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The Ubyssey Nov 6, 1931

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of Th* University of British Columbia
VOL. XIV
VANCOPVlR, ft.C.» FR10A1T, ltbV_MBER 8, 1931
No. 13
Varied Events
Will Feature
Theatre Night
Arte Ball To Be Incorporated la
Homecoming Celebration This
Year
of U.B.C. Theme of Addrell
Plans are afoot for tha annual
Homecoming celebration which will
give the week-end beginning with
Armistice Day, over to the welcome
and entertainment of those , Grads
from far and near who are able to
revisit their Alma Mater.
The program will include a major
function this year as the Arts Ball
Is scheduled for Friday the ltth,
Other varied and Interesting features
will be two rugby games, for the
McKechnie Cup on Wednasday and
the Western Canadian Intercollegiate
Championship Saturday with. Tea
dances afterwards, a noon hour pep
meeting frlday, Alumni banquet and
Theatre Night Saturday, finishing up
with a church service on Sunday.
Theatre Night, consisting of anum
her ot burlesques en the ups and
downs of college life will be confined to eight or ten skits. Telegrams
from various alumni associations la
different cities will be read aa they
are received during the course ef
the evening. Something sew wltt be
Introduced in the term of a Hag-
song led by the Pep Club about the
middle of the evening,
A number ef the centre seats In
the Auditorium are reserved let
grads and the ushering will be done
by members of the Big Block Club.
Admission Is twenty-five cents for
Saturday evening. Though Freshmen
may net attend this performance,
tiwy WQ1 be admitted Ires to the
dress rehearsal, Thursday evening.
It Is announced that the Cat. wltt
be open till 6:08 pjn. these htghts.
Theatre-goers end homeowners en
fais occasion will aee Theseus, Prince
of Athens kffl .the Minotaur ot Crete
and win the love ef a fair princess,
in Thoth's usual supreme performance ef the Royal Egyptian BaUet.
The flfivtw' fllffi rrill Stye -
' '^Bapa7llWy~a>«iW^ef^^*'TaBS^SF~wl^~sr^^^^aw>'      «
onstration ot "Modern Courts'
which little is said but much dene,
while fifteen barmaids and twenty
sailors of the Musical Society wfU
parody "H.M.S. Pinafore" in a number of Varsity songs put together by
one of the members.
Among other contributions of different clubs and classes are a hospital operation by the nurses; a takeoff on the roll call of Ornds on Theatre Night by Arts '33; Household
Science Club-"A Birth" and skits by
the Alumni, Arts '38. Education,
Council and Aggies.
Arts '86 will Involve a nigger in an-
operation, and tilt Sciencemen will
show how they spend * quia* evening at home in their study.
On account of the length rehear-
. sals will be held Monday to choose
the beet numbers,   The whole program ia drawn up as follows!
Wednesday-* SO, McKechnie Cup
game.  Brockton iotet*  tea  Dance.
fhuraday-7:00p.m., dress rehearsal for Theatre Night, flea for fresh-
^iday-Noen Pw»*Me|tMf |ft on
the Canadian Bujby P«h", »:«
p.m., Arts BaU to jlo# Vancouver.
Saturday-8:80, Western Canadian
Intercollegiate itt^y^Chatn||onsWp.
Athletic Park, fa*-Dance. jA^wml
will hold a banquet dovWi town, tide
Theatre Party In Auditorium. Admission 38 cants. Cat. witi be open
tiB SsOO p,m. j .
Sunday—Church service to be held
at St. Marks.
SCOTT SPEAKS ,_
TO ART CLUB
Commencing a series of interesting
lectures by various noted artists and
art-lovers In Vancouver, Mr. C. A.
Scott, director of the Vancouver
School of Applied and Decorative
Arts, addressed the members of the
University Arts Club at a meeting bl
the Art Gallery on Monday' night,
November 2.
