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The Ubyssey Nov 12, 1930

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Issued Twice Weekly try,.*'    i e Jq^     stations Board of The University of British Columbia.
**^ffitiVBl_. B.C., NOVEMBER 12th, 1980
No. 14
Series Game
Lost by U.B.C
(J TAGING a fighting finish that
rl Just fell ahort of victory tho U.B.
C, McKechnie Cup squad dropped
the flrst game of the series for that
time-honored trophy, Saturday by 13
Kints to 8. Dopesters who, judging
the Miller Cup games, predicted
that Varsity would fade in the second half had all their prophesies shot
west when the Blue and Gold brigade
fought tooth and nail to score Ave
points to Vancouver's nil in the second
Varsity started without Bobby Gaul
who misunderstood the scheduled
Starting time. Vancouver seized a
chanoe -early in the gamo and Pink-
ham went over after a brilliant three-
quarter run. Leroy converted. Varsity was kept on the defensive and
relied on kicking and dribbling rather
than the crippled throe line. Phil
Barratt came into the limelight with
a smashing tackle that spoiled a good
chance for Vancouver.
The U. B. C. team drove the ball
to the Rep's Ave yard area, but lost
ground again after a line-out. Nor-
mlngton, husky Vancouver forward,
played a hustling game and made consistent gains in the loose scrum. The
Vancouver threes threatened a gain
but an intercepted pass by Phil Barratt stemmed tho rush. Fifteen minutes after the start Gaul arrived and
the Varsity team settled down to
some of the best rugby of the season
Bud Murray brought the stands to
thoir feet by grabbing the ball in the
loose and galloping fifty yards for a
try, which remained unimproved.
Both teams fought hard on a field
inches deep In mud. One of-the features of the game was the sureness
with which the Rep backs handled
the ball. All Vancouver scores came
from the backs while Varsity's points
wore garnered by the forwards.
Patterson, Rep fullback, foiled the
U.B.C. pack by an overhead kick from
his goal line. Stellar play by Howie
Cleveland kept the Reps at a distance
until Leroy broke through the centre
and passed to Niblo wbo scored under
the posts. Leroy added the extra
points to bring the score to 10-3.
(Continued on page 6)
Council's Attitude
Outlined By
Somewhat over two weeks ago i
Students' Council approached the ■
Board of Governors with a view to
gaining its support of the plans
which the students had initiated; and
in particular proposing a compulsory
fee of five dollars to be collected by
the Board through the Bursar at the
beginning of the Spring term. The
Board  refused  to levy the fee,  and
Zuite rightly in the opinion of the
ouncil at the time, but did not bother
to discuss the matter with the representative of the students.. The Students' Council was therefore placed
in the following position.
The Board of Governors had not
shown a consistent attitude toward
the Alma Mater Society. In accepting the gift of the gymnasium from
the students, it recognized the A. M,
S. as having a part in the conduct of
the University. In establishing the
C. 0. T. C. in spite .f the express request of the A. M. S. that such action
should not be taken, it refused to recognize that society as having any
Cart whatsoever in the conduct of the
Inlversity. The recent incident appeared to bear out the latter view of
the attitude of the Board.
Council considered that if this was
the character of the relationship, it
should not be suffered to continue. It
therefore requested a special meeting
of the Board to consider the stadium
project, with a view to recommending
the  discontinuance  of student    self-
Sovernment to the A. M. S. if the
oard In its treatment of the request
should indicate that It wished neither
to recognize nor co-operate with the
organized student body.
The Board of Governors granted
the request for an interview, showed
a very satisfactory and co-operative
attitude, discussing tbe whole stadium
project thoroughly as it should bave
(Continued on page 5)
"May'I Bring a Friend In?"
Tuesday, the anniversary of the
signing of the Armistice twelve years
ago, the students of U.B.C. met to do
honor to the memo'y of the men
who fought and died overseas. After
the singing of "God Save the King,"
the audience remained standing to
observe the two-minute silence. After
this, President Klinck spoke for a few
moments of the two bronze tablets
in the Science Building Hall, which
many of the students pass, almost
without seeing, so often. He said
that these tablets recorded the names
of men whom they have not forgotten, and whom they do not wish
to forget. In their honor they meet
together once a year
The speaker for the Armistice Day
service was Major Sherwood Lett, M.
C. He spoke of the first gas attack
at Ypres, in 1915; of the four-and-a
half mile gap that wus left in the
Allied lines, ns men turned and ran
from the deadly fumes; uf the section
on the left which moved over and
filled up the gap und thus saved the
cause of the Allies. In that section
were men from U.B.C, classmates and
friends of the students. Those men
established and upheld the traditions
of the University. They fought for
peace, and the peace which Canada
enjoys today is the reward of their
labors. Today the younger generation
can read of the ghastliness and sordi-
dness of war, in war-books; but there
was something clean and true, that
the man overseas felt—a feeling of
comradeship, a feeling that the man
next to him would not let him die.
That feeling of comradeship was exhibited not only in the men overseas,
but in those who were left behind.
Major Lett said that the proposals
to strip the cenotaphs of their tributes to the courage of the men who
fought for peace, to hide war trophies,
and to ban war-books, besmirched the
honor of those men. "They fought for
peace, as much as the world today
is righting for it and when permanent peace comes, as it will come, it
must be remembered that the desire
for peace was established by those
men; and that the fight today, through
education and the implanting of intelligent desire for peace, is merely
a continuation of their fight. Today
the students are fighting cleanly and
unmistakably for peace; the torch is
being ("tried higher and higher."
'Continued on  page 4)
Soccer Stalwarts
Lose in Contest
The Varsity Senior Soccermen
drooped four valuable points over the
week-end as Point Grey walloped them
6-1 at Kerrisdale, Saturday, and Capllano took a close game Monday at
Confederation Park by a 8-1 count.
Varsity took a deserved thrashing
Saturday, as the nippy Greys swarmed all over the student defense.
Varsity kicked off against a strong
wind and inside ten minutes were
one down as a nice shot from an oblique angle caught McGregor in the
wrong corner of the goal. Soon afterwards Point Grey registered number
two from a scrimmagn, although the
college defenders claimed the ball was
fisted in. Just before half time the
Varsity keeper saved a header at
full length but could not bold the
slippery sphere which trickled across
the line.
Varsity started the second canto in
business like fashion und Alan Todd
plunked a nice shot where the goalie
was not, to reduce the deficit. All hopes
of saving the game went by the board
later when Buckley pushed out a shot
with his hand for the United to smash
the  penalty into the net.
Tempers became a little frayed
as the game progressed and after
Alan Todd had been fouled, he pushed an opposing back and received
marching orders from the referee.
The Greys completed the debacle
by adding a fifth from c^se range.
The Varsity team wafWight off its
game and Howard Wright alone played football throughout. Robert's
kicking was poor and even the rocklike Chalmers was unsteady at times.
Kozoolin was not up to form, while
Buckley failed to check his winger
closely. Costain was tbe pick of a
slip-shod forward line. "Bunny" Wright played a steady game but Dickson was rather lost at inside right
though his defensive work was effective. The Todd wing ntver got going chiefly because Allan was cheeked
into submission while David lacked
(Continued on page fi)
Theatre Night Skits Staged
To Entertain Homecomers
THEATRE NIGHT, commencing the annual Homecoming festivities
staged for the grads, held sway for more than three hours over a capacity audience in?tho Auditorium on November 7. In spite of its length
the program was varied enough, and for the most part clever enough, to
hold its audience to the end.
In his formal welcome to the Grade, Don Hutchison spoke of Homecoming as the focussing point of college spirit, when Alumnua unites with
Undergrad in honoring his Alma Mater.   Bert Smith in his reply said that
in his experience, which Included all
In one of the most thrilling and
heart-breaking games that ever took
place in Athletic Park Varsity suffered defeat at the hands of a hard
fighting Meraloma team and lost the
Lipton Cup.
The cause of the Varsity downfall
was an intercepted pass which Bill
Sturdy of the Meralomas snared in
the. last quarter. This play was followed by a successful forward pass
and a series of lino plunges ending
in a score. The touchdown was converted (making the Count 13-18), and
Varsity's hopes for the Lipton Cup
were dissipated.
This last minute upset was a fitting climax to a game of thrills and
disappointments. For an hour and a
half the hopes of Varsity supporters
rose and fell as either Varsity or
the Meralomas gained a temporary
advantage. There were all varieties
of rugby displayed at their best,
thrilling broken field running, forward passes, furious line plunges,
ferocious tackling, fltid splendid kicking.
The Meralomas got off to a flying
start with a kick to deadline only
to have Latta reply with a field
goal kick to deadline*; These two efforts left the score 4-1 at quarter
The second period was even more
thrilling than the first. Stewart, of
tbe Meralomas began by boosting
one inter-touch for another point.
Varsity returned with determined offensive, taking the ball to the Meraloma. IB yard line. Here they kicked
but speedy Bill Burcastow ran it back
from behind his own goal line to the
Varsity 10 yard line through the
whole student team. Then the Clubbers scored on a kick and the Meralomas were ahead. But not for long.
Shortly afterwards Jack of Varsity
fell on a Meraloma fumble behind
their goal line, making the score '.*■
i 7 at  half time.
j In the next period Varsity had a
I decided advantage, making large
gains when in possession of the ball.
In the first few minutes, however,
they had a misfortune as the Meralomas fell on a fumbled punt on their
15 yard line. They then made first
down. Three times the student line
held and Varsity gained possession.
