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UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Feb 1, 1929

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
No. 28
Canada's Immigration
Policy Is Described
Stressing Canada's policy ot the
selection, direction arid supervision of
Immigrants, Mrs. Jean Muldrew, head
of the Home Service Department of
the Land Settlement Board, gave an
address. "One of Canada's Problems,
at noon Tuesday in Agriculture 100,
under the auspices of the S. C. M.
"Who shall come to live among us?"
asked Mrs. Muldrew. The Land Settlement Board encourages family immigration as much as possible, as the
home serves as a tie to the land.
There had been no definite schemes ol"
Land Settlement until 1925, when the
experiment of settling about 3,000
British families chosen by Canada.
was started. Mrs. Muldrew explained
how Canada loaned money to these
settlers for land and Britain loaned
money for equipment.
From personal experience the speaker had learned that Canada Is not regarded popularly as a place In which
to live. The Impression In the United
Kingdom seems to be that we aro
"buried to the neck ln snow" the year
round, she said. The Land Settlement Board was not popular In its
first year but since then it has been
more and more successful. The speaker declared the calibre of last ycar'i
Immigrants was better than in previous years.
(continued on Page 2)
The Senior Ball, which is taklnp*
place next Tuesday, February the
fifth, at Lester Court, Is speedily approaching. Tickets will be given out
to the members or the three graduating classes on Monday and Tuesday
rrom twelve to one In the Auditorium.
Since no one will be allowed to enter
without a ticket the Seniors are urgently requested to get them. Only the
women will be allowed tickets and
those who have not payed their fees
will not be allowed admittance unless
tbey do so before Tuesday.
There has been only one suggestion
given for a Valedictory Olft. The
class Is urgently requested to put on
their thinking caps and evolve Illuminating Ideas. Likewise but one nomination has been presented for Valedictorian.
Felixes Defeat Senior T Women
In Spectacular Basketball Contest
Vanity Benlor "A" Women were defeated 18-15 by V.A.C. Felixes, ou
Tuesday night, In one of the most spectacular hoop games of the simsoii.
The game wae a thriller from start to finish, The teams were evenly matched
and both determined to win. Varsity fought hard and played fast In the
flrat three quarter*, but fatted to keep up the pace tn the last period. V.A.C.
aaved their energy for tho final test, making a deolded spurt to carry tho
■core against the coeds,
Jean Whyte was the redeeming light on the itudent team and fairly
dominated the game with her deadly shooting, scoring 11 points. Thelma
Mahon turned, in her usual fine game aud was responsible for many good
team plays, nettle Tingley was not up to her usual standard and put the
team at a disadvantage by her abaence ln the last half. The team as a
Whole made a good showing. For the most part, they were right on the
spot, checking hard and pressing the play to their advantage. Though Varaity wis defeated it waa not disgraced,
In the flrat quarter, the teams wore
evenly matched. Varaity rushed right
ih, putting V.A.C. on the defensive
side. Neither team had possession of
the ball long enough to do much damage. The students were cbeoking
hard and giving their opponents
little opportunity for "scoring. Jean
whyte opened the score with a nice
basket. V.A.C. retaliated wtth two
baskets. Thelma Mahon scored a free
shot to make the score 3-4 at quarter
The second quarter wae much the
same as the first, both teams playing
"Well. After some fast team work,
Jean Whyte scored on a nioe pass
from Thelma Mahon. V. A. C. called
ttme out. Varsity oamo baok with
another basket by Jean Whyte. Varsity was dominating the play. Just
before the whistle blew, V.A.C. forwards got past the 'blue and gold'
guards to score a basket. At half-
time Varsity led 7*6.
In the third quarter Varsity had.to
flght hard to hold the score. Jean
Whyte Bcored on a penalty. After
(continued on Page 4)
Speeches Are Analysed
By Dean Bollert at
W. I. S.
How to prepare an address and how
to get it across to the audience, were
the two points emphasised by Dean
Bollert In her lecture on "Public
Speaking," on Wednesday, Jan. 80th,
In Arts 100.
She went on to say in preparing
a speech it 1b helpful to read as much
as possible on the subject before attempting to make any notes; to think
it over and discuss it for'several days
with other people; to file any clippings that might be userul; to cultivate a well-stored mind by remembering the things you've read, as they
may be useful for an Impromptu
speech; and finally not to try to cover
too much ground ln speaking on any
subject. This is done often in debates and the result is generally a
hurried and ineffective speech.
Miss Bollert went on to say that
every speech Is divided roughly into
three parts: the introduction, body and
conclusion. The purpose of the Introduction ls to get the Interest of the
audience and to give preliminary information. A speaker will always hold
the attention of his hearers If, ln his
Arst remarks, he follows the style the
chairman used in Introducing him.
The body of a speech, ns In a composition, must have unity, coherence,
and emphasis. Clearness ls an essential. A speaker should be concrete
rather than abstract. H*> should always try io use familiar images In
his comparisons. Itepelitlon, if used
carefully,   is   always   effective.
The  conclusion  of  the  speech  is  in
sonic  ways  the   most   important   part.
It   should   be   concise  and  summarize
tbe   points   that   the   speaker   wishes
(Continued on  Page 4)
President and Mrs. Klinck returned
to Vancouver on Wednesday morning. Their trip across Canada was
slightly longer than they expected,
owing to the bad weather. President Kllnck will resume his work
here on the first of February,
The University of British Columbia
Is soon lo be tho recipient of a gift
presented by the Canadian Club. This
gift is to be a radio, and will be of
great advantage to the students since
it will enable them to listen In to the
addresses of the many outstanding
speakers before the Canadian Club.
Owing to interference from the wireless, the arrangement is not working
at present. At a try-out, in the Auditorium, Friday last, the static from
the continual calls of tugs and steamers to the wireless proved that unless
this can be eliminated the radio will
be Impracticable. It. is expected that
If working arrangements can be accomplished, the radio will be formally
presented by the president of the Can
ndJHii Club. Further particulars will
be announced Inter.
Lectures Cancelled
To Welcome President
Members of the Faculties and Students wtll assemble In the Auditorium
on Monday, February 4th, at 11:35
a.m., to welcome the President, Dr.
Kllnck, upon his return. Classes will
bo dismissed at 11.30 a.m., announces
Dean R.  W. Brock, acting president.
