UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 20, 1934

Item Metadata


JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124211.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0124211-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0124211-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0124211-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0124211-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0124211-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0124211-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
No. 33
Institute Hears
Italian Speakers
There emerged from the tragedy
d th? Great War a new spirit of national consciousness for a new Italy."
With this Signonna Amy Bernardy
introduced her discussion of tho tremendous strides taken in Italy since
the v/ar, especially in the field of
social reconstruction, before the Vancouver Institute on Saturday night.
Discounting the idea of a great revolution, Signora Bernardy stated
tot the changes made in the govern-
ncnt of Italy aft.T the war wciv
.r.ade by the Kins v. hen he appointed
."■Tassolini. und that at all times tho
r.otiiirchy  was   of   prime   considcra-
There was no rift between tho
dlwrch ami State, which were com-
;duly reconciled. Mussolini's five
>c.irs of experiment were more suc-
iossful than many well-meaning outsiders would have liked, stated Sig-
norina Bernardy before proceeding to
her real topic "Social Service in
There are three main linos of service work. The first is the care of
women and infants, chiefly in regard
io health and homing. Then the care
cf children is observed. They ore
trained with plenty of amusement and
• little light wori:. Tho only compulsions arc washing their faces, and
ping to school, This training is augmented by censorship of lurid details
ct crime and sex in the press.
The third main service work is tlie
wrvice to the working classes. There
is a National Club to instruct these
people in the use of leisure time, it
.< divided into 80 departments: sport,
festivities, intellectual training, folklore, and historical consciousness arc
i few examples.
In this social service no one has |
any personal ambition, and everyone
-cl[,s towards a common good. Such
i regime is made possible by discipline service, and co-operation.
Croizat Lectures
After Signorina Rcrnardy's lecture,
'in? audience followed Signor Eugcnio
P. Croizat in a trip through Italy. He
jpoke first of Sicily where the Italian
language originated over 100 years
igo, in the court of Frederick at Palmer.. He followed this with a de-
sription of Capri.
Rome, two hours and ten minutes j
-tra Naples, is unrecognizable as its
:ld self. It is embellished and recon-
-ructed. In the interior of St. Peter's
in Vatican City is found Angclo's "La
The Vatican possesses tho largest
group of buildings in existence, containing over 11,000 rooms.
In Assisi In tho Umftrian hills are
found works of Giotto. Here is found
a picture of St. Francis preaching to
the birds. In Padua Giotto's best
frescoes arc found. In Pisa are found
more of Giotto's frescoes, including
his "Creation of Eve," and a frescoe
of Dante, of whom he was a contemporary.
Art of Florence and Venice
In thc Florentine museum are seen
many works of tho masters. Signor
Croizat mentioned briefly Pierro de
la Concesco, who introduced perspective into Italian art; Botticelli, whose
madonnas ure all blondes; Bacci, Andrea del Sarto, Couruis, and several
other great masters,
Tho (front church of Vcnlco is St.
Marks, In tho interior oro found
beautiful marbles and mosaics. Thc
marble columns permit thc light of
t candle to bo seen through them.
Thc most beautiful courtyard in Italy
is found in the Doge's palace. In
Venice also are found paintings by
Tintoretto, Titian, and Georgioni,
Social Progress
And Italian Art
Lecture Topics
Signorina Amy Bernady and Signor £ugcnio F. Croizat, who were the
guest speakers at the Vancouver Institute, will return to thc campus this
week to deliver two lectures on Italy.
This afternoon Signor Croizat will
Give en illustrated talk on "Gems of
Italian Art" in the Auditorium at 3:15.
He is a lecturer of international reputation, ancl has assembled an outstanding ancl important collection of
masterpieces of Italian scenery, paint- '
in?! and sculpture. i
He has been a lending speaker at
tlie Sorbonne in Paris, and' haa also
lectured   extensively   in   the    United ,
Stale* particularly at the Century of |
Progress   Exhibition   at   Chicago,   to (
which he was accredited by thc Royal
Italian  Government.
To-morrow noon Signorina Amy
Bcrnady will lecture in the Auditorium on "Social Reconstruction in
Italy." She is one of the outstanding
women scholars ir. Italy both as an
author and jurnalist. She is now a
member of the staff of tho University
of Florence.
Frosh Fr amble
Features Food
The Azetc Ballroom of* the Hotel
Georgia, th. soothing scintillating
strains of Earle Hill's syncopations,
a supper including assorted sandwiches and cukes, ice-cream and coffee, and felicitious faces of fastidious j In thirty-six hours the curtain rises
freshmen and freshettes frolicsomely. on  anothcr   Muiical   Society   first-
Completing   Arduous    Practices
Musical Society Presents Mikado
Love Theme Carried
To Happy Ending
flaying the fantastic will feature the
freshma framble. "This Super-Class
of '37" (to quote an Assist. Sports'
Ed.) is holding its strictly informal
clas party this Thursday evening between 8 and 12—the 20Lst Anniversary
of the birth of George Washington.
To pivvent the party from becoming, "just another University Function," the committee are insisting upon two principles: that all Freshettes
nighter. Final dress rehearsal for thc
great event took placo last evening
and tho cant report that all the corners have been rounded off what all
indications point to being a polished
ancl scintillating performance. Reserved peats are rushing out of Kelly
Piano House, all of which vouches
for the popularity which "The Mi-
kudo" holds in tlv. minds of the public. At its inception it enjoyed a con
must pay their own fees, even if bid tinuou<: run of G72 nights and for over
by an upperclassman; und that every- f(Uly >Tars it |K,M charmed audiences
one must j'o informal, even the ex- ' „, ,.v.rry ,,,„,. „f ,))0 English A|x\ikin«
ecutivc. world.   The usual weak Gilbert plot
The   Committee   in   charge  i?pon_   is lost in tho magnificent color and
that although  nearly  150  have  paid   staging, while tho sparkling dialogue
their  fees,  it  may  be  necessary  to and catching musical numbers leave
charge an extra  ten  cent, a couple  nothing to be desired,
for thc progrums, unless anothcr ten,    Characteristic   of  all   light
Count To Lecture
On French Politics
AU those interested in such questions as France's attitude on tbe
problems of reparations, inter-allied
debts., the Saar question, and the
League of Nations, and who aro able
to listen intelligently to a rather
lengthy discussion in the French
lenguago arc invited to attend a lecture in Arts 100 Jp-morrow at 4 p.m. |
The speaker will be Count Jean de i
Suzannct who will lake as his sub-1
jeet, "La Politique cxtcricurc de hi
Franco pendant les dix dernicrcs an-
nces." '
The lecture is being held under tho
auspices of the Department of Modern Languages.
innumerable obstacles have been set
in tho path of all true love, which
can never run smooth, but all vanish
with remarkable case as "curtain"
,, ,,   .  .    , ,     .      Callum  Thompson,   as  Nanki   Poo,
after thc supper: that is, from about    , ,   . ,    ,   ,,    ...
,« ,_ ,   to nn   . i   i chooses  a  wandsnng  minstrels  life
10:15 to 12:00 o clock. > , , .       , ,
in preference to a forced  marriage
Lending   their   patronage   for   this  to Katisha, none other than Eleanore
dance arc Dean and Mrs. Buchanan,  Waikor,   While th<1, away ,rom home
dollars arrives before Thursday. Hop-'
ing to obviate this difficulty, they
are offering double tickets to any
five upperclassmen with two dollars
to spare. Members of the Mikado may
buy half-price tickets admitting them
Hon. Pres. and Mrs. Wood, and Dean
M. L. Bollert, while those ir. charge
of arrangements include: Ft.l'.i Edmonds, Connie Baird, Bruce Bardwell,
and his father, Gordon "Mikado"'
Stead, he falls for a certain Yum- j
Yum, Alice Rowe, who, however, has'
already said yes to Ko-Ko, who hap-'
Dot   Eastman,   Clarence   Idyll,   Beth  pcns to bo j^, High ExeCu.ionor in
Evans and Ludlow Beamish.