Mr. Scott's address took the form
of a "rambling lecture." To a rapt
audience he outlined the history of
British art from the beginning until
the present day. Before the seventeenth century there were practically no English artiste; men like Holbein had been imported for the benefit of the court and their attention
was confined almost entirely to portrait painting. One of the earliest
British oil painters was Wm. Dobson. While these early attempts were
not on a great spiritual plane, yet
many of them wire undoubtedly
fine work. Throughout his lecture
Mr. Scott stressed the idea that "The
thing that really matters is not tho
actual colour painting or technique
but the spiritual quality the artist
is trying to put over." Thus he said
of Epstein's bronze "La Bohemi-
enne," which has been so much discussed lately that it was alive,
breathing a vital message which It
was for us to appreciate.
Several schools of art are repre-
(Please turn to Page 8)
If British Columbiana are to
work, British Columbia must develop
her business, her commerce and her
industries; and towards tha establishment, maintenance, and development
of these the university stands ready
to contribute every facility, whether
personal or material, which is placed
at its disposal."
to said President Klinck, presenting his "Idea bf a University" to tha
Canadian Club en Tuesday night.
Dr. Xlinck quoted Abraham Flax-
ner'a recent books on Universities,
American, Bhgllsh and German, only
to disagree with tha opinions stated
therein, which charged several American universities with not possess
inj "unity of purpose or homogeneity, of expression."    '
•It may be that Canadian and United States universities are ia some
danger of shifting their emphasis
from the humanities, from the pure
sclerose, and from long-established
and generally-recognised protections
of medicine and law. It may be, I
repeat, that they are in some danger
of falling adequately to support these
established disciplines and cf giving
undue prominence  to  the  applied
sctenete,' to purely teehnologto-
studiee and even to utilitarian subjects osnoslved as ancillary to bus-
ess, to commerce er to industry.
But I do not believe this condition
is general.
•riven these universities which deservedly ate heh) in highest esteem
among us," he continued, "cannot
give full effect to all the good sua-
gaatione which are offered, because
of the fact that even the most independent and eaehtsivc of them are
embedments ef public habits, ai
reflect all the virtues and vices of
the body politic. No Institution #
higher learning can ever be whooly
immune from atmospheric pressure."
'•Contact of mind with mind" was
hold to be thc primary object of the
professor In dealing with his stud-
snts; "to inspire tha student to train
himself, with enthusiasm, in habits
of accurate and sustained thinking
so that he, a scholar in thia generation, may fittingly become a master
of tha next."
Thc aim of the students Dr. Klinck,
declared, should bo tha developing
of intellactuai initatlve and Independent workmanship, and "the cultivation of that rarest and finest of
qualities, intellectual Integrity."
Me emphasised the fact that British Columbia's business, commote!*!
and industrial life op the one hand,
and its university faeffltiea en the
other, can and should complement
and supplement each other for the
benefit' of the oommonwcal.
MUSICAL SOC-TY
PRESENTS ARTISTS
AT NOON
Seized: Sleuths
ier
Ail mlhiml-il
Opposition  Wins
First Debate
Of Forum
mm:
These present at the Thursday
neon hour recital of the Musical Society heard one et the finest programs given at tho University for
seme time. The artists, Miss Isobel
Ckulshorc, Miss Isabel Campbell, and
Miss Vera Inge, arc all well known
la the Vancouver musical world.
Miss Oartshore's first number was
the aria "Now Joan Ardently," from
"La Mert da Jeanne d'Arc," by O.
Bemburg. In this number aha displayed excellent technical knowledge,
a great regard for phrasing, and a
clarity of diction which la extremely
rare. On hef second appearance she
gave a group of three songs— ••Psyche," by Paladlhle; "Serenade," by
Poldowski (both of which were ia
;^^ *es*« eV >^«bh).r m HW'WM A-RWlng,"
The much-abused Silence Sigh dls-
appeared In thi storming of Ridington Castle on Monday night, between
8:45 and 8:85. The erring one made
a dean get-away.