Student Manager System Considered
At the regular meeting of the Students' Council on Monday night the
main subject under consideration was
the Report of the Committee on Finance. Council decided that there
were two matters in this report which
were of too great Importance for them
alone to decide. These were the Student Manager System and the payment of coaches.
In the matter of the Student Manager, the committee recommends that
he be a student of tbe third or fourth
year, appointed by the outgoing Council and uprovod by the Alma Mater
Society. He would sit on the Council and In the absence of the president
he would assume his duties. Thin
manager would have charge of all activities with particular regard to the
finances, and It would be his duty to
present all statements referring to
money matters at Council meetings.
He would be the head of a system of
statements and show what action was
taken In regard to them. All checks
Issued by any organisation or club
under the jurisdiction of tbe Students'
Council would be initialled by him.
He would be the head of a system of
Financial Managers of which each
club would   possess one
Mr. Tolmie pointed out to the
"Money Men"' that, although tills plan
was advantageous in many respects,
it had Its many defects. Perhaps the
most obvious of those was to Ret a
man to tlil the position adequately. If
tbe Financial Manager were paid, it
would be of course easier to get applicants, but the time required would
seriously deter many men from accepting the position. It was not suggested, however, that the Financial
Manager take tho placo of the Treasurer. The Treaauror would receive
(continued on Page 2)
Coming Events
Aggie Ball, Lester Court.
Students assemble in Auditorium,   to   welcome   President
Kllnck,  11,30 a.m.
inter-class Debate, Arte '31 vt.
Arte '32, Arte 100, noon.
Rev.   Father  Couglan   speaks
on   "Religious   Experience,"
Ag. 100, noon.
Senior  Class   Party,   Leeter
Studio   Club  Concert,   Auditorium, nocn.
Croee Country Race, 3 p.m.
Inter-Cleie  Debate,  Agrlo.  ve.
Arte '29, Ap. So,  100, noon.
Frosh Claee Party.
Meralomas Win From
Varsity T Hoopsters
Varsity's Senior A Men's Basketball team lost Its third league contest
In succession, when It was humbled
by the Meralomas 30-21 on Tuesday
night. Both teams fought hard and
gave a fair display of basketball, but
the Meralomas deserved the victory.
The Senior B fixture with the Excelsiors did not come off, Varsity forfeiting the points.
Meralomas got the jump on the college boys from the first minute and
were never headed. They were working the ball in well and ran up a 8-1
lead in the first few minutes. Meraloma guards were working well holding the Varsity forwards out and making them resort to long shots, few
ol' which found the basket. Root was
the only Varsity player to have much
success aud he looped in a couple of
long ones and with a basket by MacDonald made the score 8-9. For the
rest of the period Varsity simply
couldn't score and the clubbers ran
the score up to 17-9 at the half-time
Meralomas Take Lead
For the first half of the second
period the Kitsilano boys bad things
all their own way. They were working the bait close tn for sure points
and stretched their lead to 25-16.
About then Varsity came to life and
played Its best game of the evening.
Shots by Root and MacDonald and a
persona) brought the count to 21-25
with about Ave minutes to go. Meralomas called time out and the period
of rest must have done them good for
ihey came back and ran In 14 points
without reply, making the final score
All the Meralomas turned in a nice
game and deserved their victory. For
Varsily Hoot and MacDonald were
outstanding. Hoot, one ol the recruits
from the Senior fi team played a fine
game and made 12 points. He should
go well on the team next fall. MacDonald played his usual good game
and ran up li points. Arnold Henderson is still out with a bad ankle, and
the team misses his services badly.
He ought to be out in unform In a
game or so.
Meralomas- Rollins (13), Clark
(21), Armstrong (2), Cameron (tl),
Lythgre (4), Mclntyre (2), and Kay-
Total 39.
Varsity MacDonald (6), Chapman,
Paulson, Root (12) Nicholson (2),
Dunbar, Williams (1). and Lee.—
Total 21.
Return* From Abroad^'* ^fa ASSOCiattOn PrODOSeS TO KMO
Standard Of Letter Awards
According to the Men's Athletic Association, radical changes are being
proposed In connection with the Rig Block letter Awards. A general meeting will be held on Thursday, February 14, to discuss a change, when more
details will be forthcoming.
With a purpose to raise tbe standard of the Big Block it is proposed
that the number to be Issued each year will be limited to ten. Whereas
before, the Big Block was confined only to major shorts; In the future lt
will be possible for players in what are not considered minor and sub-minor
 —-T-——■■■"■-'•   -—-—— sports to obtain this honour.
High standards will be set which
must be attained by candidates for
thin recognition, Thoso qualifying
will comprise a Big Block Club. The
President and two members of this
organisation, aided by two membera
of the Faculty, advisers of student
affairs and two from the Alumni Committee will form a Committee of Selection and will have the final word
on the problem of the awards.
The prospective Big Blockers Will
be judged on their general all-round
efficiency and sportsmanship. The executive and coach of each athletic
club on the campus will pick out ten
men from their teams, numbered In
order of merit and submit these names
to the Committee of Selection. The
latter will then decide on the ten most
worthy future wearers of the Big
Block Award. The next forty names
in order of merit will be selected similarly and recommended for a Small
Block. As a matter of form these
names will be placed before the M.
A. A. for approval.
New sweaters will be ordered, while
pins and honourary crests will be awarded to coaches and others making
noteworthy contributions to the welfare of Varsity sport.
If these proposed changes actually
are passed at the forthcoming meeting or the M. A. A., lt Is probbale that
the Women's Athletic Association will
adopt this new plan as outlined.
In the ruture It Is hoped that the
noteworthy athletes who yet take part
in a minor sport will receive their
well-earned remuneration and the
standard of the Big Block will be
The Aggies have been overworked
(nothing new) Tor the past few days
pr -paring for the Aggie ball. The
traditional chicken sandwiches, real
hen, will of course bo part of the
menu, and "Our Own Brand" punch
will also be disposed or. Mabel Me-
(llllicudy has recently written to S.
Lauder from'her southern beach, Haying how sorry she Is not to accompany
him and consume chicken sandwiches,
having given up sugar. The material
for tho former was murdered especially by J. 8. Cato, Aggie '2R or 8, who
guarantees absence of pln-fnatbors.