Exchange News
By Nancy Miles
White gold wrist watch. Finder
please turn into accountant's office
or communicate with Renee Lambert,
Arts Letter Rack.
Noon, Mr. W. A. Van Roggcn on
"Holland," S.C.M.
;|;17> p.m.,  Sluiior Croizat on
"lliillim Art," Auillliirlum.
Nihmi, Nlitumlim Ut'iniii'il.v on
"Social UoconMnii'tlon", Auditorium,
3:10 p.m., Chemistry Society,
Science H00.
4:00 p.m., Count Jean dc Suz-
nnnct, lecture In French, Arts
Noon,   Radical  Club,   A.  M.
Stephen on "Fascism," Arts 100.
Drama Festival
Eliminations Set
For Local Stage
The drama fes'ival eliminations of
B. C. will bo he'd this year in the
University Theatre, Miss Dorothy
Somerset, the Players' Club director,
announced on Saturday. The adjudicator will be Rupert Harvey, distinguished English critic, and thc dates
March 1, 2, and 3.
Miss Somerset disclosed this in thc
course of adjudicating private eliminations at the Little Theatre, Friday
and Saturday. Six plays were judged
by her, with Professor and Mrs. Wood,
and thc final choice was "Elizabeth,
thc Queen,' 'Act III, and "Boccacio's
Untold Tale."
The first of these is high tragedy
of Elizabeth and Ihe rebel Essex in
the tower of London. Despite a mutual love, their clashing ambitions
force both to accept his impending
execution as inevitable. Criticism of
tho production wa.'< limited to failure
to ciitahllNh utmosp'ioro promptly, and
to anachronisms.
"Boccacio's Untold Tale," tho other
choice, is a lurid play of the year
of the Great Plague, and deals with
the conseqences of love faced with
physical distortion wrought by tho
Plague. Criticism was limited to
lighting faults at the outset, and a too
prolonged climax.
Other entries were "The Mask," a
violent modern tragedy drawing inspiration from the same idea as "Boccacio's Untold Tale"—the effect of
sudden deformity on love; "X Equals
O, A Night on thc Trojan Walls", by
John Drinkwatcr, a beautiful poetic
play, depicting bitterly mutual slaughter, in the dead of night, the effect
weakened by division into 4 scenes;
"The Disenchanted," u piny rcpro-
raiilmi! Ilu> cIiinI) of modem and harem .Nlnli'iit'i' In Turkey; iiml "Kvcry-
IhkIv'i lluriluinil," which wiim iitTri•><I
by   the  Little Theatre  Dnima School,
i the person of Ellis Todd.    With tho
, discovery of this engagement Nanki's
course of   love   enters   the   bumpy
|    Meanwhile, back on tho old homo-
! stead, Mikado Stejd has, oftcr an old
custom, ordered thc execution of a
j citizen of Titipu, to tnkc place within
J a month.   Ko-Ko, who must do the
dirty work, will lose his own head if
a victim is not produced.   What docs
Nanki  Poo  do  but  offer  to die  on
Responsibility Spread
Over Wide Area
Very few people realize the amount
of time and labor which must be expended before such a production as
the Mikado can be ready for public
performance. Of course the members of the cast ore rewarded by the
applause of enthusiastic audiences but
there must be, of necessity, several
members of thc s-iciety who are willing to work hard without the prospect cf public recognition.
A glance at tho list of active com-
mitce.'i connected with the production will bear up this statement.
There are production, dramatic, vocal,
orchestral, costume, advertising, ticket
and stage committees. The members
of these groups are wholly responsible
for their particular aspect of the production.
C. Haydn Williams, as director of
the society, is responsible for the
presentation as a whole. The time
he has spent on ;aoh of these departments is incalcuablo . The musical
aspects of the program is a direct result of his labor. Mr. Williams has
acted as director of 9 of the society's
14 annual productions.
Co-operating closely with Mr. Williams is E. V. Young who has directed
thc Mikado several times in the past.
  Mr. Young is responsible for all the
At a W.U.S. .meeting last Friday,' dramatic aspects of the Mikado,
it was decided to hold the Co-Ed! Kay Johnston, production manager,
Ball in The Hotel Vancouver on i may be seen workln8 ^ practically
March 1st. Dancing will be enjoyed cverv department. Margaret Cotter,
in the Crystal ond Oval Ballrooms secretary of tlie society, is also into two bands under Earle HilL | valuable ns assistant dramatic direc-
The Italian room will be reserved for <or'
those wishing to lounge. |    Vclia Martin " responsible for tho
Duo to prevailing conditions it was' costumes. This year all the costumes
decided to lower the rate of admis-'havo bccn rcntcd mi are exact in
sion. To offset this decrease in rev- i cvcrv detail- MarV Hu"or> ^ Yur'
enue, there will b<> no programmes. (iko Mizino act rs her assistants.
As in former years informality is the! Allan Baker, advertising manager,
keynote, sports suits or simple after-  has the i°b ?f persuading hard boiled
Callum Thompson, tenor, who is
taking the part of Nanki Poo in tho
forthcoming production of the Mikado.
Three Rooms Will
House Co-Ed Ball
Chaos reigns among the cockroach
cs, if any, in tho cafeteria of the Uni
versity of Western Ontario,   Tlie prefect of thc university has decreed that
the c.mpus eating 'jernt' be investigated. It isn't due to mortalities from ,...      ,,   . v   ,.   , .   . .
.    ,   .    i condition that Ko-Ko lets him marrv
ptomaine  poisoning,   nor  to   incbria
tion after caf. coffee, nor to broken
teeth from de trop V/alnut siitilr. Tlie
matter  is based  on  something thor-   ,. . .  _  .,       ...      ,       .-  . ««  >"•-«  »« -"- -  »—^.- —
,, ,. , ..       #, , „, dinanco  requiring  the  citizens  wife1,., ,    tT .       „   , ,        _.     ,
oughly sordid, a matter of how much?   .     ,.       ...   ,. (Womens Union  Bui.cng  Fund.
"I am not oftcr anybody's scalp,", ° f le W1       im' !    Eleanor Walker, pres. of the soci-
said thc prefect.    "The pricj of the'    Gordon    Pooh-Bah    Heron,    Pish-. cty> mado a pica ior rcading mater-
food and tho quality is not wh^ ;♦  Tush Macleod, and Ko-Ko unite in ial £or thc un.ornpioyed camps,
should be." | forfiing a (,eath warrant which they |    In speaking 0f Hi -Jinx, th. Prc.i-
The staff of their cafeteria is com- Prcsent to ,tho Mikado, who of course dcnt mentioned that it had been a
posed of a manager, a chef, two cirls is not cntilcly Phased to discover his (inanciai SUCcess, then, being a sur-
and. a dishwasher. There is no over-   ovvn son's n'^"e up°n lt .    | plus of $1.03.
head for heat and fuel, but just tho When Ko'Ko confesscs to the de-, ReBar_ing the proceeds from the
same, it has mado no profit for the option, however, everything Is okey- Tea Dance, in spite of a slight disa-
past six years. doke-   Nanki Po° rt'arrics Yum Yum-! grecment  with  Council,  the matter
Follow  some  ruminations  on  the with  K°-Ko Setting the formidable has been satisfactorly arranged and j singers to attend rehearsals and Herb
eating situation at large.   At the Lon- Katisha- the money turned over to Dean Bol- ™-J~ ,--,-" ~"" ,u~ -»—«-«- -• ♦»•-
don Life Cafeteria for twenty cents j   T^ rest °' tn* three little maids lcrt's Busary Fund," concluded El-
1 arc Pitti-Sing and Peep Bo,  played canor Walker,
by Jean Fraser and Margaret Atkln- _—.—_
son ; Other Fascist Aspects
In  the women',  chorus ore    "'    '
, Yum Yum and have one month of mon fn)cks constituting the corrcct' newspapermen to give the Mikado
marncd life. This plan had one ser-: MlrA ^ fUs, o£ ^ danc0 ^ ( pubiicity . Jim FincUay looks aftcr
ious drawback, in the form of an or-, bo ugcd to swcU (he cofftjM of y^; campus publicity.   Biff Maclood is in
| charge of the ticket distribution,
; Lome Ginther acts as stage manager.
