; Greenwood, Okuda,
Godard, McBurney, Irish, forwards;
Sager, spare.—HUME.
Second Defeat
For Grass Hockey
A hard-fighting Varsity Women's
Grass-hockey team received their second defeat of tho season when Ex-
Magee proved to be to much for
them. However, the Co-eds' play
showed a great improvement over
that of the preceding game; the forward line was especialy good. But
Ex-Magee was really the better team
and deserved their victory.
The U, B. C. team won their game
by default, which puts them on top
in  their division.
Senior "B" Team Plays Monday
Tomorrow night at the V. A. C. Gymn, Varsity's Senior
A Hoopers will fight in out with Bill Edward's Vacs for the coveted third place slot of the Inter-City Basketball League, the
proceedings starting at 8:00 p.m. At present, both squads are
tied with two points, which were garnered by defeating each
other once.
■  —<§>   Coach   "Doc"   Montgomery   of   the
Blue and Gold squad has been working overtime in shaping up the boys
for this battle, and after last Saturday's game with Adanacs, great things
are expected.
The players with their numbers are
given below:
11—Spud Davis, 22—Kyle Berry, 33—
George McKee, 55—Bill Patmore, 86—
Joe Pringle, 77—Bruce Miller, 88—
Twidle Detwiller, 99—Chawley Hardwick, Q0—Luke Lucas.
Monday night, the Senior B's, fresh
from their initial victory of a week
ago, will be playing at 8 o'clock at
the Normal Gymnasium.
2nd Div. Ruggers
Play Important Tilt
Last Saturday, Varsity's Second
Division English Rugby Eleven defeated New Westminster's wonder
team—a team that hadn't been beaten for three yean—and consequently
are now tied with West Vancouver
for first place in the league. Tomorrow afternoon they meet West
Vancouver and a win will give them
undisputed leadership of the league.
Due to Harry Robson's ankle Smith
has been moved up to the first team
and Harvey Carruthers, last year's
star of the second team, has consented to emerge from retirement to
take his place. Whitelaw, another of
last year's stars, who celebrated his
return to the game last Saturday
with a brilliant display of kicking
which was largely responsible for
Varsity's victory, will again be playing fullback tomorrow.
For the information of anyone who
wishes to see a championship team in
action without having to pay for it,
and at the same time be supporting a
Varsity team, the game will be played
on Douglas Park at 2:30.
Inter. Hoopers
Scoreless Wonders
A very good demonstration of how
to play scoreless basketball was given
by Varsity's Inter, women's team as
they lost 23-5 to Woods Jewellers.
After gaining 5 points with very good
playing in the first few minutes of
the game, the Co-eds relaxed enough
to become scoreless wonders and to
allow the Jeweller girls to have an
easy victory. Woods deserved their
win, as they settled down and played
a good combination game.
"Sport Days" On Tuesday And Friday
Students from Halifax to Vancouver
Every time that you
rritc, your Train of
Are  replacing  old-time       That's why thousands of students aro
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ton nump like other sacless pens —
nothing to render it useless later on.
That's why it is mechanically perfect.
Go to any good store selling pens and
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titmtt&tmt '
Junior, SS
Senior, S10
Penclli, M.50
S3.50 and SS
WITHOUT amustmint
The program for all intra-mural
sport until Christmas was announced
today. The managers still feel that
not all the students who are able to
turn out for exercise are doing so.
So, as long as you art able to walk,
get in touch with one of the captains
listed below and help your division
TUESDAY,   12th
Basketball—Juniors   vs.   Seniors
Rugby—Juniors vs. Seniors
Grass Hockey—Frosh vs. Soph.
Soccer—Frosh vs. Soph.
FRIDAY, 15th
Basketball—Frosh vs. Soph
Rugby—Frosh vs. Soph.
Grass Hockey—Juniors vs Seniors
Soccer—Juniors vs. Seniors
Basketball—Soph vs. Juniors
Rugby—Soph vs. Juniors
Hockey—Frosh vs. Seniors
Soccer—Frosh vs. Seniors
FRIDAY, 22nd
Basketball—Frosh vs. Juniors
Rugby—Frosh vs. Juniors
Hockey—Soph vs. Seniors
Soccer—Soph vs. Seniors
Basketball—Soph vs. Seniors
Rugby—Soph vs. Juniors
Hockey—Frosh vs. Juniors
Soccer—Frosh vs. Juniors
FRIDAY, 29th
Basketball—Frosh vs. Seniors
Rugby—Frosh vs. Seniors
Hockey—Frosh vst Juniors
Soccer—Soph vs. Juniors
Manager—Gordie Cruise
Basket bal I—Norrlc
Grass Hockey—Cornish
Monager—Dave Carey
Grass Hockey—Trompour
Manager—Stratt Leggatt
Basketball—Laf ond
Munoger—Alan Hill
Women Improve.
This Time Lose 29-10
A much improved Varsity Women's
Senior basketball team held the
strong Blue Ribbon squad to a 29-10
victory. In the first quarter the students jumped into the lead when Ena
Clarke sank a beautiful shot from
centre floor. Inspired by this, they
played their very best and held the
victors scoreless till quarter time. In
the second and third periods however, it was a different tale. With
Ena Clarke, a star guard, out of the
play since she had three fouls and
was being saved fof the closing minutes of the game, Varsity's defence
weakened and Blue Ribbons gained 26
points. The Blue and Gold girls
could not effectively check Nettie
Hume and Peggy Riley who combined
to score most of the victors' points.
Every Convenience
Easy on the Pocket Book
Oalhousio Apartments
p. G. ""
C   I   C   A R   E


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