Garden's orchestra will perform In Its
usual style, If not a little better, and
the old Aggie saying, "A good time
had by all" wtll be carried nut to the
last step   Ho oil your shoes and come.
LOST—Shaw's "Saint Joan." Very
va'uable to owner. Please return to
Booketore or Marlon Langddge.
Invaders Chastised at Coeds Party
Coeds in pa/ and varied attire
thronged the stalely court of Lester
on VAdiirsday evening for the annual
carnival of High Jinks.
Secure as they I bought, for this
one nlKbt Horn the troublesome attentions of Varsity men, with their
amazing demands en the punch-bowl,
Ihe young women "dragged" and "hopped" tirelessly. Their costumes were
beautiful and ingenious, and, some of
them, decidedly mirth-provoking.
If there was lacking a final touch
to the festivity of the occasion, It was
provided, as a gift from the gods of
Fun, when there were discovered, in
the ranks of the fair, four of that sex
to whom Is forbidden the Joys of
High Jinks. Smiting them hip and
thigh, the indignant merrymakers
drugged the daring invaders to tire
platform and thereon wreaked dire
vengeance. In turn, Paul Murphy,
Doug McNeil, Denis Murphy and the
trembling Anatole Zaltzoff were un-
wigged and held by a dozen willlng
women while a determined Senior,
scissors in hand, snipped happily at
l heir forelocks.
This rite successfully concluded, tlio
"weaker" sex deposited four sadder
but wiser youths in the snowy street
without, and returned with unabated
enthusiasm to the gal'les of the night
and the syncopation of the Harmony
Twice the happy whirl or the dune..
was Interrupted for the prcKcninUnr,
(continued ou Page 2)
Date of Oratorical
Contest Changed
Owing to a clash In dates with the
Senior party It has been decided to
hold the oratorical contest on the
evening of February 12 rather than
tho 5th. The King Edward Auditorium has been procured for the oon-
test. l',r^wgyt$""
February 1,1929.
She Hhparg
Class and Club Notes
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued   every  Tuesday  and   Friday   by   the   Student   Publications   Board   of
University of British Columbia, West Point Grey.
Phone: Point Orey 1434
Mail Subscriptions rate: $3 per year.    Advertising rates on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Maurice  De-Brlsay
Editorial Staff
Senior Editors—May Chrlstlson and Margaret Orant
Associate Editors:  Phyllis Freeman,  Urucii Carrick  and Malcolm  l-'retty
Assistant Editor: Maxine Smith
Feature Editor—Hlmlo Koshevoy.    Literary Editor—Laurence  Meredith
Sport Editor: Temple KteltiiM Exchange Editor:  Marjorie McKay
Reportorlal Staff
News Manager— Roderick A.   rilklngton
Doris Barton, Ed«ur Brown, Margaret I'melnmn, Mnlrl Dingwall, t'luirlus Ullluspla,
Ronald (Irantham, Milton Harit'll, Fred H'tmawoi-th. Jt. A.  KIiik, Eileen llerrldgv,
Cecilia  Long,   Eugene  Cassidy,   W.   A.   Madeley,   M,   K.   Mcilregor,   John  Morris,
Kathleen Murray, Nleh Mussailein, Olive T, Helfe, W, Hhllvwk,  Vnrnon van Sickle,
Edith Sturdy, Mills Wlnriim.
■uslness •tuff
HiihImkhm Matiager—ltuliih limwn
Advertising  Manager—Alan  Chandler,    Circulation   Munug-er—John   Loeky
lliisitiesM AhhIhiiiiiIn-- Uyron Ndwnrds and Victurlu Iteiidel!
Senior:   Muy  ('Iii'ImIInoii                      AMSuclllle:   Malcolm   I'l'elly
 I'niof Itunder: Moris Barton	
A motion to tlio oft'oct * * —thut now i'ruU'i'iiiticM ln« put under u
year's probation mid ho Kivtm full privili'gcH ('xocpt. pct'iiiniiciit recognition of tin* Intor-Fratornity Imnrd" Hppt'tU'H on tin* Oct. 1
ininuteH of tin* iiitur-fruteniity council. This motion wuh phhspiI by
tho inter-fratornity council but turned down by atudenta' council
which to its credit evidently considered such a move to be not in the
best interests of the university. Yet a similar motion with the mime
find in view was uuthorissed by students' council 11)27-28. Records of
this, however, seem to have disappeared.
Aa a result of the• refusal of the present studentH' council to
sanction its motion, the inter • fraternity council (or Fraternity
Board) authorized a committee to inquire into the authority of student*' council in regard to the fraternity board, ami to submit its
report to the hoard. The report showed thnt students' council*lmd
control over the inter-fraternity board. Consequently the latter drew
up a resolution appealing to Senate for authority to govern fraternities.
Thus already there has been a clash of interests between the
fraternity hoard and students' council, in regard to the probation
question. If fraternities secure the power of governing themselves
by appealing for rights that students' council refuses to grant, this
will obviously lead to independence from the students' council.
Probation of fraternities is a matter for the Alma Mater society
to decide upon, and not a 'question for fraternities alone. Uecause
the university has recognized fraternities on the campus it is responsible for their actions, Moreover, the probation rule directly affects
any present non-fraternity members who may luter decide to form a
new fraternity. To some this question of prabation may seem trivial,
but others regard it as "the thin edge of the wedge" which would
eventually split our university life and ideals.
Fraternities do not seem altogether sincere in their claim that
they work primarily for the good of the university. At times it
appears they interpret "university" to mean an individual fraternity.
It is claimed that fraternities are willing to do away with some
of their "secrecy" -by keeping the minutes of the luter-fraternity
council available to all. Vet already students' council has (.ensured
the fraternity board for submitting incomplete minutes.