Incidentally, the set to be used this
year has been constructed by the
society at considerable expense and
is an exact replica of the set used by
the D'Oylcy Carte Co. Pat Patterson, ,t
business manager and Gordon Stead,
House Manager, have kept watch over
proceedings in general. Gordon Heron has the task of persuading the
one comes into possession of four
sausages, potatoes, pickled beets,
bread and butter, baked apple, and
biscuit and tea.
Kay |
For twenty-five cents at the Huron [ Coles, Anne McLeod, Elizabeth Hous-
and Eric Cafeteria one is given hot I ton, Mary McDougall, Lois Sanderson,
roast beef, mashed potatoes, creamed | Phyllis Coscns, Helen Matheson, Betty
To Be Presented
carrots ond peas, rice pudding and
cream, tea, coffee, or milk.
When do wo cat?
• •   •
The Mount Holyoke News took a
survey of conversation among their
undergraduates. And guess whot
they talked about most. No, it was
not movies, nor Fascism, nor tho
beauties of spring. It wus a more
soulful topic.
It was food.
Men came second, for general interest.
• •   •
A hypothesis advanced by Kenneth
For the benefit of all those who
Street, Florence Focllmcr, Kay Darby, hove become interested in Fascism,
Margaret Webber, Jane Nimmens,' f*ter *heA """y Ital]»n speakers who
Betty Pctrie, and Pauline Claybon. ~* " ""
Tho men's chorus consists of John
Stark, Ralph Moore, Jack Dicks, Fred
Salisbury,    Jack    Sanders,    Ernest
Southcott, John Logan, Clarko Wilkin, Sholto Marlatt, Don Buchanan,
Jack Worthlngton, and Gordon Freeman.
have lectured on the campus, the
Radical Club is sponsoring Mr. A. M.
Stephen, well-known Canadian poet
and lecturer, on the subject of "Fascism" from the viewpoint of a Canadian.
Tito lecturo will bo hold in Arts
100 on Thursday noon.
The following students are asked
to get in touch with the Totem Editor in the Publications Office today,
Tuesday, Feb. 20, between 12 and 3:
Dobson, Arthur W.; Esler, Reynolds;
Bartlett, instructor in Speech at Sy- j Hart, Edward G.; Macdonald, Elena
racusc, is reported in the New Brun-1 B.; McGowan. Walter M.; MacKenzie,
swickan. Mr. Bartlett has found a W. Hcotor; Nicholson, William S.;
definite relation between thc swear- Quiglcy, Daniel C; Roy, Henrietta; •
ing of an adult and the cooing of a  Saltzman,  Percy;  Walker,  Forestier.
baby. | ——^———
Says he,  "Profanity is often  little j ALLOW ME
more than a meaningless use of words I Tho Toronto Varsity scoops tho
which allows the speaker to vocalize world with an announcement that tho
and exerci.sv his lone 'code. A baby ago of chivalry is dead. If tlie Var-
conM to (levelopo it.« tone- code.   Each  nlty H;iyn so, It mu«l bo true,
There arc about one hundred
students who have not yet
handed In tltcir individual
write - ups. Unless these
write-ups arc turned In to the
Pub. Office within the next two
days they will have no write-
ups In thc Totem	
lone In llfl code txpreiweM a deflnltfl
feeling, Hlitee iiiiui hiiN rimchud llttl
llnijiiltttU) ni a un of dowlopmout ha
»,wears. Otherwise he would coo."
Mr. Bartlett also says that under
severo emotional stress an adult can
often control other people by the
quality of his voice alone.
Wo  saw  an  example  of that the
; other day, when =i sweet young thing
' ripped out an oath with the following comment, "Get off my foot." And
the gentleman moved.
Art Club Reviews
Architect Craft
Regret that in this material age
tho love of workmanship for it_ own
sake was practically non cxistant was
expressed by Mr. J. McCartcr in a
talk before the Art Club Wednesday
The speaker outlined the history
of various craftsmen's guilds and continued with an anlysis of on English
house of tlie beginning of the last
century. He stated that the homo
was built from the insido out with
tho Ideal of comfort and bounty not
I rout the t> do In rut the Aiiin'lcuii
colonial tWilcli mmuht only (inrfiml
oriental Ion mid ttymmotry,
He then went into an outline of
tho detulls of  the construction,  the
Sladen looks after the destinies of the
The orchestra, although a very important link in the production of a
musical comedy, is usually taken for
granted since its members do not
share in the brilliance of the footlights. Those taking part in this year's
aggregation are: Misses Patterson,
Black, Willows, Thompson, Ringle,
Couling, and tho Messrs. Hogue, Ginther, Kania, Maclnnes, Hypslop, Han-
tor, Jones, Cuthbcrt, Davie*, Findlay,
Bow, Sladen, English and Dove.
Social Speaker
In mi editorial, Ihn Viii'dlly dcplorcn
the Inclt of mniiiivrn on the cnmptiM.
(ifnt nllcmptii tn explain ll, ''llnil iiuui-
nem," It myn, "are tho «urent Index
of an Inferiority complex . . Wo have
evolved a fiction of intclcctual super- j wrought iron work of hinges
iority which . . . falls to pieces on locks, the carved woodwork of ban-
examination . . This is probably why'rasters and mantels, and the histoiy
bad manners reach their height m of stained and leaded glass. He re-
academic circles." It sounds logical grctted the fact that today craftsmen
but we think, personally that a well are producing no original work and
oiled revolving door has something the best they can do is copy tho
to do with it, too. work  of  the  early artists  in their
(Continued on Page 3) Une.
Outstanding Italian woman scholar
who will lecture on "Social Reconstruction in Italy" before the student
body to-morrow poon in thc Auditorium.
Pair of shell rinv- glasses with right
nose piece broken. Dalton Murphy.
■■;<...■ f
. '■■■'-
• ■ '
. Mi-
' ■ . • .    1  '
<&•$ •
f   '   :        :
', , ' i. .
"  '..'.'•'•■  '■
'.*'.■* **?C   '■
' " ' '-ii
>'*! i'l/:.
* i ■*
I' "■■*$
:-• :   'iri.il 4
* K i" i   1
_   - ^  . «.   ,i
'(# Hi
v '•■? --A
V' (S
-.. yt
i : >! ;.
\* .3,71
" ;- - 1
■ '■ ■!".'■ ?
•■ i d" - i
ldL:_i__ Page Two
Tuesday, February 20, 1934
®ty $foj00*JJ
(Member C.I.P., P.I.P.A.)
Telephone: Point Grey 206
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Mail Subscriptions $2. per Year.
Campus Subscriptions 11.50 per Year.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Norman Hacking
Tuesday: Pat Kerr Friday: John Cornish
News Manager: Archie Thompson
Sports Editor: Dick Elson
Associate Editors: Zoe Browne-Clayton, Boyd Agnew
Associate Sports Editor: Don Macdonald
Assistant Editors: Esperance Blanchard, Murray Hunter,
Gerald Prevost.
Assistant Sports Editors: Morley Fox, Clarence Idyll.
Literary Editor: Arthur Mayse
Feature Editor: Darrel Gomery
Exchange Editor: Nancy Miles
Reportorial Staff
General: Jack McDermot, Alan Morley, Freth Edmonds,
Helen Taylor, Warren James, Donna Lucas, Jim Find-
lay, Allan Baker, Margaret Ecker, Rosemary Edmonds,
Margot Greene, Pauline Patterson, J. Donald Hogg, Breen
Melvln, Stuart Devitt. Doreen Agnew, J. G. Hill, Paddy
Colthurst, Allan F. Walsh.