It was recalled however, that
last year, after the sign had made
one of its periodical disappearances
and been recovered, it was said that
the next time this happened, tiie Library would be closed from the time
the loss was known until return was
made of the famed relic.
The desperate Council, feeling that
the afair reflected no credit on the
student body, did strenuous detective
work al) day Tuesday. But clues,
they found, were far and few between. Many poeribultiee were hurriedly discussed, Could seme wan-'
daring, demented Btaeneeman have
plucked It off as he went by? Could
an Aggie have sucoumed to the
brightness of the bronse lettering?
Could the Society of Thoth...? Not
Even the Janitor was given the
third degree, with tlti'e fucocee. Even
the lean and frosen interior* of the
frogs la the lily-pond were searched,
but no sign was spotted.
Finally, source undefined, a phone
number waa obtained by Jack Thomson. It was hinted that at this
number, certain information could
be obtained. The only stipulation
was that the parson on the other
and of the line remain anonymous,
The daring purlolner waa phoned,
and the situation was  clearly ex
plained to him.
As a result the Blgn was returned
Tuesday night .and Is once again In
its accustomed place within the precincts of the Library.
aBJBBBBs_—BB*»BBaa__B^—a__B_
Coeds axe Injured
In Car Crash
Saturday
by
oquenos et W* atajeiVe oppc^tiM,
the government customed a stinging
defeat on Tuesday night In Arts 100.
Tha bill "Reeolved: that this House
would rather be cremated than buried," was upheld in fiery terms by
Sid Semple, the Premier, who waxed
hot on tiie manifold iniquities of
burial and denounced In burning
terms even the principles of Inhumation. He was ably supported by
Mr. Macdougall, Miss Lehman and
Mr. Lando. Their rhetorical outbursts were fruitless, however, for
the opposition, burnt up by tiie
withering sarcasm of the government
members and feeling that their causa
was resolving Into ashes attacked
spiritedly and the government benches were buried under an avalanche
of quotations, epitaphs, epigrams and
insults.
Feeling ran high and the air was
rent by remarks juch as, "Why elide twice?" and, "Mr. Speaker Will
ybu please correct that man?" Two
wildly gesticulating orators advanced
menancwgly towards each other but
ware called to order by the Speaker.
There followed a momentary lull ln
the debate and then the opposition
leader,' Mr. Shaneman, summed up
his party's case. "We are here," he
said, "to get Justice (applause).
Prom the dawn of history man has
Insisted on returning to the duet
from whence he came (cheers and
laughter). Are we to allow this
house to deprive us of our sacred
liberties? (cries of no, no, and boos
from tiie government benches). Then
I ask you,' gentlemen, nay, I command you (cries of 'oh yeah' from
the government) to defeat this nefarious scheme."
He was followed by the Premier
who indignantly asked the opposition leader if he would care to be
resurrected as spinach and rhubarb.
"We are here," Mr. Semple continued, "to uphold the cause of democracy, we are here to see to it that
our children will not come into a
world of tombstone*, in short, gentlemen, we are here to uphold the
cause of posterity and I trust and
hope that this house will support, the
bill"   (thunderous applause).
"I will now call for a division,"
said the Speaker. There was a brief
shuffling of feet and then a deathly
silence. The Sneaker's voice came
through the smoke, "I hereby declare
the government defeated.    Quite."
The dignified scene was converted
into a bedlam. A woman's scream
sounded shrilly above the prolonged
cheers. Order papers and hats were
hurled Into the air and the opposition leader executed a hornpipe on
his desk. The first meeting of the
Parliamentary Porum was over.
The next Forum will be held on
Tuesday evening, November 17, ln
Arts IOC at 7:30 p.m. The subject
will be, "Resolved: that this house
believes that the nations of the
world should adopt a policy of Com.
plete Disarmament except for a Police force under International Control."