We question the sincerity of fraternities as we watch thein in
their zeal to become internationalized,—that is, to become affiliated
with fraternities in the United States. In other words, our fraternities seem most anxious to secure contact with people whom they have
never seen and do not know. Hut as fraternities, do they ever do
anything to improve contact nnd co-operation with non-fraternity
students on our own campus? Thoy seem anxious to secure cooperation abroad, but as an organization they do little to foster general co-operation within the university Is this " I 'it i versify first,
fraternity second" or "Fralernity first, university second'"
Another instance of apparent insincerity deals directly with the
probation rule, bast year a new fralernity was formed on the cnin-
pus. This group applied for recognition In the intcr-iVatcruitv cnun-
cil. Tho latter then introduced the probation rule and tried to enforce it against the new fraternity. The new fraternity objected
strenuously, and because the rule was introduced after its application
was received it was able to carry its point and secure recognition
for itself. Strangely enough, however, now it is recognized, this
fraternity is not only willing but apparently anxious thnt other new
fraternities should be put on a year's probation.
Concerning the proposed rule, we see no reason why fraternities
should be allowed to put new fraternities on probation, Suppose a
new religious group were to form on the campus. Would Ihe
S. C. M. and V. C. V. be allowed to put it on a year's probation?
Surely if a recognized university group is to be put on probation it
is the place of the Alma .Mater society through its representatives to
do the "probationing," and as long as a fraternity board represents
only fraternity interests it should not be given powers to govern organizations which are recognized by the whole university.
Tn short, the probation rule as it now stands is not democratic.
All fraternities should have equal opportunities, and we see no
reason why fraternities should gain privileges which are not extended
to other groups.
We believe the students' council deserves a word of appreciation
for the stand it has taken regarding the probation rule. Obviously
its attitude is "University first, fraternity second."
Letters Club
The members of the Letters Club
gathered at the home of Mrs. Leon .1.
Ladner, 1560 King Edward Avenue, on
Tuesday evening, when Mr. Robert
Keyserllng read a paper on Pushkin.
In spite of the difficulty or translation rrom the Russian, Pushkin proved
to be an Interesting subject for discussion. Mr. Keyserllng enjoyed an
enviable advantage In his ability to
read Pushkin's works In their original
Varsity Christian Union
Has Clod revealed Himself to Humanity? How we may know," will be
the subject or an address to be given
by Dr, C. Rolls In Arts 204. ai 12.10
on Monday. February 4th. Dr. Rolls
Is the Dean or the Bible Institute ol'
New Zealand. He has Just completed
a tour across the continent, during
which he has lectured frequently ln
both Canada, and the United States.
His lectures In Vancouver during the
past week have prompted the highest
praise from all who havo heard him.
Graduates Club
The next regular meeting of the
Qrad.s' Club will be ut the home of
F, L. Munro, 4871-38th Avenue West,
ou Monday, February 4th, at 8 p.m.,
announces Miss Helen Mathews, secretary of the Club. Miss Dorothy
Dallas wll speulk on her visit In
France. Miss Dotty Quernsey will
give a paper ou the work ot Louts
Pasteur. All graduates on the cam
pu<* are welcome.
Art Club
At u ineetliiK of the Art Club on
WciIiicmIu.v, Miss White, Miss Kendall, and Mr. Davidson were elected
to the remaining positions ou thu executive. It was decided that the meetings should he held every two weeks,
each lusting for two or three hours.
Tlio next mcetliiK will bo held on
Thursday evening, February 7. The
executive are endeavoring to have u
speaker rrom the Art School for this
meeting. Dr, Sedgewick guve a rather
short but Interesting talk, and mentioned some or tbe possibilities of
the club. New members are welcomed.
Physics Club
The "Physics Club" held u successful meeting In 8c. 200 at 3:00 p.m. on
Mr. Fowler spoke on "Ultrasonics''
nnd drew a comparison between high
frequency sound waves and wireless
waves. Mr. Little read a paper on
"Perpetual Motion" and discussed several machines. Dr. Davidson gave a
talk on the "Efficiency of the Steam-
Engine" and showed that the latent
heat of vaporization of water was not
The next meeting of the club will
be held In two weeks.
(continued from Page 1)
Success depends as much upon the
wife of the farmer as upon the farmer
himself; the woman is more "difficult"
than the man, but once tho woman is
satisfied, happiness is secure. The
problems of tbe women are dealt with
by the Homo Service Department,
composed or highly-trained, understanding women. Immigrants won't
be like their neighbours and so are
apt to spend their flrst money on a
car. To interest the people in the
community and the community In the
people Is a difficulty. Individual qualities, such ns perserverance and courage contribute more tc success than
tbe money on Immigrant may bring
with htm.
The meeting closed with a vote of
thanks to Mrs. Muldrew.
Finance Committee Reports
(Continued from Page 1)
all moneys accruing to the A.M.S. directly, and would audit the books of
the various subsidiary organizations.
To fiicillltate the passliiR of money
bills, and to allow Council lo spend
more time on polity and extraordinary bills, It was suggested that a
Finance Committee, coiisistlni* of the
Financial Manager, the Treasurer, the
Curator, the liuslness Manager of the
Publications Board, and the Financial
managers of the Men's nnd Women's
Undergrad. Societies, of the Men's
und Women's Athletics, or the Literary and Scientific, and of the Mamooks Club, should consider all money
High Jinks is Celebrated
(continued from Page 1)
of clover skits by the women of Arts
'30 and Arts '33. The former, with
Muriel Harvie as singer, acted the old
lavourlte "Abdul, the Bul-Bul Ameer"
lo the great joy of their fair audience.
Arts '32, in the person of its vice-
president, Pat Harvie, gave a reading
In the acting of which some Ingenuity
was displayed.
Prliea for costumes were presented
by Dr. Maclnnes. Tbe best couph
was Judged to be Bice Clegg and Tod
dy Tlsdal, bh "Doctor and Nurse,"
while Miss Hawkins as "Miss Handkerchiefs" was voted the most original; Dot Patterson as "Grandma" the
runniest; and Gerry Whittaker the
prettiest. Dean Bollert, Dr. McOlnnls,
and MIhh Gray acted as Judges.
Willi the striking of eleven o'clock,
several hundred Clnderellas donned
unrhniantlc daily garb and vanished
from the scene of their revels to appear no more unescort id until the
next High Jinks gives tl.em freedom
for a night.
At a meeting of the C.O.T.C. held
lu Agriculture 100 Wednesday last
the social activities of the corps and
the formation of a rifle club were discussed. Mr. Keeling presided as
chairman. Due to the deficit incurred
at the recent smoker it wus found
necessary to tax each member 75
cents. This was cheerfully voted
O.K. It was decided to hold another
smoker later in the Spring, probably
as a "grand finale" to Inspection Day.