Sport: John Logan, Peter O'Brien.
Advertising Manager: Jack Balcombe
Advertising Staff: Lois Sanderson, Bruce Gordon.
Circulation Manager: W. E. Simpson
Circulation Stall': W. Tomkinson, D. Jewett, D. Mills
Editor: Ted Madeley
Associates: Constance Baird, Tad. Jeffery, Morley Fox.
Fred Richards.
i/ADV      1
With no uncertain voice the student body
of Queen's University have expressed their
disapproval of the existence of fraternities on
their campus.
The chief reason given for this dislike was
the fear that fraternities would be a menace
to the university spirit, of which Queen's is so
At the present time there is a definite
feeling on the campus of this university that
our famed university spirit is now wasted
away. The meagre attendance at major games
would'tend to support this idea.
Are fraternities to blame ? It is claimed
by many that membership in a fraternity or
sorority divides the interests of the student
and diverts the energies into other channels.
For many students their whole campus life is
wrapped up in their fraternity.
This may be a good thing for the individual, but it is a distinct menace to university
life as a whole. No sooner does a student join
a fraternity than his university pin, of which
he should be proud, is superceded by a more
ornate combination of Greek letters.
Some effort should be made by fraternities
to utilize their energies for the benefit of the
university as a whole and not for a small
clique. It can not be denied that the Greeks
have more spirit than anyone on the campus.
The whole university should reap the benefits.
TWis week the Musical Society is presenting "The Mikado" on the stage of the University Auditorium. This presentation represents
a lot of hard work and endeavour on the part
of members of the Society, and the finished
production is one which every student on the
campus should go to see.
Wednesday night will be exclusively for
students, and for this night tickets may be obtained for the small price of thirty-five cents.
At this price, everyone can afford to see the
We suggest that fraternities and other organizations reserve blocks of seats, for the performance later in the week.
It is becoming increasingly difficult for the
audience to hear the speaker distinctly at
meetings in the auditorium due to the loud
charging of the thundering herd out in the
In spite of the warning signs there seems
to be no hope of abatement of this nuisance.
Our suggestion is that the graduating
classes or some philanthropic organization on
the campus devote their surplus funds to the
purchase of sound-proof linoleum of some substance like that used in the library.
The only stipulation is that it must be slippery, so the Pub board will still be able to slide
noiselessly into the office.
In the tense moment between the bending and breaking
When the stars quail, Arcturus, and the cold Pleiades,
When thc night is a taut bowstring, and the frightened
earth is shaking
To the tramp of the marching legions borne on the
To the march of the bright legions whose captain is
Death ....
Look ye on the sword-rune, and the message it carryeth:
'True steel am I: flame In thine hand will I be
But If thine heart fail, fighter, have no trust in me.'
As a rule, Peter-the-Ape and I pursue our
foolish but satisfying philosophy of life with
little thought for those weightier matters that
edge the tongue of the Campus Crab. Now
though, with a big black 'war' shrieking at us
from various signboards about the city, we'd
like to assume the stovepipe hat and dark
glasses of the crusading reformer for a paragraph or two.
Just what do you think of this wave of
war publicity that has been lapping against the
public consciousness these many months? Is
it good or bad, and if good, what purpose does
it serve ? The answer, at least that heard most
frequently, is that it acts as a deterrent to a
brash and romantic younger generation who,
knowing nothing of actual warfare, are prepared to plunge blithely into the next major
catastrophe that comes up. A fine, idealistic
notion; and if every writer or editor were a
Nichols or a Stallings, perhaps a true one. This
is unfortunately not the case.
The American News follows hard on
Stallings lead with more war pictures, a blatant collection presented, one feels, with no
other intention beyond that of raking in the
publicity dollars. And now our own little
Sun, with a nose for lucrative carrion rivalling
that of any Hearst "yellow" of the last century, offers its contribution. We are to have
tlie official, uncensored record of Canada in
battle, and the Sun can give itself a congratulatory handshake for showing young Vancouver that war is hell.
May this columnist suggest with diffidence
that we have had the exhumed skeleton of '14-
'18 shaken in our faces for long enough, and
that, just as a noble experiment, somebody
might give us a little publicity on the advantages of peace ?
Here in my arms you lie,
The moon is a golden bow.
The winds are singing low . . ,
Dark Angel, pass us by!
How many nights like this
Until the aching, sweet
Hunger of lips that meet
In one last golden kiss ?
Heather will bloom again
Flowing in purple wine
And the keen stars will shine
On other happy men.
But in my arms you lie,
The moon is a golden bow,
The winds are singing low . . .
Dark Angel, pass us by!
-T. M.
Class and Club
V. C. u.
In view of the fact that the Vocational Guidance Lectures are being
held on Wednesday, the regular open
meetings of the Union, which are us-
ally held on Wednesday, will be
changed to Monday.
A V.C.U. hike is planned for Saturday. All those interested please
get ln touch with uny member of the
The next meeting of L'Alouette will
be held tonight at the home of Agnes
Burg, 415 N Gilmore Ave. A one-
act skit and a musical prgoram have
been arranged. All members are requested to attend.
Speaker—Dr. R. H. Clark.
Subject—The Life and Work of the
Chemical Engineer.
Date—Wednesday, Feb. 21.
Time—12:25  noon.
Place—102 Ap.  Sc.
Time—Wednesday, 21st, 12:10 p.m.
Place—Ap. Sc. ;!35.
Topic—Forest Surveys in B. C.
Ihe pick of the World's
Tobaeeo crops assures yon
ot a mild and matchless
flavour when you Smoke
these famous cigarettes
Blended Right!
"I snitched it out of last week's mass of
spring pottery," confessed Peter, speaking of
the contribution printed above. "I liked it,
even if one can very nearly hum it to the
tune of 'God Save the King.'"
"Hush !" I warned him. "We can't afford
to stage an orgy of criticism with term work
piling up, and our contribution-bin practically
empty. Which reminds me, Peter, can we
spare an evening do you think to hear the
Musical Society put on the Mikado ?"
"We can't," Peter replied, "but we will,
just the same. Remember, Bill, you promised
me months ago that I should see it? I never
have yet, and from what I hear, it's going to be
a howling success."
"A success, Peter," I reproved him. "Leave
off the howling. You've been a literary ape
long enough to know that words must be used |
with discretion. I'm glad to see you so enthusiastic, however, and I hope your enthusiasm
is shared. The quality of the Sunday night
snatches given over the air ought certainly be
recommendation enough to those students who
were listening."
Mr. Duncan Fraser, chief chemist
of the Home Oil Refinery, is to give
nn address on the properties of gasoline und their effect on motor-car
performance at en open meeting of
the Chemistry Society to be held tomorrow in Science GOO at 3:10 p.m.
Mr. Fraser is a graduate of the
U.B.C. in 1923, and has had ten years
experience in the refinement of gasoline. His lecture should be of interest to everyone who drives a car.
S. C. M.
Mr. M. A. Van Roggen, consul for
the Netherlands, will be the guest
speaker at the Tuesday noon-hour
lecture. He will speak on the enoc-
omic and commercial policies of the
There will be a vesper service this
Friday, 4M5 at Union College Chapel.
Albert Dobson will be in charge of
the service.
The executive takes great pleasure
in announcing a visit from Dr. T. Z.
Koo on the 3rd, 4th and 9th of March
nder S.C.M. auspices.
Students in second-year proceeding
to their third year are invited by the
Letters Club to apply for positions
left V-cant by the graduating members. There are five vacancies for
men and five for women; third year
students are not elegible. No other
qualifications are required than that
of a sincere love of literature. Please
hand in all applications to the secretary, Gwladys Downes, at the Arts
Letter Rack as soon as possible before Thursday.
There will be a meeting of the Radical Club on Tuesday, Feb. 20, at 8
p.m. at the home of Alastalr Munro.