One of the most Interesting meetings of the season was held last Mop.
evening, November 8, at the home
of E. V7, Ketnleyslde, Esq. "Dr. John
McLaughlin and Sir Jamee Douglas"
was the topic of the paper read by
Mary Wallace.
Mies Wallace began with a resume
of the Hudson's Bay Company's activities around Fort Vancouver at
the time when McLaughlin waa ruler of the Columbia District, and
Douglas his assistant.
"The early history of the coast is
largely wrlten in the lives of these
two men," Miss Wallace asserted,
and proceeded to outline thc various
lases of their careers. John McLaughlin was a Canadian, and James
Douglas a Scot, but both entered the
eervlece of the North West Company.
Both men opposed thc union with
the Hudeone Bay Company, but remained in the services of the amalgamated companies. McLaughlin
waa chosen head of the Western Da-
tNTERNATK>NALEtJ
NECESSITY STATES
LECTURER TO S.C.h\
by F. Bridge. In these Miss Gait
shore won the audience by her versatility and pleasing personality. Her
interpretation waa artistic and tiie
solos were presented with excellent
control and smoothness of tone. Miss
Isabel Campbell proved a skilful and
sympathetic accompanist who deserves great praise for her performance.
An unusual feature was the presentation of four movements from
Rachmaninoffs "Second Suite for
Two Pianos"-Alla Marcla, Valse,
Romance and Tarantella. These gave
the artists, Miss Vera Ings and Miss
Isabel Campbell, wide scope to display their exceptional musical ability. The numbers were played with
a fine attention to rhythm and detail. In "Romance," the shading and
variation of tone was especially noteworthy. The last movement, "Tarantella," waa presented with masterful precision and brilliant interpretation which made an irresistable appeal.
During the program, Bob Brooks,
president of tiki Society, apologized
publicly to the artists for tiie fact
that the Society had been unable to
secure two grand pianos for the
presentation.
the attendance was greatly improved at this recital, and the audience listened attentively and with
evident pleasure. However, the program waa marred by people arriving
between numbers, and also by many
leaving during the performance. The
noise in the hall, which was commented upon by the artiste waa very
disturbing and made it impossible
for them to do their best work.
S. MeO
Serious
Helen Crawford and Dorothy Allen
of Arts '88 on Saturday. October SI,
when the car in which they were
riding crashed into1 * telephone pole
at the corner of OranviBe and
Broadway.
The accident, which was entirely
due to the slippery state of the
streets, is the third to overtake Varsity girls in the past week. The party was on its way to the Drug store
at 7:30 p.m. to gel a prescription,
when the car skidded violently on
a tablet in the roaai and crashed into
the pole. ,
Helen Crawford was badly hurt.
Her knee cap was broken ln three
places, and will later have to be operated upon, She left Vancouver
for her home In Victoria on Sunday,
Where she will remain for the present. It is not expected that she will
be able to walk without orutehce tor
about six months.
Dorothy Allen will return to Varsity on Monday, her injuries being
of a lesser nature, and consistiag
of head cuts and a sprained ankle.
The driver escaped with a bad shaking. The damages to the ear Ware
covered by insurance.
That international co-operation Is
absolutely essential If we are to
maintain our present comforts, end
stave off possible revolution was the
conclusion reached by Dr. Carrothers
In Ml address to the students on International Finance. This is one of
a series of such lectures given every
Tuesday,* under the auspices of the
Student's Christian Movement.
As a result ef conditions brought
about by the Great War, the United
States, It was pointed out, emerged
ee the. greatest creditor nation;
France, ae thc greatest recipient ef
Reparation payments: all other Allied nations, as countries burdened
with debts; and Germany, aa a people loaded with the price she wm
to pay for the war, and eo heavily
Indebted that It was almost too great
&<*?<• ff".fw«ti~ io_,haf..tev>iaieriK^,^...*.^„,. . „.