Lectures aro well under way In the
third week of the course with a promising attendance and keon enthusiasm.
Co-operation of Arms, Characteristics
of Weapons, Map Readings and General Military tactics, have been the
subjects under discussion. Uniforms
and regulation military equipment
hnve been requisitioned and with the
completion of the machine gun and
rifle pits, when the weather provides,
actual field work will be commenced.
Horticulture Class Starts^
The annual two weeks course in
Horticulture given by the department
of Agriculture commenced Monday,
January 28 with 28 tneu and women
In attendance.
Snow White
Crew Neck
at the
"Varsity WA as usual"
Formal or'No
r\j> Informal
We have party ideas in
Consult our Party
Service Department
for these important
details that add the
finishing touch to
your party.
Stationers • Printers
•m*/it*/ -\ei ;t»/ it*/ !t*/it»/ i\ari
t»/f v.*U!>l»/ t*J ,t*4IJl!
TRY   Ug for  your  noxt
Drug wants and not* the
of Wesieni Canada
Tho linoot In Ganods -IS Cholis
Special Attsntion to Varsity Students
• Vwjtl^l^J^iiMI*
Take advantage of these
clearance prices on desirable
lines in our men's Sporting
Goods Section.
91.50 Sweat Shirts,
each $1.00
$3.76 Football Shoes,
per pair $2.76
86c Football Hose,
per pair 45c
$6.00 Footballs,
each $2.95
16.50 Rugby Balls,
each $4.60
SI.25 Gymnasium Shorts,
per pair 46c
$1.00 Gymnasium Shirts,
each 50c
$11.00 Boxing Gloves,
per set $5.46
$21.00 Cross Country Skis,
per pair $14.95
Attention !
The Advertisers in the
various student publications have rendered
valuable assistance to
The Publications Board,
and, incidentally, to the
entire student body.
Studenls are therefore
urged to express their
appreciation in a prac*
tical manner by giving
the Advertisers a share
of their patronage.
Young Men's
Blue Chinchilla
LOST—-A copy of "Our Economic Or-
ganlxatlon," by Marshal! and Lyon.
Plo««e roturn to the Bookstore (m-
The University man who prides himself on hi* personal
appearance will recognise the smart cut of these Over*
co*}*\ K1*. e °* fin* quali,y Wu* th***®* io stogie
and double breasted models with velvet or plain colon.
Some have belted backs, others are plain. Arteilk Iking, piped teams. Finehsnd tailored throughout.
Values to $30. Extra special at
Hastings, at Homer
$19 :~w
fEBBUARY 1, 1929.
"The old order ehangeth giving place to new," remarked the
busy waiter.
Have Us BIND
SatetelUihad M«
Phone, Sey. S6S
— or —
f 4 In number In Vancouver
{ and
(     81n British Columbia
Ar* every Ssy srtvlst thslr
umIuImm Is stsis Urtlvsr-
•Ity Grsrfi. sr Undararidt.
N't nil* lis thsy Irs In <«r
th* kunlnsi*, ■•rid, but thsy
nlto slva tis«rt Cotthlns ts
IImm wh* SMd SMlltSSH
In   Ih.lr   Unlvtrilty   itu.U*.
They have Just recently opened a
New School of Aviation.
// you need such services
and You'll Never Regret It.
R. J. SPROTT, B.A., President
PHONES:   SKYMOUR  1810  • 7152
One price only, buys all the
style and comfort a young
man needs. At the National Clothes Shops.
Clothes Shops
Cor. Oamble and Hastings Sts.
Satisfaction   Guaranteed
Chess Men Retreat
Before Gamblers
Whore the surfeited lecture-goer
found u haven or rest for his question
pounded ears, where the men of thu
Lower Common Room round a peucu-
lul harmony In the quiet click or chessmen and the whispered hints or chess
onlookers, where the pleasure seeking
Artsman, Aggie, or even Scienceman
read in culm enjoyment the humorous
magflslnes that vainly attempt to rival Muck Page—thero now reigns the
vulgar game of Poker.
Raucous cries or hands dealt and
bets wagered disturb the aforementioned quiet. The men of the Lower
swarm Into the Upper and make merry
with their new-round dlvertlssment.
Games or window-smashing, dice-tossing and pugllstlc mutches now hold
sway, where Chess had ruled.
The serious, concentrated Chess
players are Jostled from their positions, their men are swept to the
ground, and thus Into Janitor's hands,
making way for the Cardmen. Magazines are abandoned or are wrenched
from resisting, sobbing readers aa the
eager Card players seek new opponents and adherents for their games.
The sleeping student, feigning study
as lie quietly dozes, ls rudely awakened ami wrenched into a bewildering
maze of hands and cards.
The vulgar control the former home
of the elegant, tor the real inhabitants
have fled and glvo the passer-by a
false impression of those who own the
room. He beholds a scene of revelry
and orgy that equal the vivid days
when the Caf. was flrst opened or a
radical meeting were held In the basement or the Library. The change is
gradually making the Upper Room resemble the Lower as to the floor and
Its heavy content.
If the debacle continues nnd the Students' Council takes an interest, there
ts no telling the amount of headway
that will be made. We may finally
be enjoying roulette wheels, miniature race courses, and have a course
on the Ethics of Chance or one called
Eggs marks the spot on the
vest where the man's hand slipped.
Shrdlu Btaoln,  Muse of Muck
Alleged Jokes
See that guy with filthy cords?
That's collegiate.
See that girl with painted lips,
Sport cut hair and slinky hips?
She's collegiate.
See these cut down, noisy Fords?
They're collegiate.
See that couple petting there?
See that guy with greasy hair?
That's collegiate.
Anything that's new  and  strange
Always is collegiate.
If a thing is odd or queer
In a mode that others feur,
You  know  it  is  collegiate.
* *    •
If till the students who have nine
o'clock classes were hauled out of
bed at six in tbe morning and placed
side by side they  would  stretch .
•    ♦    «
She: "How long were you engaged to Josephine?"
He: "I don't, know, I forgot to look
at my watch."'
-   Ex.
* •    «
School-teacher:     "Johnnie    Wilson,
haven't you written your composition
Johnnie: "No, teacher, but I can
whistle you the theme song,"     —Ex.