(Continued on  page  4)
The McGiil University defeated the
British Debaters by a narrow margin
on the night of October 31. The
subject was, "Resolved That Democracy Has Failed," McGiil upholding
the affirmative before a large audience and winning its case. Fred
Stone, an exchange atudent at U.B.C.
last year, was on the victorious team.
"The debate was keenly contested and
waa resplendent with excellent oratory
throughout," said  the McGiil Daily.
Grads and Rugby Enthusiasts
Cavort at Junior Tea Hop
Arts '.'12 duplicated its last year's
achievement when it again staged a
post-rugby tea dance in the Stanley
Park Pavilion. Saturday. With Jack
Kmerson's harmonics in chargo of
the cadences the enthusiasts from the
football games surged around the
hall and shyly chanted the words of
the University  Rugby Song.
Singing by an unknown female
vocalist added novelty to the program,
while a plentiful sprinkling of grads
showed that Homecoming was not yet
Patrons for the dance were Dean
j Bollert, Prof, and Mrs. Angus, Mr.
j Bert Smith, president of the Alumni
and  Mra. Smith.
Sport Summary
Varsity. 7; Victoria, 6.
Juniors, 1; Dodekas. 16.
Varsity. 1; Point Grey, 5.
Varsily Juniors, 5; Richmond,0.
Varsity. I; Vancouver, 2,
Varsity Women. 27; Wood-
Varsity Men, i.: Grads, II.
VarHity,   8;   Vancouver.   13.
VarHity, 1; Capllano, 3.
Varsity  Juniors,  2;   Hastings
Ath.. 3.
Varsity. 12; Meralomas, 13.
The committee has obtained the
use of the ballot box for the Valedictory suggestions. It will be placed
in the Arts building at once and will
remain there till Monday morning
The chairman of the committee
urges that there be no delay in handing in suggestions.
Homecomings to date, each one had
been bettor than the last, and wished
to thank the students for their efforts In making this one a success.
He also called the roll of the Grads,
and read telegrams of best wishes
and congratulations from Alumni in
different parts of the world, who were
celebrating Homecoming far afield.
Heading the program, the Alumni
broke the ice with a burlesque of
"Maud Muller" in which the simple,
blushing heroine went modern and
produced a hip flask. Arts '31 attempted unsuccessfully to present a
male version of the Pep Meeting in
Which the Co-Eds had advertised
their Fashion Show, and encountered
much derisive vocal opposition from
the Science colony in the gallery. The
Theolog effort turned out to be a
shaving-mug chorua, in which soap
and harmony were mingled indiscriminately.
The Players' Club and Arts '32
both staged short plays, humorous
and decidedly unusual in character,
In its parody of 'The Pie-Eyed Piper,'
the Musical Society combined vocal
talent with cleverly "varsitlzed" versions of several popular songs.
The Society of Thoth upheld its
enviable reputation by giving the
feature production of the evening.
Particularly effective was the scene
where the Grecian hordes, under the
banner of C.O.T.C. entered the sleeping city. The offering of Arts '33
was as hectic and disconnected as
most nightmares, and aa libellous as
the law allows. The Sclencemen gave
a dramatized version of their hymn
of hate, with accompaniment at odd
moments from the gallery.
(Continued on page 6)
Mount Baker Climb
Attempted By
Sixteen members of the Varsity
Outdoor's Club assailed Mount Baker,
10,750 feet high, on Sunday, November 9, but were foiled in overcoming
the last thousand feet by a driving
blizzard which obliterated all landmarks beyond fifty yards and made
further progress impossible.
Starting out on Saturday morning
the party arrived at Glacier, 38 miles
east of Bellingham by 11 o'clock.
Here the cars were left and the first
real bit of hiking commenced. Following a trail 10 miles up a valley,
which rises steadily to the foot of
the glaciers, Kulahan Cabin, 4,700
feet above sea level, was reached in
4 Vis hours. The latter Cabin belongs
to the Mount Baker Club. The night
wns spent here in extremely comfortable sleeping quarters,
Getting up at   4   a.m.   everybody
was ready to start in an hour's time.
It  was  pitch  dark  still  and  carbon
lamps  were  used  to light the  trail.
Once out of the forest, however, it
was possible to climb    without    the
aid of a lamp.   Twenty minutes later
the party reached the foot of Coleman
i Glacier.    Ropes were    then   brought
. into use and the sixteen hikers were
! divided into four groups.
Deep crevasses marked the glacier
; and it was only by means of narrow
1 snow bridges that the latter could be
| traversed.    Three    quarters    of    an
i hour   brought   the   Alpinists   parallel
! with the foot of the Black Bute Peaks.
The lower cliffs of the Butes were not
completely covered with snow and the
peculiar crystalline formation of the
jet-black volcanic rocks could be seen.
Going   round   the   base   of  tbe   cliffs
the party came on    another    glacier
which rose steeply for half a mile or
Low-lying clouds had appeared at
dawn and spoiled the opportunity of
obtaining any views of the peak,
the subsidiary ridges or the country
far below. Now it began to snow
(Continued  on   page  5) 2
£fje WibmtP
(Itembtr of Pacific InWr-ColNrUW ?raa* Association)
IhumI tr.ry T-_*.»jf and Friday by th« Student PubllMtloM Board of the
Unlvanlty of BrltUh Columbia, W«t Point Orty.
_. ,. - . Phww, Point Qrty Ol
Hail Subacriptlona rata: SS par yaar.   Adv.rtUIng rataa on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Ronald Orantham
Editorial Stat
J??.n,or Bdltora: Baaila RobarUon and Edgar Brown
_   .^ll0el£.t!1. Wltorti Margaret Craalman, DorU Barton and Nick Muaaallam
Aiitatant Edltora:    Malrl Dlwtwatl, Kay Murray, i. Wllfrad Lea. Mollle Jordon
tir!!_t",,,J_dUori-Bttnn*' Pound Exchange Editor i Kay Murray
__Jr_K!inr ^.h.or.'  **.**** Lucaa Literary Aaalatant:  Michael Freeman
Sport Editor: Malcolm F. McOregor. AaalaUnt Sport Edltora: Cecilia Long, Oordon Root
Guthrie Hamlin
Cartoonlat:  W.  Tavendar
Repefierlal Stat
New* Manager) Hlmle Koiheroy
_ RfPprtera:   Phil.  Oelin,  Art.  MeKenale,  Cecil Brannan, Norman  Hacking,
Outhrlc Hamlin, Dick Locke, Olive Selfe,  Don Davldaon. Roaemary  Wlnalow,
R C, I'1*.!'I1 L. Malkln, R. Hareourt, Day Washington, B, iaekeon, Morton Wllaon,
J. I. McDougall, Kay Greenwood, Morton Wllaon, Jeanne Hutorao, 3. Millar
J. A. Bpragge, Edith Mclntoeh. Yvonne Brown
Bealneae Stat
Bualnaaa Managert John Foa
AdvenUing Managert Oordon Bennett       Circulation Manageri A. 0. Lake
Bualneea Aaalatant: Jack Turvey
. .      .. Senior: Beaale R<>_.rt*on
Aaaociatce: Margaret Creelman, Nlrk Muaaallem anil Hunny Pound      AimlsUnt: Kay Murray
What is the role of a university in civilization's supreme ef.
fort to break the habit of going to war? The "Ubyssey* believes
that a university should take a leading part in the struggle against
this custom and all that tends to maintain or promote it. The
University of British Columbia, however, must be embarrassed
and compromised by the undesired existence of military training on its campus. As long as this is the situation, the University cannot further the cause of peace with the full moral effect of its unreserved support.
The C. 0. T. C, uninvited by the student body, appeared
boldly on our threshold two years ago. Senate-sanctioned, it proceeded to make itself at home, and settled down for a long stay.
Behind it is the menace of militarism, with the backing of all the
forces that are opposed to any effort to root out the war habit-
imperialism, extreme nationalism, ruthless commercialism, pessimism, fatalism, the prejudice of ignorance and the prestige of
convention. These influences are now making great efforts to
weaken the spirit of peace and brotherhood that has been gaining unprecedented strength in all countries, especially among
the younger generations and the more highly educated elements.
No means are being overlooked by militarism in what is
literally a campaign against pacifism. "Lack of patriotism" is
a charge that is frequently levelled at opponents, to their confusion. It has been heard around the University of British
Columbia,, but need no longer carry weight. True patriotism,
as ably defined in this issue by a prominent member of the
Faculty, is not the bloated type that the militarists foster.
Militarism's most effective means of gaining power is to
establish control over the thoughts and emotions of young students. In many American Institutions girls are honored by being made officers and sponsors of the R. 0. T. €. units, and help
to make military training popular. Expensive uniforms, public
displays, parades, honors, awards, and military balls are other
In Canada the militarists have not shown such ingenuity
but a great deal has been accomplished. Most high schools, colleges, and universities have cadet corps, whether the students
want them or not. The training is optional, but great pressure
is often used to get recruits. Those who do not join are branded
as slackers and unpatriotic. The attractive .clat of a military
ball is employed in most institutions to popularize the cadet unit.
Universities present a more difficult problem becauae of
their size, the greater maturity of those attending, and the desire of the students to control their own affairs. Sometimes it
is necessary to take such steps as were taken at this university
when the Senate re-established the C. 0. T. C. regardless of student opinion—an action that was inconsiderate, arbitrary, arid
retrogressive. If the students wert- expected to resign themselves to the situation and allow the corps to increase in size
and influence without opposition, the soions have been disappointed.