The club is studying John Strachey's
"The Coming Struggle for Power."
All those Interested are invited to attend. On Thursday noon the club
will present Mr. A. M. Stephen, who
will talk on Fascism.
The Anglican Theological College,
19th February, 1934.
The Editor,
The  Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Although I do not claim to represent the official views either of my
College or the International Relations Group, I thought that a letter
from one who is a member of the
latter and an undergraduate of the
former might help to clear away certain misunderstandings which continue to occupy your correspondence
and Crustacean Column.
Particularly is this possible, since
I was leader for the negative in the
now notorious debate in which my
side defeated the resolution that:
"This House will under no circumstances fight for  their King
or Country,"
The bases of my argument against the
above resolution were these:  that it
called for an absolute pacifism, irrespective of any circumstances which
might    render    defence    imperative;
that as yet the most of us placed
national loyalty  above a loyalty  to
an ideal   (and as yet non-existent)
World State; thus under certain conditions,  war  COULD  yet be  moral
and MIGHT be inevitable. We University students are surely familiar with
the  concepts of morals being evolutionary.
This prepares the way for my second point in this letter: the Christian attitude to war. In what is perhaps the most important Christian
document in regard to war (the
C.O.P.E.C. REPORT   ON   WAR, in
U.B.C. Library), not one, but two
Christian positions are outlined. One
is, that since perfection has not yet
been reached, there were in the past
and may be in the future certain occasions in which war has been and
is still necessary for the development and conservation of Order. The
.econd is that which as yet finds
but few supporters, namely that
war never was and never can be justifiable.
Now, the former position, which
may be called relatively pacifist, is
the only one which I personally could
advocate; I respect absolute pacifists,
but fear that they only provoke their
antithesis. Nevertheless, the relatively pacifist position I hold needs qualification in that one must always re-
a war which was necessary yesterday
might be avoidable today. Therefore
might be avoidable today. The refore,
one is certainly justified in pointing
out to the public ( who finally make
all wars) that today war Is less necessary and more avoidable than say
in 1914, particularly since there exists
today that body called the League
of Nations which is beginning to
place war out of bounds for civilized
nations by providing means of peaceful settlement by processes of Law
and Arbitration.
Thus it was possible for one who
is not an absolute pacifist to support
the work of the International Relations Group, as I did. I saw and see
their work as a real and earnest protest on the part of Youth against the
futility of war in the year 1934. It
was fundamentally a witnessing and
as such young mon were more than
justified in taking part in it.
As to this witnessing being done
before th. churches, this was done
because we have more faith in the
Churches than has "Another Pleb."
In his bondage to the Infallible Book
of Karl Marx, your correspondent
forgets that the churches consist of
"all sorts and conditions of men,"
rather than of mere parsons and a
lot of standard sheep. If they went
wrong in the past, so did the Socialist Parties who almost without exception supported their several war
parties in 1914. He is too dogmatic;
if he would leave the realm of textbook abstractions and study men, he
would see their beauties as well as
their  faults;  none  are  perfect,  but
the Churches are probably more socially efficient than the Young Communists' League. Now, as well as in
the past, the imperfect churches have
gone on working where no others
worked, often blundering, but often
successful. If one wishes to do something rather than to stand criticizing,
one must often work with imperfect
people and organizations. In an evolutionary world, one ceases to expect
present perfection. But—one strives
towards perfection, though stumbling.
Yours truly,
"Just Where The Bus Stops"
Pt. Grey 67, Nights Calls EU. 106SL
4479 W. Tenth Ave.
Essays, Theses, Etc. French
The U.B.C.
Musical Society
(Director: C. Haydn Williams)
Gilbert and Sullivan's
I   February 22, 23, 24   \
Tickets: 40c, 60c, 80c and $1.00
Wed., Feb. 21—Students' Night.   All seats
35c. I
University Book Store
All Your Book Supplies Sold
Here at Reduced Prices Is"*    .s\
Tuesday, February 20, 1934
Page Three
Litany Coroner     |
Somebody told me when I first
came to Varsity that there are three
things you can't do in the library
and tiiat's smoke, play cards or take
off your shoes but they must of been
fooling because the most mortifying
thing happened. Jane and I were
talking in the libiary both sitting on
the same chair, you know the way
you do about what happened the
night before and what you're doing
tonight and then somebody comes in
that you know and you say something about them and then you talk
about them until somebody else you
know comes in and then you talk
about them. WeU anyway a man
with fluffy brown hair came in the
wing with glasses and of course I
made a crack about him, I would,
and started to sort of titter because
you can't laugh way down deep in
the library, and what should this
person do but come right over and
ask where my library card was and
I thought well of all the cheeky
things because I didn't even know
him and I said I don't know and if
I did it was none of his business.
Well he didn't look straight at me
but just said very coldly I could pack
my things and stay out of the library for a week and then I began
to catch on that Jane was nudging
Is more
And sniffs
And days
That look
And feel
The hall
At noon.
and Cleo
The hall
At three.
Or  pottery
In  the  pub
The time.
Life.   .
International Celebrity
(Founded 1922)
Manager, Miss L. Laverock
Carola GOYA
Famous Spanish Dancer
Assisted by
Beatrice Burford, Harpist,
and Ralmundo de Sayas, Pianist
In an evening of Spanish Music
and Dance
Vancouver Theatre
Monday, Fcb.26
Tickets (reserved): $2,
$1.50, $1, SOc (Tax Extra)
Wed., Feb. 28
Betty Co-Co Ed's
Weakly Letter
Above Goya is seen in one of her
famous Spanish dance interpretations.
She appears at the Vancouver Theatre, Monday, February 26th and on
Wednesday at the Empress in two
varying programs.
me but too late and now I know who
he was. If everybody hadn't of
laughed I wouldn't of minded and
even then it wouldn't of been so bad
if I hadn't dropped three books on
the way out, and my head went all
prickly and hot under my hair. Not
that I care. The oniy way you can
get a book in there anyway is to
borrow a pen knife and carve up
the desk until they get you your
book to stop the damage.
folate is the W*
folate made.. • •'
Dear Snitzy:
I had the BEST time the other night
at a dinner given by the Spring Cold
club. We had warmed-over spinach
and hash and beans, and a turkey
with the SMARTEST red socks on.
We had to talk in Russian all evening, and as though we had a cold. As
if it wasn't hard enough to talk Russian without pretending you have a
cold. Mamie McSnuffle sat next to
me. She was wearing the cleverest
little cheescloth frock with drop
sleeves (they dropped right off) and
a trimming of pen nibs. Really it was
the cutest thing.
And would you believe it but
they're having the Co-Ed at the hotel
this year. I think that's the loveliest
idea, because I was going to take one
of the bell-boys and now he'll be
there anyway.
I think Sciencemen are SIMPLY
HORRID, but keep it a secret Snitzy.
Not one of them asked me to their
old bail but I want anyway and had
the WORST time getting my program
filled. Everyone seemed to be full
up when I asked them for a dance.
Mabel McOUlicuddy has the perkiest little sports hit with a gay little
rooster tail in the back of it that
wobbles when she talks, and a pak
of blue and red ankle socks to match.
She had it on at the Spaghetti-Winding Club party the other night.
Inanouter de Pub
Spring seems to have inspired the
puniest puns of the century, but unfortunately you won't hear them all.
Doctor Coleman said his details on
the rabbit were hare-splitting, an
unknown undergrad says that only
the driver of a certain well-known
Pontlac knows Housser door opens,
and still another half-wit who has
not yet been tracked down suggested
as a theme song for the Confectioner's Union.
"The maple bud cur emblem, dear,
The maple bud forever," etc., etc.
This one was timidly suggested but
we can't make up our minds whether
it's worth the effort,
"The waiter at the White Spot
spilled a hot tamale down Molly's
neck. It felt hot temale.