Cheap Skating
At Various or Oth* r Price*
The Lily Pond
Skatinr Rink
TAKE CARS No. IS, 16 or 15
I'or ticket* awh lo
*^9^9oa*»ooosjgqc«osM)aaiBc <
Appearing on other pages of this
lusue are accounts of the happenings
of High Jinks and what took place
therein. The Muck men have ns usual
scooped the other editors in their reports, for wn here present the actual
men who crashed the gates. They appear below In tho full dress costumes
Ihat they paraded to the envy or the
t'emalo crowd.
Doug. MoNell
The above is a picture of the coy
aud precocious Doug. McNeil ln the
costume he wore when he crashed
High Jinks on that memorable Wednesday evening. The Muck Page has
secured all rights on his coming revelations. He will explain the perplexing question of why this carousal
Is called High Jinks, not Low Jinks.
The Murphys
This is a snap of the Murphy twins
in costume. Though the other one ls
not In the picture, the twin effect may
be obtained by either looking at the
one twice, or with a cross-eyed glance.
The Murphys claim that after their
rousing reception they felt quite cut
up about the procedure adopted by the
What People
Are Saying
Margaret   Lyle Your   Muck
Page Is getting
lower and
Bruce Csrrick    Now fraternally
Alan Chandler    (lei  me nn art
Ridington  Rex    IIiihIi! ! !
Maybelle -Hooey!
Prof. Marshall        Now back In
Doc. Sedgewlok— Poppycock!
It was announced in one of our
leading magazines that "Knee-length
skirts had reduced street accidents
fifty percent."
Wouldn't lt be nice U accidents
could   be   prevented  entirely.
,    ■      .  - —Ex.
Pub. Business Office
Suffers Deluge
A burst pipe Immediately above the
HusinesH Olllce of tho "Ubyssey" precipitated a deluge that drove a herd
of refugees Inlo the "Pub." olllce last
Tuesday. The combined Janitorial
force worked valiantly to stem the
flood and finally cut through a wall
to locate tho source or the Inundation.
Scenes of desolation afllrlghted the
eyes of innocent reporters making
their daily pilgrimage to the "Ubyssey" headquarters to receive their assignments. Piles of soaking furniture
encumbered the hall of the Auditorium Building. Stalwart janitors risked lives and overalls In desperate endeavors to rescue letters and files and
floating books. Amid a pile of watery
wood pulp that once were sheaves of
"Annual" write-ups, the foiorn figure
of the "Totem" Editor wept In a
chaotic wilderness.
After being dried out, the denizens
of the Business Office were permitted
by the kindly EdIfor-tn-Chlof to share
the radiators of the editorial room.
Nothing' daunted, the indefatigable
Totem staff resumed their labors in
their new refuge, and the business assistants were suffered to occupy a
corner near the door.
Yesterday, the Inundated area was
announced to be dry and the work ot
tbe great Journal Is once more In full
\\ Litany Coroner ;;
The  rows  we've  had  with  Science-
Were hours of hideous agony—
I fought with joy, yet Scioncemon
Have no pity,-—have no pity.
Oh memories of kicks that hurt,
Oh eye so black, and nose so sore,
I  count  each  bruise,  and  from  my
I wash the gore, I wash the gore.
The windows break, the cold comes
Our room so Common to us all
Which once was dry, ls now so wet,
It makes me bawl, It makes me bawl.
*    *    •
Helieve   me,  brother,
From now r>;i
I'm through villi
llecnusc   the  Inevitable
Just   when   I   least
Expected   il.
We   were  all   in   ihe
Living room,
Thnt  is our other room,
And  the company  was congenial.
And the coffee tasted
Like coffee,
And  tho meeting was
Headed for a successful
Evening of entertainment,
And she—
She was smiling;
Then  some confounded  Idiot
Hauled out his cigarettes
Antl I foolishly
Hauled out my lighter,
And the inevitable
For as I
P.elllsed  to light   the cigarettes
Since 1 knew my lighter,
The   contraption   worked
Anil   I
Believe me, brother,
From now on
I'm  through
Willi  cigarette  lighters.
"No  girl   ever  made  it   fool  out   of
"Who was It, then?"
• *    *
We could tell yon some more Jokes,
but what's the use? You would only
laugh at them.
• •    *
He: "So you played golf yesterday.
What did you go round In?"
She: "My pink Jumper, It's a perfect dream." —Ex.
Small Wonder
(Slipover Sox)
Are So Popular
Sportettea keep your
ankles wsrm even on
the coldest days, look
smart too, and cost so
little. A wide variety
to choose from at
B. M. Clarkes
a pair
Full Fashioned
a pair
Hosiery and Lingerie
443 Hastings Street. Wast
726 Oranvllle Street
offers to the student
the most modern of
Cam*ue Remreaenlatiw
Bay view 2332 R
Double-Breasted Vest
Pleated Pants
The newest and
smartest model
for young men of
dressy tastes.
January Sale Price
Corner of
Hastings and Homer Sts.
Brtghest Store on
Oranvllle Street
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Catering te Balls and ■anquete
« Speelalty.
We make our own Candy and
Pastry from the beet Ingredients
722 Granville Street t'p,    -s.i_ -V.
February 1, 1929.
Meralomas Play
Varsity Tonight
In Junior Leape
Varsity plays Meralomas in a regular Junior Hockey League game tonight at 10 o'clock. After their splendid effort last week against Ex-KIng
Oeorge a win Is to be expected this
time. The boys know why they lost
last week and will profit by their mistakes against Meralomas, The team
will be the same as last w >ek having
had the benefit of some hard practice
and good advice. Willis will guard
the nets with his usual trusty self,
and will be supported on t'efenco by
Callan and Rhodes. Carswell at center and Smith and Mathews on the
wings will form the forward line while
Thome, Slmonds, and Pike will be
ready to replace them frequently during the game. The team Is now
stronger than at any time this season,
according to the hard-working manager, Bill Selders, and are determined
to reverse the defeat Buffered some
time ago from Meralomas.
Men's Brass Hockey Notico
The members of the U. R. C. Men's
Grass Hookey team are asked to be
at Brldgman's Studio at 2 o'clock on
Saturday for "The Totem" picture.