Now that the Council is so greatly concerned about student
self-government, it seems an opportune time to bring up the matter of military training again, and to find out if it is to be continued. Will the Council do anything in this respect, or does it
not intend to go thoroughly into the question of student government?
Law Club
Judge Fisher will address a meeting
of the club to be held to-night at the
"Cat and Parrot"    Tea    Room.    All
members are requested to attend.
* *    ♦
Women's Athletics
At a meeting of the Women's Athletic Association held Tuesday, Mary
Fallis was elected president of the
Women's Track Cluo and Margaret
Wilson, vice-president.   Plans for the
year were outlined.
* *    *
La Canadienne
A meeting of "La Canadienne" will
be held at the home of Evelyn Lewis,
HOHH Adera St., on Tuesday, November 18, at 8 o'clock. Severn! members will act three scenes from "Les
Deux Sourds." Graduate membera
are welcome. (Take No. 7 car to 41st
and Adera and walk two blocks south
to 45th).
* •    ♦
Boxing Club
A   boxing  turnout  will  be  held  in
the   gym.,   Wednesday,   7.00   to   9.00.
.11  interested  are  requested to  turn
out with strip and skipping rope.    A
coach   may   be   secured.
Musical Society
Try-outs are now being held for
principles and choruses for the Musical Society's Spring Production. A
large number of copies of the manuscript for the opera have been prepared, and may be secured by prospective applicants from Room 207
Auditorium. Further information may
be obtained from Mr Williams between I und 2 p.m., in Aud. 207, also
further announcements will be made
on the Musical Society's Notice Boards.
* »    *
League of Western Writers
A meeting of the League of Western
Writers, Vancouver Chapter, is to be
held on Wednesday evening. November 12, at H p.m. in the Hotel Vancouver, Room  132.
Undergraduates who are interested
in the writing business professionally,
or an students, have been invited to
attend, as several projects which the
League is considering may lie of use
or interest to them.
* ♦     *
Women's Underg rad.
Women's Undergraduate Society
song practice todav, Wednesday, noon,
Arts   100.
15he Qenotaph
I am the hands of those on whom in youth
Fond parents gazed with pnde,
Whose bodies on your bloody battlefield*
Are scattered far and wide.
I am the feet that, when the bugle called,
Marched fearlessly away
To hostile lands across the dreadful seas
My fellowmen to slay.
I em the heart that, when the screeching shells
One hell of fearful groans and blasphemy
Made hea ven and earth and sky,
Asked God the reason why.
Reprint from the Sunday Province.
Letters To The Editor
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
It has been my privilege to read
your editorial attacks on the O.T.C,
and alao the somewhat inane views
of your attackers. As the subject
seems to have died down, I would like
to re-open it by quoting Mr. R. B.
Fosdick on the question of Officer's
Training Corps in American Universities.
"The purposes of these courses is
officially stated to be 'the development
of good manhood thru military drill,'
and doubtless there is much about
such drill that is physically excellent.
But there is much, too, about it that
is cynical and sinister. It has as
its chief result a change in the mental
attitude and outlook of young people,
so that they look upon war as a normal part of life, and expect to take
part in it. It habituates the thought
of the participants to slaughter as a
rational means of settling international difficulties, as an accepted
means of reaching decisions. By its
emphasis on force as the controlling
factor in human society, It surrounds
them with an atmosphere of skepticism toward those generous, humane,
sensitive Impulses which the race has
struggled during so many centuries,
and in the face of so many discouragements, to breed into life.—It is a
blstant denial of everything we mean
by a liberal education."
I might also add a question, Mr.
Editor, as to the reason of the Board
of Governors' sanction of this body in
the face of student protest. Is Big
Business training our young men to
shoot down their own class to the
greater glory of British and American capital? Have we more Ludlow
thugs and Vancouver Unemployed
Beaters In training on our campus?—
I wonder—
Sc.  34.
♦    *    *
The Editor, "Ubyssey."
Most Respected Sir:—
Being a Senior, and, therefore, a
highly intellectual and cultured person,
a most devoted citizen of our great
Dominion, etc., etc., I consider it my
immediate duty to criticize your paper,
which, though at times quite respectable and entertaining (having received several contributions from myself upon various occasions), has utterly disgraced itself in the issue of
October 31.
Directly after the Prosperity Week,
when we were all urged to patronize
Canadian products and industry, by
means of wide national advertizing,
I read, in that noble epic "The Return of Chang Suey," (to my great
disgust) the lines which are nothing
else but an Advertisement of that vile
nicotine tubT"Murad." Why, Sir, if
you must advertize smoking (what a
shocking word for a blushing co-ed
to mention!) do you not give preference to Canadian cigarettes, such as
Turrett or Brunette (5c leas, just as
Hoping this will improve the standard of good citizenship among the
students in general and the author
of "Chang Suey" (a most highly-
minded person, undoubtedly), in particular, I am
Yours very truly,
Jean E. Margolis, Arts Ml.
"Typical Americans," the average
observer would say watching a
crowd of Washington students hurrying to and fro between classes.
But they may not bi>, according to a
statement released yesterday from the
registrar's office. They may be Canadians, Russians, English, German,
Poles, Hindus, Norwegian, Irish or
In the past three years students
from all the above countries have attended, as well us from South Africa,
Bermuda, Tasmania, Serbia, Australia, and the Isle of Rhodes. These
foreign students have counted well
over the century mark every year
since  1921,
The largest foreign registrations
this year are Canada 77, China 37,
Japan 17, and U. S. S. R. 7,
Every state in the United States
sends at least one student.
Editor. Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
In order to correct what may perhaps be an erroneous impression created by the "Ubyssey" report of the
Science class party of Tuesday last,
allow me to express my opinion on
the matter. To my mind it was one of
the most enjoyable and competently
'managed parties put on in this university in recent years. The organisers deserve a vote of thanks for all
the arrangements, especially their in*
itiative in not holding it in the gymnasium.
Editor's Note.
The Editor regrets the appearance
in last "Ubyssey" of an account of
a Science dance that did not do justice
to the event. Inter-faculty humor is
allowed to some extent on the Muck
page, but was out of place in this re*
Eort. The "Ubyssey'f has no faculty
las, but aims to be Impartial in its
news and editorial columns. Any of*
fense given by the article in question
was unintentional, and the printing
of the report was inadvertent.
»    *    e
Because of their general interest for
students here, the following extracts
have been sent to us from the letters of
an Arts '30 graduate now in attendance
at McGiil University:
Jean, Betty, and 1 (all of U.B.C.) went
to the Rugby game yesterday,  MoOill
We lost 10-13, it was 19-6
minutes of time.    It waa
vs. R.M.C
to within 7
Canadian Rugby, of course, and not so
exciting as English. They can't give
yells here like they do at U.B.C, but
tbe large proportion of the student body
turns out, perhaps largely because we
get a txx>k of tickets to all the games
which we pay for in our fees. There
was a good crowd of townspeople, too,
tlie seats were SI .26 and 12.50 when we
played Toronto, Queen's, and Western.
. . . Jean is going to join the Player's
Club, and iierhaps I'll go to the Musical
Society if i pluck up enough nerve.
I went to Fall Convocation on Monday.
It was not nearly so good aa U.B.C,
even the Full one. The conferring, of
degrees wan not nearly .so impressive us
our own. ... I haven't gone to tbe
Musical yet. I hear that John Stanley
Allen of beloved memory (bass sect ion
of I'.H.C Musical) runs it here. Hetty
met him, he told her there wore quite a
few I'.H.C graduates and students here,
and we would he having a banquet on
Homecoming week-end.
V.C.U Conference Held
During Weekend Camp
November 12, 1930
There has been some confusion and
unrest in the minds of the readers of
this column as to the meaning and
Identity of Bunthorne, who wages unceasing war with the proprietor of
the establishment across the page,
whom be persists in designating "Archibald the Ail-Right." The solution
to the mystery must have become ap-
garent by this time to devotees of
ilbert and Sullivan, but to those
who are yet unfamiliar with the delights of that immortal pair, I herewith offer the result of much research
into their works.
Reginald Bunthorne Is flrst to be
discovered in the Dramatis Personae
ot the comic opera "Patience.'' whwrt*
In he is listed as a "Fleshly Poet."
Farther down the list appears the
name of one Archibald Grovesnor, described aa an "Idyllic Poet." These
two are rivals, adored alternately
by a group of love-sick maidens.
Over this group Bunthorne rules
uncontested, reading them his poems
in pwace, until Grovesnor appears upon the scene. Bunthorne, li may.be
mentioned, is of the Pre-Raphaelite
dispensation; he continually carries a
flower about in his hand, wears his
hair rather long, and addresses his
audience in the following strain)
"This poem is the wall of the poet's
heart on discovering that everything
is commonplace. To understand it
cling passionately to one another and
think of faint lilies." He feels deeply
about the dullness of life. It is tragic, he thinks, "to long for whirlwinds
and to have to do the best you can
with the bellows."
Poor Bunthorne 1 Archibald Grovesnor enters his life. This young man
has, as he says, the misfortune to be
fatally attractive to everyone he
meets, so that the maidens quite desert
their former idol for the new one,
whom they name "Archibald the All*
Right, whose mind's aesthetic, and
whose testes are pure." "Archibald
the All Right cannot be wrong I" they
declare. <TAnd if Archibald the All-
Right chooses to discard aestheticism,
it proves that aestheticism ought to be
discarded." Bunthorne, cheated at
once of a beautiful bride and of his
adoring public, slinks off. with the
pathetic remark, "Crushed again."