We asked a bright sophomore the
other day if he was going to apply
for the Letters Club, to which he replied that he couldn't boast about
much in the way of athletics. Big
Blocks and Letters are all the same
to him.
Lady Macbeth: "Have I told you
about my apparition?"
Katie McCluck gave a lecture on
why not go into the poultry business
the other day but she said it so swee-
ly I don't think she really meant it,
do you? I think it's simply FASCINATING, and maybe she just
doesn't. Just think of raising all those
cute little fluffy wuffy chickens, And
I could wear my new gingham apron
and sunbonnet in which I look simply
stunning though of course I wouldn't
say   that  to anybody but you.
Well Snitzy I guess I'd better close
now as I have to get my costume
ready for the St. Valentine's party
where everybody goes as Cupids, I'm
wearing that chiffon hanky I got for
Christmas. Love,
"How did you know he was drunk?"
"I didn't until he shook the clothes
tree and started feeling around the
floor for apples."
I A chirpy little freshette tripped up
to the librarian.
"Did I leave an umbrella here yesterday?"
"What kind?" inquired the good
"Oh, any kind.   I'm not fussy,"
Abbrev. Dept.
Soviet Film       j
This was before the spring fever
set in.
"I'm forgetting women."
"Me too! I'm for getting a couple
as soon as possible.''
And now the pu^i to end puns!
"Punster punster in der nose."
koAD "/a Life
"Road To Life" to be shown for a
week at the Beacon Theatre, commencing Thursday, is an accurately
pictured drama of Russia's' "Wild
Children." It is the first Soviet sound
film to be made, and dialogue is in
Russian, with English titles.
(Continued from Page 1)
What with spring and everything,
we present a poem which appeared
last week in the Pacific Weekly from
Stockton, California, which appeals
to us in a mellow mood. It doesn't
happen often.   Herewith we present:
With a deep, conjecture
Of my soul's architecture
I'm here to tell you,
You're swell.
But with naive complacency
Of all nature's sagacity
And your adored simplicity,
Don't tell.
For with increasing devotion
Of my varied emotion
I profer prognostication—
You're swell.
| Talented Actress
Wouldn't it be simp awf If we
talked the way we write our notes?
"Coming libe?"
"Jsta min. Havcta get pape Bk.
Store. Didja have gd time at party?"
"Simp marv. Wasn't orch gltr?
Progs lovely. You have gd time?"
"Simp awf. Pard cdnt dance. Litt
runt came up to should. Fin Vic
'Yes. Start Pride Prej. Here comes
Jhn Rid."
"Note smok. cig instd pipe."
"Luck Str. Mst been Seatt."
'Cnt underst you why dont speak
"Why abbrev everth?"
"Just hab."
When the curtain came down on.
the final act of "Broken Dishes,"
presented by the International Players this week, an appreciative audience expressed their enthusiasm
audibly, and accorded a special ovation to Frank Vivyan, who returns
to Vancouver dramatic circles after
a long absence.
Hard cider, a henpecked husband,
and a wedding are highlights of the
play. Harry Stafford, as "Cyrus
Bumpstead,' 'the intimidated husband, gives a riotous performance.
The parts of "Elaino Bumpstead" and
"Bill Clark," principles in the wedding, are taken by Finis Barton and
Leyland Hodgson. Miss Barton is
I consistently good in the part and her
role in the play is exceptionally well
chosen. Frank Vivyan, as "Dr. Stump"
the minister, gives a scintillating performance.
The play abounds in witty lines and
amusing situations.   It is well up to
the   high   standard   set   by  previous j
plays   given    by    the   International
*   *   *
Mr. Thomas, Manager for the International Players, has announced
that to parties of twenty-five or more
from the University, a discount of 25
per cent, will be made on admission
R. McGoofus and Company Inc.
Lecture-sitters-in on this campus for
the past twenty-five years wishes to
announce to its many patrons that
under new management there has
been a stupendous cut in prices. Here
are some of our bargains for this
9 o'clock sit-ins in languages or history   10c
Any other sit-ins in these subjects 5c
In maths or chemistry  10c
These prices refer only to sittiing.
10c extra is charged for taking notes.
15c for notes including jokes.
An extra charge is made for answering present to names of Cuthbert,
Clarence, Andalusia and Rosle. Names
worse than Higgenbosen will not be
answered to.
For intelligent expression during lecture      10c
Fairly  intelligent  expression  during
lecture      Sc
Ordinary bare face   0c
For laughing at lecturer's jokes,
5c for first joke, 4c for second joke,
etc. •
Chem. lab making hydrogen sulphide
Biology lab cutting up frogs ... SOc
Biology lab cutting up cats   60c
Biology lab cutting up self ... 91.00
What People Are
Freshmen: Unlike the Sophomore
scramble, or the Junior jamble, the
Freshmen framble features food!
Arts '37 Slogan: Take HER to the
Framble and she'U take you to the
WHEN every one wants
his purchasing power restored, what about the stockholder? The publio utility
aeourlty owner asks no more
than a fair return on the
Investment. The stockholder
ia In the same boat as the
farmer, the workman and
every one else.
One of the chief reasons for the
popularity of the International Players at the Vancouver Theatre: Miss
Barton, a strikingly beautiful blonde
was seen last week in her best performance to date, that of the Magalene
of the streets in Frederick Lonsdale's brilliant play "Spring Cleaning." Starting tomorrow with a matinee performance The Players will
present "Broken Dishes," a domestic
comedy by Martin Flavin.
Just Arrived at the Rex. •.
Our Full Line of Spring Merchandise
The Swagger Suit is the outstanding feature this season. We ask
you to inspect our selection, which we know will please you. We
have the three-piece suit with the vest and the full length or three-
quarter coat.
See our wonderful range of snappy prints, and the new two-piece
dress of checked wool crepe; the styles are really adorable. If you
are looking for a smart afternoon dress or tea gown, we have them
in all the high shades for Spring, also the latest in party frocks,
priced extremely low.
Hats in ail the new tricky shapes, suitable for Miss or Matron.
Buy at The Rex and/ Save.   Make us your Headquarters for
your Spring Outfit.
and Ladies Ready-to-Wear
317 West Hastings Street
Stilts Friday, Feb. 23rd
First^Soviet Sound Film
I "Road To Life
Russian Dialogue • • English Titles
Startling Drama of Russia's Wild Children
"The art of Russia has always concerned itself with reality.
"Road to Life" is an almost perfect illustration of what I mean.
In it you have the natural drama of the Russian temperament
in action. The misery of these children and their social recovery is accurate; just as they are pictured here, so I myself saw
them in Russia. "—THEODORE DREISER.
Beacon's Popular Prices
Balcony (except Saturday) Lower Floor
11:30 to 6 10c 11:30 "to 1
After 6 p.m  15c    .     1 to 6    20c      After 6 p.m.
Note—Balcony same price as Lower Floor on Saturdays
\ '■(•
,    yf.;Sn.§
• -  .V-i,i. _3
Page Four
■ _H       i J    as
Tuesday, February 20, 1934
Students Take Lead  In Title Race
Varsity Defeats
Occasionals 11-9
To Enter Finals
Students Will Meet Ex-Magee In Cup Finals
Alan P. Morley
A thin scattering of spectators saw one of the most exciting rugby games of the season last Saturday at Brockton Point
when the Varsity fifteen turned in an 11 to 9 victory over the
Occasionals to enter the finals for the knockout series.
Students Assume Early Lead
The first half saw the Thunderbirds with a slight edge overi their
hard fighting opponents all the way.
Within two minutes a couple of three-
quarter runs had advanced the ball
far enough that Pugh was able to
slide over for a try. It was not converted.
The Occasionals then tightened up,
and for the next twenty-five minutes
play surged up and down the field
with no definite superiority on either
side. The clean turf and bright sunshine provided ideal conditions for
the best brand of rugby and the teams
obliged with a spectacular and thrilling exhibition of tho English code.