Dean BoBwt Giws Address
(Continued from Page 1)
to leave with the audience. No new
Ideas should be Introduced. For amateur speakers it is always wise to
prepare beforehand the finish. Dean
Bollert compared a long conclusion to
an aviator who Is circling over unknown ground and cannot find a place
to land.
Ih discussing platform manners she
said a speaker should conquer self-
consciousness. If he concentrates on
his subject he will soon forget himself In his desire to interest the audience.
Nervousness should be controlled,
but not entirely eliminated. A speaker who does not show any nervousness
will often give an uninteresting
speech. It is always desirable to use
notes. These, of course, should be
used frankly, and held In the hand,
and not underneath the table as if
one was ashamed of them. They
should not be referred to too frequently.
A speaker, or Indeed anyone, would
do well to improve his language. It is
best to try tbe system of adding a new
word a day to one's ordinary vocabulary, as lt will make an Immense improvement in one's speech.
In conclusion Dean Bollert emphasised the fact that a speaker should
be careful of his personal appearance
and actions. Gestures are perfectly
correct If used in a perfectly natural
The next meeting of this course will
be held on Wednesday, Feb. 6, In Arst
100. The speaker will be Miss Nelson, and lier topic Is "The Cultivation of the Voice."
(Coutinued from Page 1)
some nice team work on the part of
the student team, Jean Whyte chalked up another basket, giving Varsity
a 10-6 lead. V.A.C. began to play In
earnest, running In a free shot and
two baskets ln quick succession. Jean
Whyte then scored a spectacular
shot after a quick pass from Thelma
Mahon. At the end of the third
quarter the score stood 12-11 Varsity's favor.
The   last   quarter   was   a   thriller.
After their strenuous ploying In the
first three periods, the students seemed to be tired out. V.A.C. got going
and wrought havoc with the Varsity
team. Rene Harris scored a free shot
for Varsity. V. A. C. tied the score
13-all by a nice basket. Varsity called time but V. A. C. pressed forward
to chalk up another basket. The
co-eds went to pieces. They couldn't check the swift V.A.C. onrush
and if they did get possession of the
ball they fumbled. Thelma Mahon
snored but V A. C. retaliated to make
the score 18-15. In the last minute
Varsity simply could not score and
just managed to hold V. A, C. The
whistle blew with Varsity vanquished
For Varsity Jean Whyte starred
and In reality saved the team. Thelma Mahon also was outstanding.
The team:--
Thelma Mahon (3), Claire Menten
Jean Why to (111, Rettie Tingley,
Rene Harris, (11, Mary Campbell,
Marge Lannlng, Flo Carlisle.
LOST—Orey and brown mottled
change puree containing 10-dollsr bill
and ohange. Pleas* return to Book-
-,, ■« ■ ii i
The Frflttor, "Ubyasey."
Dear Sir:
There seem to be somewhat varied
notions abroad on the campus as to
the function of the "Ubyssey." A
Student Christian Movement questionnaire would probably reveal the fact
that the Frosh regard our college rag
as a dustcloth. This opinion probably
arises from a study ot paraphrases In
English 2b., and from associates due
to reading the "Ubyssey" In a rather
musty atmosphere.
It Is that some sophomores have discovered that the sport news Is Intended to be read, but It is only when we
come to honour students that we tlnd
anyone able to rise to the literary
heights of the Muck Puge.
Just as a matter ot animosity, we
might add one more view to the al-
roady heterogenous collection. For
tbe sake of variety, let us consider
not what the "Ubyssey" Is, but what it
ought to he.
In Vancouver then are three newspapers which make a business ot keeping us informed as to what the bride
wore, and what player kicked which
in the ribs. They even keep before
our youthful minds the contemporary
course ot crime. There Is nothing In
this Held which Is not adequately
covered without the existence of the
The "Ubyssey" should be more a
magastne than a newspaper. Its function is to stimulate thought and to pro-
vlde an opportunity for literary self
expression. As the official organ of
the student body, it should reflect the
spirit of a university, not of a social
circle or a sports association. These
things have their place in life, but
they are not the distinctive functions
of a university.
This does not mean that the
"Ubyssey" should Immediately devote
itself to the solutions of abstruse
problems In celestial mechanics. The
realm of literature is the only one In
which the student body of any university can hope for an expression
at once distinctly Its own and Intrinsically valuable.
Yours very truly,
Editor's Note: —
The "Ubyssey" Is the university
newspaper. As long ns university
life Includes other activities than
those of a literary nature we feel we
ure justified ln stepping outside the
literary sphere. We shall expect
Campus Coyote and his pack to contribute to the Literary supplement.
Mr, Editor;
To the members of '20.
Campus Comber's gleanings In Tuesday Issue contained a polite but
scarcely veiled reminder that the rest
of the Varsity expects u better standard from the Seniors. His reference
to the class draw as being rather blatantly "cooked" was noteworthy.
As merely an Interested observer
Campus Comber could well pass the
matter over lightly but a member of
'29 can deal with the question in a
far stronger manner.
The draw was "cooked'' and probably due tn an over abundance of
chefs the pot boiled over. That It
did so and that the matter should
have ever become public is perhaps
regrettable. At least that Dean Mrock
and Professor Wood should have been
asked to oflclate unwittingly In such
it shady undertaking can never be sufficiently regretted.
How does tliIh matter affect the
class president? His very attitude
during the whole meeting showed
very clearly his position in the affair.
We wtll at least give him credit for
doing everything ln his power, after
the science men had upset the proverbial "apple cart," to have tbe draw
postponed to the following Monday
against the popular will.
It is barely conceivable that men
should so lack in the principles of
sportsmanship to take advantage of
the class as a whole by such a subterfuge. Yet the facts remain. A casual
survey would seem to show that. Fraternity men were by far the most
numerous offenders. One wonders if
Joining a Fraternity Ih necessary for
acquiring the full privileges of '29?
If this is true, Mr, Editor, then 1 can
only heartily agree with your statement in respect to the Fraternity
To the  Ed 11 or
of the I'byi'soy.
Dear Sir:
May we bave space lu your jitipi r
for what we are going to term "A Little Reminder."
Approximately one hundred and
eighty of us enjoyed our recent Invasion to Victoria and appreciated Ihe
way In which we were welcomed and
entertained. II made us feel as It we
really were wanted!
And now to return the compliment.