Anglican Race
R. Ward won the flrst weekly Egg-
cup Race of the Anglican College,
Thursday evening. Six students
started, the flrst three being Ward,
Cockburn and Harris. Capt. W.
Delap acted as offlelal starter and
K. E. Patterson, B.A.
Publl* BUno_-mph«r
"Malis • Om. *m**r Btttw"
0. ST
Under New Management
Varsity Tea Rooms
Mrs. Ives
l.aneht* and Tm Serv*. to St__.nt_
4605-IOIh  At*.  W. P.  0.  8M
First Class Shoe Repairing
Best Material Used
4523 10th Avenue West
Expert Typing and Stenography
1450 Blanca.   Telephone Pt. G. 404R
A most successful conference was
held over   the   week-end   at    Lake _. _ ,
Whatcom Camp, Bellingham, when a Theses, Ess^s.etc.—Terttu moderate
large delegation from the Varsity
Christian Union of B. C. met a similar |
contingent from the League of Evangelical Students of the University of
Washington. The conference lasted
for two days when some eight crowded
and inspiring meetings were conducted
by the two groups,
A deeply interesting feature of the
conference was the Bible study groups
led by Miss Antonnette Black of
Washington. The subjects were "Why
are we here?" and "What can we accomplish as a group?" An inspiring
address was given by Mr. R, H.
Birch, former president of the V. C.
U„ on Sunday morning. Mr. Birch
also led the afternoon "Open Forum"
when the position, the difficulties, the
activities, and the hopes of each
Union were presented and discussed.
Frank L. Anicombe
Dry Cleaning and
4465.10th W.       Phone P.G.
We Call and Deliver
Has Been Newly Covered In
This is the trickiest course in town. Come and bring your
friends for a few rounds of thi8 never tiring amusement.
Special rates may be had for parties and clubs. Valuable
weekly prizes are offered. Patronize your own local golf
course.     Children 15c till 6.80 p.m. November 12,1930
. .. the beauty, the
distinction, the charm
of Community Plats
and you are sure to
delight her. We can
•how a acore of gifts
in Community Puts
that any woman will
be proud to possess,
At prices to suit every
purse, and in six ex*
quUile designs.
A Card Will Carry
Your Though. — and
Otrisimas is ilie time
\o send just the right
sentiment - Friendly,
formal or for the family.
tf EHRK E'l LTD*
1 Litany Coroner 1
An Ode to Friend Ford
Thou hast been a faithful stood,
Hast helped mu In my frequent need,
But oh, the rattles in thy frame
Have often been my secret shame.
Thou art black as though to mourn
An early death, so often sworn,
For many times I've nearly made
Thy tinny sides a mangled cage.
Thou art a veteran now and should
be free,
But ever onward, still we're driving
Slowly jerking up a hill
We both miss all the driving thrill.
I've vowed to take thy blackened life,
To smash thee up with ax and knife;
But I always pause and curse my
I haven't the cash to buy thco back.
Someday when I have wealth and
I'll All thee up with dynamite,
I'll touch a match and watch thee fly
Off to Hades—Ford, goodbye.
E. N. B.
vvvw t tv v •*!■*•**■
U.B.C. Service Station
Dalhousle and McGiil
Phone Pt. Grey 159
"Meet Me at Scott's"
For many years this has been
the phrase of a large majority
of the students ot the U.B.C.
Why? Tasty Dishes, Attractive Dining Room, Superior
Caterers and Confectioners
Some time ago, a letter appeared
in this journal asking one or two
pertinent questions about the revenue
from the bookstore and cafeteria.
No one seems to have anything to
say. If tho Students' Council is looking around for an opportunity to advance student rights the management
of these two utilities should give
them something to work on. If my
memory serves me rightly, the cafeteria back in Fairview was run by
the students, that is, the student body
received either a rental or a profit
therefrom. This appears to me as
merely a matter of right, since practically all the revenue of the concern
comes from the students' pockets.
The same applies to the bookstore.
I know for a fact that all sorts of
student co-operative stores are maintained successfully in England. The
application of student-owned stores
here should yield the Alma Mater
Society a revenue that would make
special levys unnecessary.
Council is apparently having trouble
keeping the Hoard of Governors in
iU place. The trouble with the Hoard
is that it listens gravely to the stu-
i dent.s, murmurs sympathetically and
then goes on with what it intended
to do in the flrst place. Council may
fume as last week, acquiesce meekly
as it is apparently doing this week,
but in the end the Governors will do
exactly as they please and no student
action can stop them. Even supposing that the student body had the
gumption to try a strike or other
desperate act, the Board could bring
the malcontents back to heel within a
few days.    Kismet.
An anonymous correspondent pouring out its woes into the editorial
ears protests about this column. It
objects to my remarks re Bunthorne,
urging that they be discontinued because it fails to understand them. It
then inveighs against Clementina.
Let me say this in defense of tbat,
naive young lady. Her letters furnish, I believe, a fairly pertinent
lampoon on _. certain type of co-ed,
by no means unknown in those parts
However, what I really object to is
the charge that I wrote the letter
signed "Pete" that appeared in this
column two issues ago. Let mc state
positively that I did not. This I can
prove to my selfe-appointed accuser if
it desires, The thought strikes me
that such suspicion shown by my
anonymous critic marks it down as
the "campus cynic" that my friend,
th. editress, warned all the innocent
undergraduates against.
Mother:   "Isn't that young man rather
Daughter:   "Yen,  but  I  don't  think
he'll get away." —Ex.
A focus is a thing that looks like
a mushroom, but if you eat it, it feels
different to a mushroom.        —Ex.
The Return
mm*  OT  ••■
Chang Suey
Chapter 11.
The Golden Lotus had disappeared!
Anderson and I hurried from tho
"Whore has she gone?" I queried
uselessly, hoping vaguely that the
master mind would know.
"The Grand Snard of Bunt has recaptured her," replied Anderson.
"Either that or Chang Suey—"
"In any case," continued the great
man imperturbobly, "if the Snard has
recaptured her he will not harm her,
and if Chang Suey has struck we cannot save her. There are terrible
things afoot. Duty calls us, we must
Though shocked at his cold-bloodedness, I realized that he was right
as always and together wo descended
to the caf. The scene was still peaceful. Forty or fifty students sat tranquilly imbibing tea and toast unaware
of the terrible danger that was hovering over them. In the foreground
the Soccer Editor leaned with one
elbow on a table at which sat three
co-eds. A beatific smile creased his
countenance. Further along, two or
three hungry students sat eyeing a
table on which was spread Council's
evening meal. From the kitchen came
the soothing hum of falling crockery.
"Who would think that somewhere nearby the evil crime ray of
Chang Suey is sweeping its victims
into criminal insanity," I murmured.
As I spoke, the three students
hurled thmeselvea on the Council's
table grabbing everything within
"The Crime Wave," I cried.
"Lie flat on the floor," shouted Anderson, "Chang Suey is sweeping the
whole caf with it."
Ah I dropped to the ground I saw
the students rise one by one and proceed to smash or steal everything
within reach. Steadily the ray crossed
the room. We could trace its progress by the change in the diners
who, from staring in petrified horror,
changed as the ray reached them into
raving criminals. At last it touched
the Soccer Editor, who seized a cigarette-lighter from the pocket of a nearby felon and proceeded to set fire to
the caf. The others joined him enthusiastically and together they piled
the waste paper basket against the
counter and set the whole heap
"The Crime Wave has passed by,"
said Anderson, "we had better heat
"I have a scheme," he continued as
we pushed through the crowd that
stood uround and cheered the destruction of the auditorium  building.
"We will go to my frat house,"
Arnold Anderson stated, "Chang
Suey will not waste his ray on that."
"Now we shall see," he murmured,
seating himself by the telephone
when he had entered the house.
For the next two hours I watched,
full of admiration for hio genius, as
he phoned one of his agents after
another, gathering information as to
recent outbreaks of crime. The position of each deed of violence he
marked on a large map of the city
which lay spread out on the desk before him.
Finally he hung up the receiver
and turned to me,
"You see, Oscar," he said, "I am
not taking Statistics 1 this year without good reason. Hero you have
marked all the places where Chang
Suey's ray has struck. Do you notice
how the location of crimes all focus-
ses down to this point here?"
He placed his finger on part of a
street marked Hogan's Alley, I
looked and saw that the marks representing crimes clustered about
the spot, spreading out more and
more thinly in tho districts further
"We need not consider the university," the great Anderson went on.
'That special outburst out there was
an attempt to queer me."
He rose to his feet.
"James, my bat and coat," he said
absent-mindedly, "We must be going.
I am going to trap that Chinese villain in his lair in Hogan's Alley. It
is there he has his crime machine.
Statistics prove it and even Bulldog
Drummond would be convinced."
Suddenly the phone rang.
Anderson answered. He listened a
moment then hung up the receiver.
What People Are Saying:
Freddie: "When we think of
it, Edinburgh Castle has been
there for several hundreds of
Marlon Macdonald: "When do
we   get that bouquet?"
Prof. Wilcox: "Ror.settl's depiction of love affects most of us
with an uncomfortable sense of
our own incompetence."
Ron Grantham: "It's good
enough for the 'Sun' but not
good enough for the 'Ubyssey'."
Joe ('land:  "If you usk  mu ,
for n match again, I'm afraid
I'll commit something or other."
Tommy Sanderson: "We had
nn eusy day today; only six men
got crocked."
Malcolm McGregor: "I don't
want to sec a soccer ball again
for weeks."
Prof. Peacock: "Where is
Koshevoy? He's been here for
the last three years."
His face was pale.
"The Board of Governors has vetoed
the Stadium scheme."