Backflelds Shone
Tho packs heeled well, and the
backflelds were sure in their handling. As a result, confused dribbling
was reduced to a minimum and exciting three-quarter runs alternated with
efficient exchanges of kicking to keep
the ball alternating from one end of
the field to the other, and the spectators constantly on the edge of their
Legatt Scores
At last a scrum near the center
delivered the ball into the hands of
fye, the Varsity half who got it away
neatly to the three-quarters, and the
backfield obliged with a brilliant
run across the field and all the way
back again, with Leggat receiving the
last pass and sliding over the line
near the corner flag. Dalton converted
and the remaining two minutes of thc
first half passed without further scoring, leaving Varsity leading 8 to 0 at
the Interval.
Second   Half   Thrilling
The Occasionals came back to the
fray determined to give a good account of themselves. They pressed
hard and got results. After four minutes of play they duplicated the performance that got the Thunderbirds
their second score, the ball changing
hands eleven times ns man after man
was cut down by the Blues in a vain
attempt to stop their progress, BcLl
Irving finally going across just inside the flag. It was not converted.
Now the full-backs got in some fine
work, and a very pretty exchange of
kicks followed, Varsity at last being
backed up against their own line,
where three scrums took place before
they were able to clear, and it was
touch and go for several minutes.
Students Penalized
This must have made the Blue and
Gold over eager, for in the next five
minutes they wero continually off side
and in quick succession suffered from
two penalties, near the twenty-five
yard stripe, both of which Bud Murray converted from awkward angles
while the on-lookers held their breath.
This put the Grads in the lead, 9 to
8, with about ten minutes to go.
Thunderbirds Did Something
The Thunderbirds then pulled up
their socks, or preened their feathers
or shook their wings, whichever
Thunderbirds do when faced with
such a situation and piled into the
fray Mtith additional vim and determination. In less than two minutes they
heaved, wiggled and dodged their way
down toward the goal, and with Occasionals backed against the line, they
got Pugh away again, and ho crossed
near tho flag, getting half way back
to the posts before being forced to
touch. Tho convert failed again, leaving Varsity with a precarious lead of
two points, ll to 9.
Last Few Minutes Thrilling
For the remaining nine minutes it
was anybody's game. Up and down
went the ball, with packs and backs
working with precision and fight, determined to break through. First one
line and then the other was threatened. The Grads nearly scored, but a
penalty relieved Varsity. Then the Occasionals missed one awarded to them
by an eyelash. A brilliant exchange
of kicks wore out the last minute or
two, and as time was called the relaxed for tho first instant in half on hour.
The victorious Thunderbirds will
•play the Ex-Magees, who upset all the
dope by cleaning up the celebrated
AU Blacks in tho finals of the Knockout Tournament, in tho near future.
It should be worth seeing.
Essnys        Theses
French German
General Stenographic Work
Terms Moderate
Work received in Arts Bldg.,
Room A.
Night Calls. Bay. 2253 L.
to call at our studio and
see the different styles
and sizes you may have
your small pictures finished in.
Yours  For Service
8.13 Granville St.
Opp. Capitol Theatre
Phone Sey. 5737
Men's Grass
Hockey .Lose
Last Saturday Varsity was defeated
by Vancouver by a 7-0, score in a
Men's Gross Hockey game.
Vancouver opened the game with a
mad rush that netted them a goal
in the first minute of play. Varsity
threw away a pair of good chances
before Vancouver scored again to end
the first half scoring at 2-0.
In the second half Vancouver
pressed hard and rang up five goals.
Green, the Varsity goalie, made
several brilliant saves, Bremner and
Barr were also outstanding.
Team: Green, Blackaller, Bremner,
Noika, Clark, McMaster, Barr, Vanco
and Ritchie.
Sport Results
English Rugby
Varsity 11—Occasionals 9
Canadian Rugby
Senior City 5—Meralomas 7
Seniors 0—Regals 0
Juniors 0—B. C. Boif 4
Seniors 0—Adanacs 321
Senior "B" (Girls) 21—Ryerson 11
Grass Hockey
Men 0—Vancouver 7
Women 2—North Shore 2
Golf Championship
Next Saturday
The University Golf Championship
will be held on Saturday, Feb. 24,
and Saturday, March 3. The champion will be determined after 18 holes
of medal play on each of these dates.
The low gross score for the 36 holes
will win the UB.C. championship.
Prizes will also be given for runner
up, low net score for 36 holes, best
gross for 18 holvs and best net for 18
Tho championship is open to members of the U.B.C. Golf Club. Membership tickets may be obtained for
50 cents from the executive of tho
club, This entitles members to the
special rates on tho University Golf
,An entry list will bo posted on tho
notice board at tho Caf. door. Entry
fee for championship is 25c. Competitors are asked to arrange their
own times and partners. The team to
play th. University of W .will be
picked by thc results of this tournament.
Skiers Perform
On Sunday
The following are the results of tho
competitions held by the University
Ski Club up Grouse Mountain on Sunday. The achievements by the various
competitors in this and next Sunday's
meet will form a basis for judging the
team that will represent tho University at Mt. Rainier in an inter-col-
leginto tournament against the University of Washington.
Ladies' Ski  Race
1. Beryl Rogers
2. Olive Selfe
3. Mary McDonald
4. Nancy Symes
1. Doug. Manley  146.25 pts.
2. Jack Mitchell 113.45 pts.
3. B. Taylor 110.05 pts.
4. Beryl Rogers 109.45 pts.
5. Art Morton 107.25 pts.
6. Don McTavish  20.5 pts.
7.   Jack Clayton  17     pts.
Slalom Race
1. Doug. Manley 31.4-5 sec.
2, Art Morton 35 sec.
3, John Deane 51 sec,
4. Hugh Hammersley 1 min. 13.45 sec.
All skires are advised to concentrate next week end on the slalom
run, as this will be their last practice
prior to the Washington - U.B.C. meet.
This meet is to be held ofi Grouse
Mountain, March 3-4.
Tennis Tournament
With renewal of fine weather tho
tennis tournament which was halted
last fall will again get, under way.
The draw sheets have been posted,
ancl participants are urged to play
their second-round matches as soon
as possible. Fees of fifty cents will
be collcct.il by  the  executive.
Greeks At Play
Over the week-end the Greek letter
men decided they needed some exercise so they played of the first
round of the intor-fraternlty softball
competition. The following are thc
Alpha  Kappa Alpha 11-Phi Kappa
Pi 10.
Chi Omega Psi 15-Sigma Phi Delt .!
Alpha Delta Phi 12-Sigma Alpha
Phi 4.
Phi Gamma Delta 10-Kappa Theta
Rho 2.
Zeta Psi 14-Phi Delta Theta 7.
Alpha Rho Sigma 22-Pi Kappa 17.
Thc next, round of the competition
is to be played before noxt Sunday.
Soccer Eleven
Draws With
In a regular league match which was
featured by lusty kicking, robust
checking, and loose passing, Varsity
split the points with Regals at Memorial Park, no goals being scored by
cither team.
Varsity won the toss and let Regals
kick off against the bright sun. The
ground was hard and with an exceptionally lively ball the players experienced difficulty in controlling
their shots. Still, the game produced
some neat touches, though these were
on tho infrequent side.
Costain New Centre
With Jack Martin watching the
game from the sidelines through in- ]
eligibility, the Students presented a|
new centre-forward in the person of j
Ernie Costain, and moved Archie Mac-1
Dougall up to his former position at
inside-left, Jock Waugh filling his I
place at left-back. Hugh Smith wasi
starred at right-wing, and the rest of,
the sciuad resumed in their old slots.'
Yet the team on the whole failed to'
show its true form. I
Play Ranges tn Middle Field        •
From the outset midfield exchanges
were the order of the day. Corners, j
however, wero forced ot both ends,
with resulting playa not dangerous, |
Regals wero better than Varsity on
high balls in this half ond worried
the defenders, but Waugh and Millar
McGill remained unperturbed.