"   . j^i   jp^jj {inlta^ ^ m A deplorable
pertinent, and in 1830, chose as
assistant, Douglas.
Both men wore of powerful physique, McLaughlin Inspiring love and
admiration, Douglas- evoking confidence and respect. Douglas was muck
influenced by Mclaughlin during hla
period of asslstantshlp. Both men
were great disciplinarians, McLaughlin the kindly autocrat "tempered
hie rule with kindness, but Douglas,
the typical Hudson's Bay man, ruled
justly but coldly.
In dealing with the Indiana both
man were particularly successful and
their attitude towards the missionaries waa kindly.
Regarding tiie problem of Immigration, neither were so successful.
McLsughlln helped the new colonists
Irrespective of nationality, and was
forced to resign because of bis attitude. Douglas was intensely British, but failed in his attempt to keep
the country British.
"In spite ef mistakes, each was a
great man, and should be Judged by
his achievements." McLaughlin was
thc Father of Oregon, and Douglas
the Father of British Columbia.
Following McLaughlin's resignation
Douglas took charge of affaire and
became governor of Vancouver Island In Ml, and severed his connection with the Company and became governor of British Columbia
In 1888.
The last years of tho two men are
a contrast. McUughlin lived in
lonely sorrow, poverty, and humiliation, while Douglas lived as became
a retired successful man.
Who was the greater is difficult to
say. lech came In a critical time
and each exerted a tremendous influence over the history of the Pacific North-Weect.
Henderson Will
Coach Cagers
States Council
Unauthorised Uae of University Name
For Advertising Censured by
Council
Forum Hears
Paper On
Terry
Agnes McPhail
To Give Details
On Duarmament
Agnes McPhail will address a student meeting on Tuesday next at
3:00 p.m. ln Arts 100 on the subject
ot Disarmament. Miss McPhail is
prominent in the political circles of
Canada being the only lady member
of the Dominion House. She has
also taken an Interest in the general
problems related to world peace and
the League of Nations, attending last
September the Students' Conference
at which the student petition, now
being circulated In the Universities
of Canada, was originated. Her agitation for the payment of $1.00 in
peace education for every 1100.00
spent on the Militia Budget has led
to the formation of a library at Ottawa for the purpose of propogating
International goodwill.
The committee reports continued
support in the signing of the Student
Petition on the choice of delegates to
the Disarmament Conference at Geneva in February. The petitions will
be open for signatures until Thursday, November 12.
GANGSTER HOP
IS BIG SHOT
A weird collection of Gangland1!
toughest figures gathered in the
Peter Pan Ballroom on Monday night
when Arte '33 entertained at Its Annual class party.
Decorations carried out the gangster idea. Oti placards around the
wall were set forth tiie attractions
of such people ae "Al Capone," "The
Leader of the Molls," "Dopey Dick"
and "Rosle-She gets 'em in," In all
of whom could be recognized prominent members of the A. M. S. A
sign, "Tap your beer here," led to
cider and pretzels, while the Supper
room bore the significant legend:
•Vat here If it kills you. We need
the money."
Ideaa as to what the well dressed
gangster win wear were many and
mixed. Costumes ranged from evening dress, complete with bullet
wound and scar on check, to the
striped garb of an escaped convict.
There was even, a policeman,
Music was provided by Harold
King and his orchestra. Towards
the end of the evening dances had
to be cut short, in order to iiave the
party finished by twelve.     '
A realistic touch was ghen by
frequent volleys of shots from blank
cartridges, startling the dancvrl. A
machine gun placed at the entrance
to the ballroom Joined in, anil did
its bit to drown out the music.
state of Instability and flux owing
to th# fact that the currenclee of
every European country nan been
dislocated during the war period.