"Migosh," I croaked,
"And Council has written a letter
of protest!"
"Horror, the Crime Wove again!"
"There is more yet. Be calm,"
soothed Anderson. "Listen, the "Ubyssey" agrees with Council"
"It is the end," I gasped and fell
fainting to the floor.
(To be continued)
"Sir," said tho poet, "I shall find
another channel for my verses in the
*    *    *
"Jack hasn't come home. Am worried. Is lie spending the night with
you?" wired Smith's wifojto'five of his
Soon after the husband arrived home,
and before long a messenger bov cnnie
in with five replies to tho wires his wife
had sent.   They all read:
"Yes, Jack is spending the night
with me." —Exchange..
Miss Prim—He is sucb a romantic
gentleman. When he addresses me be
always calls me "fair lady."
Miss Knt—Oh, that's just force of
habit.   He used to be a conductor. -Ex
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Write Dept. "C," P.O. Box 1320, Montreal. THE   UBYSSEY
November 12, 1930
Conference on Education for Peace
Discusses Fascism and Patriotism
"The world is in a greater position
of doubt and fear to-day, than at any
time since 1919," stated Professor F.
H. Soward at the Kitsilano High
School, on Saturday, November 8,
speaking at a Conference on Education for Peace held under the auspices
of the League of Nations Society.
Professor Soward spoke on the
subject of 'Fascism and World Peace.'
He referred to the potential dangers
to peace, ensuing from the Italian
Fascist educational policy. "For tho
last eight years the youth of Italy
has been subjected to a drenching
shower of nationalism. Mussolini
has a systematic policy of preparing
their advent to the Fascist party.
Upon graduation each student is given
a rllle by the government.
"In the lust three years the Italian
bill for armaments has increased
60S of the Italian budget, 23A is
devoted to defense. At the London
naval conference Mussolini stood
adamant for parity with France.
The Franco-Italian border is being
consistently strengthened on both
Although Italy is preparing for war,
Professor Soward does not think that
Mussolini would willingly provoke
combat. "Mussolini is not a military
man. He has held no rank higher
than that of corporal, and in the event
of war, would be compelled to place
great power in subordinate hands,
which no is loath to do. Moreover he
Is not certain of the loyalty of the
standing army as formation of the
rival Fascist militia has fostered discontent."
"Italy is in no economic condition
to fight a serious war. Without iron,
coal or cotton, she could be subjected
to very severe pressure from without.
Her long coast line makes her particularly vulnerable."
Although Professor Soward believes Italy to be a potential cause
of war, he declares that the problem
of peace lies with the younger generation.
Mr. Lawrence Killam spoke on
"Canada's Relations with the Orient."
He declared Communism to be the
greatest menace to Canada's amicable
relations with China.
Other speakers were Rev. Ada
Tonkin, Col. T. G. Hiam, Dr. S. Pe-
tersky, Mrs. R. P. Steves, and Professor Hill-Tout. All emphasized the
value of the work of the League of
Patriotism, true and false, was the
subject of an address delivered by Dr.
G. G. Sedgewick at the evening session held in the auditorium of Kitsilano High School.
Discussing the statement, attributed to Bertrand Russell, that pa*
triotism is a curse, the speaker said
that this applies to false patriotism.
False patriotism was declared subversive of the cause of peace. It
thwarts and distorts the mind permanently, and renders it incapable
of getting at unbiased truth, turning
the commonplace mind to fanatical
obsession and making the intelligent
Tbe imperialistic attitude is a type
of false patriotism, the professor said.
The person possessed of it rejoices
in the size and power of his nation because of that size and power. This
imperialism is summed up in the belief that wordly success goes to "the
strong arm and the glittering sword."
It is found in the tendency to ideulize
national heroes to an extreme degree,
but Dr, Sedgewick declared that "it
is unnecessary to represent any national hero as u plaster saint," Imperialistic sentiment is not an essential
of patriotism, and must be fought by
the friends of peace, It "is going out
of fashion," Provincialism, another
type of false patriotism, was deduced
more insidious, and yet It is prominent in the teachings given to youth.
This attempts to buse itself on tho
supposed superiority of one's own
people to other nations. Matthew
Arnold spent his whole life combatting lt.
Referring to this doctrine of superiority, the speaker said: "to any man
of intelligence and education thut is
just simply not true." He illustrated
his statement with a reference to the
small nnd peaceful state of Denmark.
"The Danish schools are the best in
the world," and tho native pnint-
ing, music and sculpture are unsurpassed in the whole British Empire.
True patriotism, Dr. Sedgewick asserted, has its sure and ancient source
in love of the home soil, and in a
satisfactory life on that soil, with an
ordinary amount of good fortune,
and in humane and conscious school
"A person    who    has    had    these
things—natural beauty, a satisfactory
physical life, and spiritual    enlarge
merit—is a true patriot."
True patriotism was defined as "a
love of country that consciously manifests Itself in a useful life," and it
I allows other patriotisms to exist
j along side In neighboring peoples. It
hates force, hates the glittering
sword, and hates the strong arm, unless it he the strong arm lifted to
help. Many sincere and able men do
not support this belief, but. in the
speaker's opinion, they are mistaken.
"Fascism in education is frightfully
vicious," declared Dr. Sedgewick. It
is "enchaining, enslaving, narrowing,
withering," and makes its converts
bloodily imperialistic. Such influ
ence in the schools should be re
sisted. Education should encourage
something that every man down deep
in his heart wants to be—"a citizen
of the world," concluded the speaker.
Other numbers on the program were
dances by pupils of St. Claire school,
and by Japanese school children.
"The Unknown Soldier Speaks" was
a dramatic sketch in which the Un
known Soldier, played by Rolf For
sythe, a university student, appears,
and tells what he thinks of war to a
visitor at his tomb. The Soldier denounces war, stresses how unnecessary it is, and infers that public
opinion can prevent future conflicts.
(Continued from nage 1)
After this things went better and
shortly afterwards Hutchison was
caught behind his own goal line for
two points. This in addition to another deadline kick made things look
dark for the Meralomas.
The Meralomas intercepted a Varsity pass. This was followed by a
successful twenty yard forward pass
putting the ball in Varsity territory.
The Clubbers made flrHt down on a
plunge and the ball was on the
students' 26 yard line. Varsity lost
10 yards off side and Larry .lack after u tangle with the ref, was put off
for three minutes. The Meralonias
advanced to the Varsity 1 yard line
on a series of end runs. Here the
students stopped them twice but they
got over the third time, and tied the
score. Burnaston converted the touchdown for the winning point. The
Meralomas held the students for the
remaining four minutes of the gume
although it was u difficult task.
For Varsity Bill Latta, as always,
played a good game while Walmsley
and Murdock also stood out, and
Scotty Mclnnes worked well at
Varsity was successful in Saturday's game in coming from behind
to gain n one point lead for a 7-6
victory over the Victoria squad at
Athletic Park. The visitors snared
an unconverted touchdown and a deadline kick early in the first quarter
without reply from the students.
U. B. C. rallied, and came back
to score a converted touch and a kick
to the deadline. The Islanders started
the game with a rush and pushed the
Gold and Blue line down to its own
goal. Art Fell of the Victorians
crashed through to scoop up the ball
and score a touch. The try remained
The Capitals continued to press
and notched another counter when
Murdock was rouged. The students
got going and in three first downs
hauled the ball to the visitors' 20
yard line. Varsity failed to go over
when only one yard remained to be
conquered. The Islanders punted
down the field. U. B. C. regained
lost yardage with end runs and
Hedreen finally scored a touch which
Chodat converted to make the score
six all.
Varsity's; winning point came in
the last quarter when Murdock booted
the pigskin 40 yards to the deadline.
Victoria made determined efforts  to
(rain points but in vain. The collegiate
Ine held and allowed no runs to
come through. Victoria threatened
once in the final stanza when they
reached Varsity's 23 yard li 3 but
lost on a fumble, Chodat's and Murdochs kicking were big factors in
U.B.C.'s victory. Bolton, Cliffe and
Duncan were also outstanding. "Scotty" Mclnnes played a level headed
game at quarter.
The team: Perdue, Smith, Cliffe,
Peden, Winters, Mitchell, Jack, Hall,
Moore, Jestley, Duncan, Farrington,
Tyietnan, Bolton, Mclnnos, Root.
Walmsley, Chodat, S. Smith, Steele,
Murdock, Hedreen.
"What impresses me most in Canada
is the hf3;h standard of beauty prevailing among the women, especially
the co-eds," declared John Mitchell,
one of the visiting British debaters,
in an interview with the Daily yesterday. His colleague, H. Trevor
Lloyd differed. "They do not strike
me as being extraordinary in any
respect except that they do not seem
to be regarded as out of the ordinary," he said.
"The beauty of the co-eds on this
continent g.-eatly exceeds anything we
have in the old country," stated Mitchell. "Coupled with this, I have observed that the co-eds apparently presume their duties, in that their demeanour towards the stronger sex
and especially to the seniors, does
not exhibit the desired humility. It
is perfectly true that a large proportion of the Weaker sex is engaged,
and consequently thero Is not much
opportunity for obtaining with impunity, tho views of independent
young ladies on society."
"What opinion have you of Canadian universities ana students?"