In former years many of our students
haven't even known that the Victorians were In town—a rather disillusioning fact made known to them by such
chance   remarks   as   "Why   I   didn't
What must one do to be a national
What must one do to achieve publicity?
What must one do to be notorious?
What must oue do to make a fool
of oneself?
Some worthy people find the last
qualification very Blmple. In fact they
find it quite natural, as did the three
senior men students who took it upon
themselves to masquerade at the Women's "Hl-Jlnks" last night.
When I think or such a magnificent
achievement, I am filled with admiration for those brave fellows. They
deserve the proverbial "putty-medal"
and many other things as well which,
with all due consideration to their
modesty, I will rebraln from mentioning.
And the women were very gentle,
They merely cut away a few tufts of
ball*, and divested them of saperfulous
But then women are nearly always
too gentle In these respects. Last
night their strength would have been
unity, and yet lt proves that the age
of chivalry still exists, of which I am
*   *   *   *
Little boys always break window-
panes; they cannot help themselves.
But father turns them over his knee
and thrashes them for it, which is a
revelation for both concerned. When
those boys grow up and Indulge In a
pastime which might lead to disasters,
they usually (I say usually) seek an
open space, where a few minutes of
jolly good fun will effect no common
property. Window panes have a habit
of  yielding to childish  exuberances.
By the by, for the sake of the amateurs, when you see a lady crossing
trom the Auditorium to Arts Building or crossing anywhere, make a
special point of bombarding here with
snow-balls. She will like lt very much
and will appreciate your gallant behaviour.
Women's Brass Hockey Notice
The Women's Grass Hockey Club
picture will be taken at Bridgeman's
Studio on Saturday afternoon at 4
o'clock. All players listed on the notice board must be present.
The Freshmen meet last year's
champions lu the Second Men's Interclass Debato. Arts '31 are represented by Howard and Broatch who uphold the negative, while the hopes of
Arts '32 rest on Dick nnd Ormsby who
uphold the affirmative. The subject
under discussion is "Resolved that
coeducation In tho University ls In
the best Interests of the students."
This debate takes place on Monday.
February 4, In Arts 100, at 12.10.
know your Invasion was on"—or "We
hadn't the livinest notion that there
wai a game and dance last  night,"
Now lor some of that College spirit
that we are so proud to boast of.
The Victorians arrive here on Friday,
February x, ;U 7 p.m., one hundred and
i weiiiy-||ve reported strong. How
about backing up a welcoming committee when the boat pulls In -with
a rousing "KlaHow-Yah, Victoria,"
and a "Skyrocket" for good measure;
We might even fall in line and escor*
I hem as far as their respective hotels;
This would rtart the ball ruling for
the Basketball Game and Dance at the
Normal Gym at 7.30 p.m., the same
night—wnere we might, In the course
or the evening, let our visiting partners know that they not. only may
come to the Arts '32 party on the Col-
lowing evening (Lester Court, 8 p.m.)
if they haven't anything else to do.
But that they are actually wanted
there   (players   free,   visitors  $1).
The Rugby Game (Saturday, February I). Brockton Point, 2.30 p.m.).
promises io be worth watching, and
there again we might show some
College spirit;
The Invaders leave Sunday al 10
a.m., rrom the C, P. R. pier (the same
on which they landed!) full of enthusiasm—heightened by a last cheery
handclasp and looking forward keenly lo the time when they loo will be
students of the V. B. C, and bet)) m
cany on Ihe tradition.
Meeting of Fifty Enthusiasts.
Skis and Ski-Shoes
Heavy Sweater!
•t Half Price*
A. G, Spalding & Bros*
434 Hastings Street, W.
A short flrst aid course has been
given to the freshmen taking military
training by the R. O. T. C. department this week and will be concluded
today. A quiz covering the work will
be given Monday.
The work was aimed to give the
students a general knowledge of
what to do in case of accident or
other cases ln which victims need immediate attention. Snake bites, insect
slings, broken bones, wounds, fainting, shock, burns, poisoning, and others have been taken up and steps for
relief have been named. The men
were also told how to care for the feet
while hiking or marching, and how
simple precautions may be taken to
ward off disease.
Kxpert tuition, chum end prlvtlo.
In ell flrst yeer subjects.
BsetM tenth Is SHeetilSe (lermaa {altart tear***
Siitis 112,422 Mc***, Cir. if mstiigs St
rt*tt ft fifty 7I5X
VMMiivtr's LsmHri  Bsilnssi CsMts
Night School four nights each
Students may enroll at any time
422 Riohards St.   at Hastings
Phone, Sey. 9136
Some painters turn out chromoB and i
others of high artistic ability produce
beautiful portraits which live through
the ages. Some beauty shops do
chromo work but the Hollywood puts
that deft touch Into the work which
makes of you the animated portrait.
We give you "IT." It is only tn a
wide and complete experience, together with vocational ability, that
we are enabled to do that. When you
are next downtown stop in and see
what a nlco shop we havo and how
"at home" you will feel. The Hollywood Beauty Shop, 825 Oranvllle St.,
Sey. 4683.
See our exceptional
models in young men's
Snappy Suits, Overcoats and Tuxedo
Suits for Fall.
Exceptional Values
at Moderate
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
al Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
if dectncity,
was sold thxough
slat machines
wtud realize how
cheap it really is.
AF you bought electricity e penny's worth at a time
—you'd realize that electricity is the smallest item on
the family budget. Just suppose you went to a slot
machine whenever you needed electricity to light the
home, or to operate an electric iron.
One cent operates a 40-watt Lamp for 12V. hours)
One centl ... A fiO-watt lamp, lor 8 hours and 20
minutes. Other services, too. The floor polisher, for
example, operates steadily for Ave hours and 40
minutes for a single cent. One cent runs your electric
cleaner for two hours and 50 minutes.*
Where else do you receive so much for a cent? But,
of course, you don't have the inconvenience of finding change or trotting to market for a bauketful of
electricity. It's there when you need it—your meter
keeps honest check on the amount you use—and after
a whole month's electrical service you get a bill for
. . . 11.40 perhaps? Terrible I   Exorbitant!
Think of ihe slot machine neat time you think of the
"high cost of electricity."
*BsMd on ths ti?*-«sat rsts.
temsH (mmma ^Tmmclhmm(rO.


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