The Genoa and Brussels conference
of 1920 and '22 made clear the necessity for an immediate return to gold,
thus stabilizing world finance and
facilitating international trade. This
was done by all nations, but Britain
was the only one that returned to
her pre-war standard, the other all
falling below It. Under the altered
conditions many countries maintained
their currencies on the strength of
foreign credits held chiefly in London. This was a new feature of the
gold standard Interpreting post-war
conditions.
Huge armies and protective tariff
walls aiming at > self-sufficiency waa
a policy resorted to during the en-
suing years by the new states formed and the altered old ones, following the reconstruction of the map
of Europe. Safety and security were
felt to be of vita) importance.
Payments must be made In cither
goods or gold, and the latter being
refused by the receiving countries,
France and U. 8., a flow of gold
started to both these nations. This
caused a drain on the reserves of
the paying countries who now were
forced to call in their credits maintained In London. This brought
about still greater insecurity and in
fear, credits were still further withdrawn.
The economics professor stressed
the fact that Britain had made a
serious attempt to maintain her gold
standard, by borrowing and other
means, but was forced to cease payments In gold. The lack of confidence and a series of events beyond
her control proving too much for
her.
Ordinary business methods are not
responsible for the financial and economic depression of the world today. It is rather the result of a lack
of international co-operation. Nations
aiming at self-sufficiency will ultimately cause a reduced standard of
living if this policy is followed.
NOTICE
Homecoming Skits will be decided
at a try-out to be held Monday from
2-8 ln the Auditorium. Those taking
part must make every effort to be
there on time, or their skits will be
deleted.
COMING EVENTS
Todays-
Arts  '35  Meeting,   Arts   100,
noon.
Pep Club Practice, Auditorium, noon.
Grass Hockey Meeting, Arte
103, noon.
Arts '34  Class Party,  Lester
Court, 8-12.
Saturday, Nov. 7thJ—
Arts  '33 Class Party,  Peter
Pan, 8-12.
Monday, Nov. 9th:—
W. U. S. Meeting, Arts 100,
noon.
Boxing Club, Arts 106, noon.
Skit try-outs, Auditorium, 2-6.
. <fl__av 4k__s_asjM_   s_St_L a_saa_s_ft-.J_l
TOaw Vsewmnt enter %jtwmsj *w
lty which made Ellen Terry the meet
beloved actress of her generation was
revealed in a paper given by Eleanor
Klllam at the, Literary Forum meeting, Tuesday in Arts 100.
Taking Ellen Terry's book,, "The
Story of My Life," as the basis of
her talk, Miss Killam outlined the
colorful life of this great actress and
traced the development of her art.
At the age of eight, she made her
first appearance on the stage in 'The
Winter's Tale,' at the Princess Theatre ln London. Her inherited dramatic ability and clear articulation
won her tiie role of the boy Mamil-
ius. Two years later aha played'
Prince Arthur in 'King John,' and
won high praise.
Miss Klllam than told of her ad-
venturec when aha left the Princess
Theatre and want on the road. She
told of the childish vanity which
soon disappeared as she became enthralled by her work, which demanded Imagination, Industry and
intelligence. A vivid description In
Ulan Terry's own words told of thc
miseries of stage fright.
The dawning of artistic appreciation
came when, •through tiie Influence of
a family whose acquaintance they
made, she was having her eyee opened to beautiful things in art and literature." The child was mastering
her art throughout this period. At
the early age of sixteen she married
an artist, there waa great disparity
between their ages and the marriage
waa dissolved.
Ellen returned to the stage and resumed her work. She played with
Henry Irving for the first time on
December, 1867, In "The Taming of
the Shrew."
After retiring to the country for
six years she returned to the stage
and her first re-appearance was a
tremendous success. When she was
offered the part of Portia in "The
Merchant of Venice," 1875, she accepted joyfully. Mrs. Kendal, a rival of hers later acted with her in
the "Merry Wives of Windsor."
From this time on she was associated with Henry Irving. She played
Ophelia with him In 1878. This was
the period of greatest activity in her
career. They toured Germany with
"Faust." This was followed by tours
in America where they were welcomed with enthusiasm.