Mitchell was asked. "There is a
greater show of loyalty to, and pride
in one's university than is tho case in
Great Britain," he replied. "There
appears to be—as far as I have seen
—a greater tendency on the part of
Canadian university students to retain
college memories throughout their
lifetime. Also, a man is admired as
much for being a man as for his
scholastic abilities. I have also noticed a commendable freedom of
speoch between members of the faculty and students,"
Armistice Service
(Continued from Page 1)
At the close of the meeting, wreaths
were placed under the Memorial tablets in the Science Building, the students forming a procession behind the
faculty members and the members of
the 196th Battalion.
Dresses - Sweaters
Lingerie - Hosiery
4445-lOlh Avenue West
BRIDGE AND TEA      Junior Gridders
FEATURE RE UNION        Receive Check
Although Homecoming arouses interest among graduates of long standing, that of 1930 was of most importance for the class of 1920, marking as it did the celebration of their
tenth anniversary. In addition to the
various functions of the week-end,
1920 held two events of a class nature.
On Saturday evening a bridge party
was held in Harmony Hall, in which
prizes were won by Misses Patricia
Smith and Janet Gilley, and by Jack
Weld. A presentation was made to
Mrs. F. G. C. Wood, wife of the
Honorary-President of the class.
On Sunday afternoon a tea was held
at the home of the Honorary-President, when full justice was done to
a birthday cake lit with the customary ten candles.
In the past decade this class of
fifty members has lost four by death,
while many have taken up residence
in the U.S., England and even Japan.
Arts '20, known in its undergraduate days, as "the original class,"
made ut least three permanent contributions to life at V.n.C. The idea
of a elass relay from "the Point" to
the Fairview institution whs established by the offering of Arts '20
Relay Cup. They were the first class
to inaugurate the co-ed bail. In February of 1920, a leap year dance was
held with all the traditional practices,
nnd from it has evolved the now yearly
Co-ed Ball, This class began tho
custom of electing an honorary-president from faculty, who remained in
office throughout the four years. Up
to that time a different person was
chosen each year.
Of the permanent executive, these
members are resident in Vancouver,
Alfred H. J. Swencisky, barrister;
Miss Beth Abernethy, assistant-registrar, U.B.C. and Miss Janet Gilley, i
barrister,  New  Westminster.
Breaking its winning streak for the
first time this year, Varsity's second
Canadian Rugby team suffered a severe setback when it was defeated by
the   Dodekas,   16-1.
In spite of this reverse, however,
Varsity still leads the league and
has a good chance of annexing the
cup if the team gets back to past
form. The Dodekas, who fielded a
much improved and augmented squad,
showed a great change from their
lost game with the students, when
they suffered a 9-0 defeat.
Varsity made a good beginning,
keeping the hall well within Dodekas
territory and scored on a deadline
kick just before the end of the first
In the second session, however, weight began to tell and the clubbers tore
through the collegians defense for a
scries nf first downs. This attack
culminated in a touch down, which
wns converted as the whistle blew
for half time.
Things remained the same until
about half way through the thi'd
pernid when Malsom, playing Hying
wing for Varsity, recovered a fumble.
This break put Varsity within strik-
iiii1' distance of the opponent's line.
Thus encouraged, Varsity carried the
ball down to the one yard line but
lost it on downs.
After this point Varsity seemed to
have shot its bolt and was forced
rapidlv back down the Held. A few
minutes later, Matthews of the Dodekas, bucked forty yards through tbe
line to a touch down. This play was
repeated shortly before time, leaving
the score,  1151.
Varsity's team: Malsom, Brisker,
Dowell, Morrow, Cameron, Mclnnes,
Johnson, Thornloe, Ferguson, Stratford,  Dwyer,  Anthony and  Hauthin.
The library at Queen's i.s of an equal
age with the university itself. Even
hefore the college was established
gifts of books arrived and it is probable thnt the institution in 1841
possessed about two hundred volumes.
At the end of a passage of nearly
ninety years that flrst two hundred
has multiplied into a total of nearly
ono hundred and thirty thousand and
we still retain in commendable shape
some at least of the original donations It would be easy to pile up
statistics regarding tbe library; to
say that it possessed in addition to
its books between eight nnd nine
thousand pamphlets and several
hundred manuscripts; to note that it
subscribes for nearly ei^ht hundred
periodicals from many parts of the
world; that it distributes books freely,
not only to its intra-mural, but also
to its extra-mural students; and that
its collections of Bibles, Canadian
nnd Parliamentary Papers are among
the  foremost  in Canada.
The Tea Kettle Inn
(a few doors south of Broadway)
extend a cordial invitation to the
staff and Students to visit Vancouver's  smartest  Tea  Room.
Lunches, Afternoon Teas, Dinners.
Theatre Parties served amid home like
■oirroundings at very moderate prices.
I'ancin;^ each evening from 9 p.m.
(No cover charge).
VYCollies Chocolate
4587-10th Ave. W. P. G. 8
Office  of Point  Grey Transfer
Artsmen to Bid For Notoriety
Artsmen are due to break into the
Society news when they stage their
annual Arts Rail in the Hotel Vancouver, Friday. Jack Emerson's
British Columbians will he in charge
of the syncopation, while patrons and
patronesses will be Chancellor and
Mrs. McKechnie, President and Mrs.
L. S. Klinck, Dean M. L. Bollert,
Denn and Mrs. D. Buchanan. Tickets
are now on sale.
Bay. 8842 10th Ave. & Alma Rd.
Broadhead's Super Service
Specializing in Service
Imperial .'. "'t and Ethyl Gasoline
Marvelube and Mobile Oils
Complete Automotive Service
Tires, Batteries, Creasing,
Crank Case Service
Alex Ilrondhcad
Harold Cornwell
Hen Number Five has been re-
christened "Mrs, No Drone V," and
sets hor egg-laying record at 365
eggs in 364 days. The whole University must rejoice in this achievement of an offspring of U. B. C. stock,
even If our own champion is eclipsed.
We nre clearing out a few odd lines
of Golf Clubs at bargain prices,
$H.0.  and $10.00   Drivers,  Brassies
and Spoons for $">.„.*>.
It is worth a look in anyway.
George Sparling
Trinity 8584 939 Granville St.
3 ___! __3 S3 _3 ___. -aU!___ __3 C_3 ___! S_) SH]
Longest fairways in City
4328-lOlh Ave. W.
4 ln number in Vancouver
8 In British Columbia
Are every day proving their usefulness   to   some   University
Orads, or Undergrads.
If you want to fly to any place
planes will take you.
If you need such services
and You'll Never Regret It.
R   J. SPROTT, B.A., President
Phones:   SEYMOUR  1810-9002
S36 Hastings St., W,
Always Welcome
At The
Alma Academy
WED. and SAT.
and His Orchestra
m*P w -erne >»/ Ta* *t*r **. mm H_T •<■»" *e*r %W V0
Let's Go
80 Comt In Now and Sec Our 8kla and
Skiln.  Equipment
Maple Skin—6 ft. Pair
Maple Skla—6<_  ft.  Pulr
Maple Skin—8 ft. Pair
Maple Skla—7'_   ft.   Pair
Birch Skin— With oval topo.
7>. ft.  I'nlr
Birr. Skis— With oval  topa.
7 ft.  I'nlr
Pineal  Kdire ('rain  A»h—Oval
"'i   fi,  I'nlr
Pineal Kigt ('rain Ann—Oval
«'j  ft.  Pair
Pineal   Ktitt liraln  Ash—Oval
7   fl.   Pair
Pineal  I..J«v (irain Aah—Oval
7s   fl.   Pair
We alao ('arry  Ihe   Northland
N'nrweitlnn .lumping  Skin.
Nklln.   Panta—With   dnalle  n
iM'Uum.      Pair
Hhllnu JaehrtN—-Kai'h
Standard Ski llameaa—Per aet
♦ 1.9.1
Krlkaen'a Patent Ski Harneaa-
l'ir Set
Ski   Polea--Palr.  11.75,  $_.._
irtd 11.0,1
1 Fliair
LIMITED November 12,1930
The arrow indicates the point   al which the Outdoors Club hikers were
forced to turn back.
Broadhurst Leader
In Soccer Scores
The Varaity Junior Soccer team
broke even in its two week-end en*
gagements, annexing two points Saturday by handing the Richmond eleven
a sound 5-0 beating, and in turn going down before Hastings Athletic in
a close-fought battle on the holiday to
the tune of 8-2.
In Saturday's encounter the college
men played a steady, smooth-working
combination game, and were full
value for their win; on Monday combination was lacking.
A feature of the games was the
heavy scoring of Broadhurst, elongated centre-forward, who netted all
seven of the Varsity goals.
The collegians started Saturday's
game with a rush and dominated
play from the ontset. Broadhurst
missed with a hard drive four min*
utes from the start, but made no
mistake with another opening five
minutes later. Legg just failed with
a long shot, and then Broadhurst
added a second goal within Ave minutes. Richmond attacked strongly
from the ensuing centre and netted,
but the goal was pronounced off-side
by the referee. Still exerting pressure, the Richmondites finally got
the ball behind the Varsity racks,
with only the goalie to beat, Frattinger, however, ran out of his goal,
scooped up the sphere, and cleared.
The college men then settled down
to steady combination, and from
that point on Richmond was scarcely
in the picture. The wings and inside
men were feeding Broadhurst consistently, and the centre made full
use of his opportunities, scoring
three more goals (one from a penalty)   before the end.