Towards the end of the first half,
McGill handled in the penalty area
on being hard pressed, ond Referee
Marshall promptly awarded a penalty.
Dale took thc spotkick, but shot wide.
Varsity took tho ball into Regals territory, ond Gloag did well to hold a
rasping drive from Davo Todd, who
played a lively game throughout.
Sutherland Rcplocc» Smith
After tho turn-over play continued
much ns bcfort». At this point Varsity brought or» Gerry Sutherland for
Hughie Smith. Les, Hunter, nt left-
half for the Iiv>crialists, and Mountain Man McLean, immediately behind him, were constant stumbling
blocks to Kozoolin and Sutherland,
but thc latter got through on a few
R-gnls were now feeding their centre-forward with timely passes and
Stan Greenwood was called upon to
effect a number of saves. Jock Waugh
repeatedly relieved the pressure with
his heady play, and Varsity took the
sphere to the other end, where MacDougall, supplied by Costain, was
nearly successful. Dave Todd put in
a pretty header from a rebound, but
Gloag recovered just ln time. The
ball was in midficld when tho final
whistb blew, ond the teams went off
a point richer.
Jock Waugh nnl Bill Wolfe caught
the eye for Varsity, while Hunter and
tho whole Regals' attack performed
It was gratifying to see quite n
number of Varsity co-eds and men on
the sidelines.
Regals—Gloag; McLean (J) and McLean (R); Reid, Dale, Hunter; Elder,
Hoare, Allen, Waugh, Kelly.
Varsity —Greenwood; Waugh, McGill; Thurber, Wolfe, Stewart, Smith
(Sutherland), Kozoolin, Costain, MacDougall,  Todd.
Council ,ln Its usuel "put It
off tlli tomorrow what you can
do today style," has not as yet
accepted the challenge of the
Publications board of this here
University to a game of basketball. Some people are of the
opinion that council Is seared,
far be It from us to suggest that,
hut !t looks as if we will have
to agree with them. We have
challenged and if the Tin Gods
in high Olympus do not accept
the challenge by next week we
win by default. Hoo Hoo hn ray
for the Pub. hoard.
Tony Osborne
This is Tony's fourth ond last year
as guard on the Senior "A" basketball team. After he had seen one
year's service Tony played on the
team that won the Dominion championship. Since then the student squad
has been a serious contender for tho
title every year. Teny hopes to culminate his four years on the team
and this season as captain by piloting a championship team. Student
support will help him do that. Don't
forgst Wednesday's game in New
Track Club
There will be a meeting of the
Track Club tomorrow noon in Arts
106 to discuss th'j remainder of the
spring term's program.
All members arc asked to turn out,
ns tho chief topic to bo discussed will
be tho Arts '20 relay, which will come
off on tho 28th.
Class representatives nre asked to
(urn in the names of their entries for
tho event to tho Ubyssey office within thc next two or three days; contestants must remember that they
must provide their own cars to follow them during the race. They
should let Sid Swift know about tlwir
arrangements ns soon ns possible.
It is impertaive that oil those interested in taking part in thc race
should attend th. meeting tomorrow
Secretarial Services Ltd.
Sey. 8556
Typing Essays and Thesis—Special Rates
The   Boxing   and    Wrestling   Club
plan  to stage on  intcr-fnculty competition.    Preliminaries  will  be  run
| off this week and noxt.    Participants i
will   be  clashed    according   to    their,
weights,   ami   will    compete    against,
othvr   faculties.     Tho   Club   will   ar- (
range   tho   match-vs   and   .supply   ret'-j
erees.     '
Anyone  who  would like to take a'
private sock at an Artsmah, Seience-
Waterman fountain pen, M. McDonald. Science 3i5, or return to Lo.-;t
and   Found   Department.
man, or Af":io. by mvans of cither
lioxiiv; oi- wrestling, plea-o sign his
name to the li't<; winch will be ported
or get in touch with Dave Todd or
Frank  Joubin.
Senior "B" Girls
Basketeers Win
Varsity Senior B girls basketball
team proved their worth when they
trounced soundly Ryerson Senior
girls in an exhibition game at Ryerson gym.
The Blue and Cold squad led from
the opening whistle, tho half time
score being Varsity 10, Ryerson 4.
Ryerson did better in the second .half,
gaining 7 points to 11 for the students. Final score, Varsity 21, Ryerson 11.
Varsity—R. Evans (1), J. Thomas
(2), M. Hall (2), M. Mlelish (3), A.
Muntion (6), V. Mellish (4), J. Hen-
ning  (2), Haspel  d).
Ryerson—L. Doran (4), D .Doran,
S. Milne (4), G. Wh.atly (1), D. McMillan  (2), E. Doran.
Women's Grass Hockey
-«M--*---_-__-> .
The U.B.C. Women's Grass Hockey
Team drew 2 all with North Vancouver, loader in their division. The
North Van. grads had not lost a
game and were greatly surprised at
U.B.C.'s persistent attacking. Ruthie
Brandon and Ro&ina Mowat were
outstanding players for U.B.C.
Roth teams fought desperately in
tho first half but failed t»_ score. At
tho beginning of the second period
North Van. suddenly rallied and
tcored. Then Joan Wharton made a
solo run and tied the score, Again
North Van. broke the tie but again
U.B.C. rushed tho goal and Eileen
Allchin completed a pass mado by
Dot Yelland on the wing which tied
the score 2 nil.
Margaret Henderson played a good
game in goal and saved many good
shots (.ft the North Van. sticks.
Team: M.irgaret Henderson, Irene
Wallace. Joy Campbell, Ruthie Brandon, Hvdcn Mayft--;, Robina Mowat,
Ardy Beaumont, Lilcrn Allchin, Joan
Wharton.  Mary  Young,  Dot  Yelland.
Varsity Defeats
Adanacs In First
Game Of Series
Osborne Stars For Varsity
Last   Minute  Rally  Prevents
Varsity defeated Adanacs 31-26 In
tho first gamo of the series for the
championship of the V. & D. league
ond the right to compete for thc Dominion title. Tho championship will
be determined on tho basis of best
thrco out of five games, Tbe next encounter is to take place in the University gym. Wednesday night.
Game Started Slowly
Thc first half started slow, both
teams being on the defensive. Play
veered from end to end with neither
team having a great advantage. Tony
Osborne, captain of the Blue and Gold
iive proved his worth when he scored
11 points in this half. Shiles of the
Adanacs also starred when he gained
most of the points for the New Westminster crew. The half ended with the
score 17-13.
Second Half Good
In thc second half both teams showed championship calibre. Play was
last and furious and both teams were
working hard to cop tlie first game
in the series. The Adanacs teom,
which remained the same throughout
most of thc contest, outpaced tlie collegians to lead 23-24 with five minutes to go. Jimmy Bardsley covered
himseli with glory when he garnered
five points for the students in short
order. Bob McDonald put the game
on ice when, with a few seconds to go
he added two points to the Varsity
score by means of tho penalty route.
Osborne was outstanding for the students while Mayers and D'Easum
were best for the New Westminster
Following are thc teams and the
Varsity— Bardsley (9), Pringle (2),
Monsfield, Wiiloughby (2), Nicholson,
Osborne (14), McCrimmon, McDonald
(4), Wright, McKee. Total—31.
Adanacs—D'Easum, McEwan (6), Joseph, Mayers (4), Matheson (5),
Wright. Shiles (11). Total-26.
Wed. Feb. 2nd
University Gymn.
8:30 p.m.
Admission 25c
Physiological Engineer
Specialising in upbuilding the Human
Body through Scientific Physiological
Exercise, Constructive Relaxation and
1103 Beach Avenue Soy. 8253
Union College
Dining Room
offers Full Course Meals
to   non-resident   .students
at 25c
Mrs. Myers, Hostess
.'Mi^mtHfJ-^ w.'trv'?- .-
T'&WSWT'f^'^p-r-wgf *


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items