The whole Varsity team played
splendid combination soccer, and was
strong in all departments of the
game. Broadhurst, H. Smith and
Cunningham were the pick of the
the forwards; Legg was a tower of
strength at centre naif; while Grant
and Roper put up their usual sound
defense. The team, Frattinger; Roper,
Grant; Goumeniouk, I-egg, White;
Cunningham, Fletcher, Broadhurst,
H.  Smith,   L.   Todd.
The Monday line-up was considerably changed from that of Saturday,
both as to personnel and positions, and
did not function nearly as well. The
Athletics attacked from the outset,
completely outplaying Varsity, and
scored two goals in the first twenty
minutes. The college men then pressed, and were awarded a penalty for
hands, Broadhurst making no mistake with the spot kick. Play seesawed for the rest of this period, and
for the first half hour of the second
stanza, Varsity attacking strongly,
Athletics scored a rather lucky goal
on a long foul kick, the ball touching
several players and drifting past
Frattinger, who made no attempt to
save as the ball was obscured from
his sight, Broadhurst heartened the
collegians with a pretty goal on a
solo effort two minutes later, hut this
ended th° scoring.
Varsity Badminton Team
Scores Sweeping Success
The Varsity "C" Badminton team
won an easy victory on Saturday
night when it defeated the Cathedral
Club by the score 11-2. The score
wa. no indication of the play, as
each point was gained only after a
hard struggle. The team: Frances
Reynolds, Eleanor Kverali, Margaret
Moscrop, Margaret Palmer, Tommy
Sheils, George Weld, Denis Nichol,
and Charlie Strachan.
The President, Terry Holmes, states
that there is a change in playing
tunes, owing to the Boxing Club
taking over the gym on Wednesday
evenings. The hours now standing
are: Monday, l-'S p.m.; 7.:iO-11.00 p.m.;
Tuesday, 1-3 p.m.; Thursday, 7.30-11
The treasurer, Charlie Strachan,
wishes to remind members of the
c'ub that fees ($.00) are over-due
an.I must he paid at once.
(Continued from page 1)
and cold blasts of wind made everybody muffle up with much haste. Iron
rations were given out to stimulate
the hikers. A short way up the
glacier a field of Immense fissures
and crevasses split the glacier in all
directions and were sometimes fifty
or more feet in depth. The Ice walls
of the latter had a peculiar blue tint.
An hour's heavy tramping brought
the party to a ridge at the top of the
glacier opposite Mud Ridge and over
nine thousand feet in altitude. The
snow storm had now developed into
a cold piercing blizzard full of flying
ice particles. Due to poor visibility
the pass on to the mam ridge leading to the peak had been missed
further down the glacier. At the
time this was not known. Further
progress on the ridge was barred by
cliffs on one side and a sheer drop
on the other two sides. To return
was the only possible thing to do
as no sufficient shelter could be
found where a stop could be made
till the weather showed signs of
clearing. The return journey to KuU
shan Cabin was made without much
difficulty. The round trip took 7
The following are those who made
the climb:
Mills Winram. leader; Eric Brooks,
Elmer Crawford, Ken Dobson, Jekyl
Fairley, Michael Freeman, John Hartley, Dick Locke, Laurie MacHugh,
Herrick McAdam, Doug McCrimmon,
Art Morton, Bill Osborne,, Trevor
Punnett,, Norman Scott and Alfred
S. C. M. Talk test
Held at Camp
Inspiring addresses were the central feature of the S.C.M. Conference
held at the Y.W.CA. Camp, at Copper
Cove, over the Thanksgiving week-end
with some sixty-five students present.
The speakers, Prof. N. Micklem, of
Queen's University and Prof. C. F.
Angus of Cambridge University, England, are both well known in the student movement as well as in scholastic
circles. Their visit at the camp is a
part of lecture tours through Western Canada, which they are making
under the auspices of the National
The discussion centred around the
theme of "Christian Experience" as
viewed historically in the lives of Jesus and of Paul, and as it may be applied today.
Mr. Micklem opened the conference
Saturday morning with u talk on the
life of Jesus, his apparent failure in
Galilee and in the national centre of
Jerusalem. His second talk dealt
with Jesus' Resurrection and ultimate success. Sunday evening he
gave a great treat by reading a
short plav of his own composition
called, 'An Open Verdict." In this
the Christian ethics is discussed in
application to a concrete problem today.
Mr. Angus considered chiefly the
application of Jesus' teachings as
made by Paul. His closing address
applied these teachings to our problems today, stressing the importance
of prayer in words that will long he
remembered in S, C. M. history.
President Outlines Council Stand
(Continued from page 1)
been discussed at the previous meeting, and thus, in the opinion of Council, recognized the A.M.S. as having
a part in the conduct of the University, In view of this, Council deemed
il inadvisable to recommend the ah-
dition of student self-government to
,he A.M.S,
It is quite clear that u compulsory
fee cannot be used  in the building of
the   stadium.     However,   Council   intends  to do all  that can  be done  toward the currying out of the project.
At present the matter is in abeyance
i.'cause it is affected by negotiations
.vhich  are  proceeding between   Presi-
I mt   Klinck  and  the Government.
1 Don Hutchison.
Pres. A.  M. S.
u.B.C, Hoop Artists
Garner in Laurels
In its first performance of the
year Varsity's Senior "A" Basketball squad showed enough form to
out-score the hard playing Grads 19-
11 at the homecoming exhibition
game, Saturday night. U. B. C. Senior "A" women, world champs, were
too speedy for the Woodward's aggregation and trounced them 27-8
the same evening. I
The men's game started with ferocious speed and the result was Canadian rugby tactics on a gym floor
with several tumbles and collisions
thrown In for good measure. Horton
started the scoring for the Alumni
whon he sank a long shot. After
another tally by the Grads the students got to work nnd began chalking
up points.
The college coach withdrew his
second string, sending in the regulars
Lee, Chapman, Alpen, Nicholson and
Henderson who obtained a big enough
lead to cinch the game for Varsity.
The Grads managed to crash through
for five points in the second half but
were not strong enough to take the
The teams: Varsity—Campbell (4),
Alpen (4), Armstrong (2), Lee,
Tervo, Osborne (2), Chapman (1),
Henderson (2), Simpson, O'Neil (2),
Nicholson (2), Barbour, Lucas, Williams.
Grads — Newcome (2), Thomson,
Arkley, Bus sett, King (2), Berto,
Gordon (2), Horton (6).
In the woman's battle Varsity led
all the way and was never threatened
by the Nlnuty-Five Centers. Jean
Whyte was the star of the evening
with her speed and basketing ability
in scoring eight points. Thelma Mahon, track artiste, showed her sprinting charusterlstics by getting the ball
away from the opposition and cantering the length of the gym to garner
points. The half-time score stood 17-2
for the Prague prowlers. The final
tally  read 27-8.
The team: Mahon (7), Menten (4),
Campbell (3), Tourtellotte, Whyte (8)
Shelly (1), Hicks, Dellert (4).
(Continued from page 1)
Mercer broke away but lost his
chance by kicking with only the fullback to beat. The U.B.C. threes had
little to do. Ellis at five-eighths
showed a tendency to hang on to the
ball so that U.B.C, backfleld was usually smothered before it got going.
Pinkham completed the Vancouver
scoring when he dribbled the ball along the sideline and slid over near
the flag.   There was no convert.
The second half began with Varsity
making i. determined bid to equalize
the score.    Phil Barratt kicked forty
yards and tore down the field to nail
the receiver in his tracks.    Mitchell
and Martin dribbled across the Rep
| line but a Vancouver man beat them j
! to the ball.    The Varsity pack made
large gains in the loose but good kick- j
'. ing saved the Rep goal line.    Wilson,
Vancouver   five-eighths   dodged   through for what looked like a sure score1
but  was overhauled hy Ledingham.
Vancouver gave the collegians some
hectic  minutes  when three scrums in
succession   were held  on the  Varsity
line.     A  dribble  averted  the danger.
| A few minutes later Pinkham nearly
i went over again but Cleveland hurled
him out near the flag.
LeRoy,Rep    three-quarter,    retired
I with an injured knee.   Varsity forced
1 the pace but poor passing spoiled the
attack.    Wilson broke through the U.
B.C.  defense  several  times  but  was
I always stopped.   Bob Gaul treated the
'spectators to some sensational running
and gained much ground.
The Blue and Gold crew again dri-1
I bbled over the Vancouver line but'
j could not touch down.
The  students  would  not  be  denied
j and   three   minutes   hefore   the   end,
i three forwurds rushed the bnll across
l Ledingham, touching down for a try,
Murray  converted.
The final score stood,13-8.
The teams:    U.B.C:  II. Cleveland,
Gaul, Mercer, Henderson, P. Harratt,
H. Harratt, Ellis, C. Cleveland, Murray, Mason, Mitchell, Martin, Ledingham,  Nixon and  Foerster,
Vancuiver: Patterson, Pinkham,
Leroy, Nilo, Lythgoe, Cameron, Wilson, N'orminton, Nichol, Lnwson,
White, Barker, Morris, McMordic and
Loop Stars Relinquish Cup
In Hard-fought Tussle
The Varsity Grass Hockey team
| slipped gracefully into the ranks of
the 'also-rans,' so far as the O. B.
Allan Cup is concerned, when it allowed the league leading Vancouver
squad to nose it out by a single tally
in a first round cup-tie staged at
Connaught   Park  on   Saturday.
Showing their traditional cup fighting spirit the students held scoreless
throughout the first half the peerless Vancouver forward line and this
Direct From Factory To You!
Gent'a Chlnete Silk Shirts ready made or measure in up-to-date ityle, mode of:
Satin Rayon, Special $4.25 each
Flat Crepe, Special $6.50 each
Ladlen*   Silk
Pyjamas, KlmonoH
and  Hu|i|>y  Coats
Canton Crepe, Special $9.75
Underwear, Mandarin Coats, Slipper, ete, Silk and
Linen by the yard.
Linen Luncheon
Seta,  Curloe,
**Home of Oriental 811k an. Curloe"
Specialists in Qent's Silk Shirts made to meaaure
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
LooHe-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencil and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc
There's a very good reason why the
street car is the safest place on the
street . . . and this applies also to the
buses and coaches operated by the B. C.
Electric. A thorough system of inspection makes every piece of rolling stock
as safe and reliable as it is possible for
men to make it.
Every night after the cart have gone to the
barns, they are inspected for brakes, bell
and lighting efficiency. Every night each
car has its fender automatically dropped
and correctly adjusted.
For the safety of our passengers, *i well
as of pedestrians and vehicular traffic, if
any defect, however slight, appears while
the c.ir is in service, it is immediately taken
out of service ami another car substituted.
After the car has gone 1000 miles it is given
a thorough inspection of its internal parts
—ita motors, airpump, controller mechanism, trolley pole and wheel, its axles, brake
shoes, wheels and so forth.
These inspections are part of the B. C
Electric'! system for giving you the best
possible transportation service at the lowest
possible cost.
(The Little Shop Around the Corner)
See   Our   Campus   Representative—
Mr. Tom Leach, or
Telephone Our Catering Department
Trinity 1370
When downtown go to Winnifred's,
the rendezvous of nil students.
despite   the   fact   that   the   slippery
ground favored offensive rather than j
defensive   tactics. i
Early in the second episode a hril-'
liant individual effort by Price of the j
Vancouver sipiad  resulted in the in-1
itinl tally; shortly afterwards Knight
bulged  the  net  for  the   Varsity,  hut
the referee, despite disagreement with
players of both sides, disqualified thu
goal as "off-side."
Some clever combination between
Brown and Price culminated in Vancouver's second score, but 'be Varsity forward line avenged itself before the final whistle, when it outwitted the city defense, giving Desbrisay the opportunity to register
Varsity's only recognized tally, marking the final .core 2 to 1.
The team; Dicks, Lee, Sangha, Mer-
ritt, Hughes, Semple, Ward, Knight,
Desbrisay, Jackson,  Stevenson,
Regular meals in the Union College
Dining Room may be obtained by
non-resident students at 35c each.
Clubs and Societies are invited to
have their dinners at the college when
special accommodation will be provided at 40c per plate.
Ask for Mrs. Myers,
Christianity and Culture
Display Discordant Note
"Organized Christianity has not
come to terms with culture," stated
Professor Micklem, at a recent S.C.
M. meeting. "In the Orient it is considered that Christonity brings denationalisation because it imposes
Western culture upon people aa a
part of Chrlstanity. In the West the
average man is offended by a church
service because it is aesthetically offensive and because it is too much occupied with unimportant problems,"
the Professor continued.
Professor Micklem dealt with various aspects of Christanity as applied
to life and concluded with the atatement that, "with all its narrowness
it is the only church that can save
the world." 6
November 12, 1930
Medley of Skits
Entertains Grads
(Continued from page 1)
The parody by the Outdoors Club,
said by members of the cognoscenti
to be very clever, was unfortunately
almost completely lost on the majority
of the audience. The Education Class
gave us a glimpse of our not distant
past, and their (we hope) not distant
future the schoolroom; and the Aggies
also looking forward, dismally prophesied dissipated senility for the
Faculty and the career of newsboys
for the students.
The nurses made a thorough and
scientific investigation Into the ills of
college life, conducting the affair
more musically and speedily than is
usually the case at such examinations,
At the tail of the long evening the
Frosh accomplished the difficult feat
of holding what was left of the audience, and redeemed tholr heretofore
shaky reputation as stage entertainers by bringing on flrst a well-trained
"cat" chorus, then some harmonisers
who really harmonised, and finally a
short skit.
The only really serious offering
was that of the Household Science
girls, who sang their long-utanding
plea, "Where is our Home Economics
The program was as follows:
Part I.
1. Orchestral Selection.
2. Alumni—"Maud Muller."
3. Arts '81—-"Men's Fashion Show."
4. Theologs—"Out of the Foam."
5. Players' Club—"How Not to
Write a Play."
6. Household Science—"An Offering."
7. Arts '32—"The Silent Prompter."
8. Musical Society—"The Pie-Eyed
Part II.
1. Society of Thoth--"The Burning
of Troy."
2. Arts »33—"The Editor's Nightmare."
3. Science—"All Hail the Engineers."
4. Outdoors Club—"Sleep-walking
scene from 'MacBeth'."
5. Education '31—
8.   Agriculture—"Twenty Years
7. Nursing—"College Infection."
8. Arts '34—"Freshman Review."
(Continued from page 1)
It was a different team that took
the field Monday against Capilano,
but ill luck was the first to score as
Costain was struck on the head one
minute after the start and carried off
unconcious, Varsity playing four
forwards played football from the
opening whistle, and just after Cos-
tain's return the cherubic one gave
Cox a perfect pass for inside right
to net a well placed left foot drive.
Capilano attacked and the Gold and
Blue experienced a hot time. A penalty was awarded against Chalmers
for hands and the Reds made no mistake. A thrilling struggle ensued
with both sides bringing the stands
to their feet wth fast raids and shots.
The hall control displayed was remarkable considering that the ground
for the most part was under water.
Al Todd was playing a nippy game
on the wing, while Bunny Wright
never   wasted  a  ball.
Even play continued after the halfway pow-wow and both goalies were
kept busy. After fifteen minutes Chalmers conceded a corner from which
the great Dempsey nodded a pretty
goal. Capilano broke away from the
kick off and a Varsity miskick presented a Red forward with a gilt-
edged opportunity of which he took
full advantage. The Students pressed
and Bunny dropped in several nice
centres which went begging. Al Todd
went berserk and roamed all over
the field in his efforts to score. The
mud sodden forward, were playing
great football and both Todds and
Costain all had shots which came
close as the Capilano citadel bore a
charmed life. The Reds once more
attacked and kept up the pressure.
Roberts and Chalmers kept them out,
although somewhat luckily at times.
The final whistle halted one of the
finest games played in the league this
year, and Varsity waded to the dressing room worthy loses.
Howard Wright was outstanding
for Varsity, whon he carved a niche
in the hall of fame hy his wonderful
work against the h«Ht outside left in
the loop. The whole team played
well although the sharpshooters
lacked finish in front of goal. Cos-
tain played a great game in a da/.ed
condition, while Al Todd and Bunny
Wright were at the peak of their
form on the wings. Koxoolin's tackling was effective, while his swinging
passes were a model of accuracy.
Buckley as usual was steady and a
good support to the forwards. Roberts and Chalmers had a tough time
in the mud, but they made some splendid clearances with a heavy and
greasy ball, Cox and David' Todd
were always in thu game ulthough the
the weather conditions wore not to
their liking. The game was clearly
fought and the score was a fair representation of the play.
The Science Men's Undergraduate
Society held their fifth annual ban-
puet, Thursday last, in the Aztec
Room of the Georgia Hotel. About
two hundred members, including many
graduates were present.
The principal speakers of the
evening v/erej President K. Martin,
Dean R. W. Brock, Mr. A. F. Gentles,
of the Dominion Bridge Company,
Col. F. A. Wilkin, Mr. G. H. Bailie,
of the C.P.R. and Mr. C. W. Colvin,
of the British Columbia Electric Railway Company.
We Gather From Exchange
— The establishment of the new
chair of music at Saskatchewan University marks the first establishment
of a chair of fine arts in the west.
— The total number of students
enrolled at McGiil is 2555 this year as
against 2528 last year.
— The Imperial Debaters were
victorious at St. Francis Xavier's,
Antigonish, N.S., but lost to the University of New Brunswick.
— Dr. Fyfe was installed as principal of Queen's University recently.
— Queen's University defeated
McGiil fl-0 in Canadian Rugby recently, but McGiil came back to tic
Toronto Varsity 7 all.
Soph Tea Fiesta
Lures Grads
Grads and undergrads were entertained with lyric music and lavish
refreshments at the Arts '33 Tea
Dance, flrst social function of Homecoming, held at the Peter Pan Ballroom, .Saturday afternoon.
Jack Emerson and his orchestra
provided the syncopation for the affair. Members of the Sophomore
executive decorated with blue ribbons
acted as an introduction committee
for the initiates at afternoon dances.
Patrons for the dance were Prof,
and Mrs. J. G. Davidson, Dean M. L.
Bollert and Prof. J. A. Harris.
A tea for a!! Presbyterian stuHoTits
will be held in the school room of
Central Church, 1100 block Thurlow
St., on Sunday, November 16, at 6
p.m. This will be followed by a social hour, and service at 7.30 p.m. If
you have not yet received an invitation, please notify Helen Boutilier or
Ronald Makepeace, Arts '31. Came
and help us make this a success.
Hutchison—"Gie me twa pennyworth o' poison."
Chemist—"I'm sorry but we can't
make it up less than four pennyworth."
Hutchison (after deep thought)—
Ah weel, I'll not commit suicide."
Says Lillian Roth,
famous screen star,
on visit to Canada
Lillian Roth . . . vivid star of
"The Vagabond King" . . .
chaffing with the Buckingham
Booster ,.. smoking her first
Buckingham . . . finding the
Buckingham Thrill. Here Is
what Mist Roth, now visiting
Canada, thinks of the new
sun-treated Buckingham
"Why, they're wonderful, simplf
Sited with sunshineI"
/ /   t     \     \
No Coupons
Alf Quality


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