Honour came to her at the close
of her career. In 1922 she was granted the honorary degree of L. L. D.
at St. Andrews and in 1925 she received the Grand Cross of the Order
of the British Empire.
In conclusion, Miss Killam quoted
Sir Johnston Forbes Robertson who
said of Ellen Terry, "Everything she
did was Invested with great charm,
do not suppose   there   was   ever
I   think
I
Arnold Henderson was appointed
official coach of the Basketball Club
for the season 1981, at a meeting of
Students' Council, Wednesday evening. This step reflected the opinion
of a committee composed ot repra-
eentatives of the Faculty and Men's
Athletic Executive.
The distribution of the •Col-do*'
note-book cards by two enterprising students hu been disallowed by
Council pending a thorough investigation. Council contends that in as*
curing advertising for •Col-dex*'
these students wore making use el'
the, good name and buying power et
the University, which should not
have been done without the consent
of Council, according to by-laws 18,
Stand 89.
Furthermore, Council believes that
these men were violating the right!
of the Publications Board as per by*
law 8 section D.
Reg. Prlee, Business Manager at
the Ubyssey, when Interviewed by
Council, stated, "This Col-dex definitely affects our advertising th the
Ubyssey and the Totem, stoamatl
men are prone to ask, •what Is Be* '
Ing published at U. B. C? Who J*
publishing it, and which is thc host
medium for advertising'?''
The promoters cf the project declared the Col-dex advertising is different In that It remains under the
eye of the student for a longer ttaw
than Ubyssey advertising. They aba
claim to have aided the Ubyesey in
securing an advertisement and emphasise the fact that Col-dex saves
money for the students.
However, Students' Council maintains that If profit Is to be made m
advertising by using tho UnWcrsHy
name and reputation, that profit
should fall into the coffees of J|a_
A. M. B. ., -.!,-<> "di^'
web-
but it
booklet hw a" ve^ limited distribution in thc University and' doss sat
rely oh the University name for securing ite ada.
"The men have acted in good faith,
but have evidently misconstrued the
constitution of the A. M. 8.," said
Earl Vance. "Any other auch
scheme will be severely censured."
Owing to the importance attached
to the Western Inter-coQegfate Canadian Rugby Championship game for
the Hardy Cup on Saturday, Nov.
14, Council has recommended the
postponement of all other Vanity
gamee on that date; subject to the'
approval of Men's end Women'e Athletic executives.
A tea dance to be held after Um
game was put Into tho hands of the
Women's Big Block Club.
Dorothy Myers, president W.UJU
waa asked to arrange a similar ettetr
to follow tho Ingush Rugby Me-
Kechnle Cup game on Wednesday,
November It
To facilitate the collection et the
1880-81 caution meaty for the Stadium project Council baa been offered
thc assistance of the Wg Block Club
in circulating waivers.
A letter of appreciation  wltt be
sent to the Alumni of the GamAUT
Phi Beta Sorority for their contribution to tho Stadium Fund.
The policy of Council regarding
tha Totem will be determined from
results ef deposits received, details
of which may be found elsewhere
in this issue.
It was brought up that David
Spencer Ltd. has in stock about a
hundred University blasere which
the etcdent body as a whole knows
nothing about. A scheme of advertisement for these will be instigated
shortly.
Memorial Service
To be Celebrated
On Armistice Day
President Kli*wpk announces \
the Science P ■ -ng will be open
Armistice Day, November 11, for the
purpose of holding a Memorial Service at 10:45.
Friends and relatives of the members of "D" company of Western
Universities Battalion and the reinforcing company will gather at 10:45.
Rev. S. S. Osterhout, father of one
of the members of the battalion will
deliver a brief address, after which
wreathes will be deposited below the
Memorial Plaques.
Dean R. W. Brock is in charge of
the arrangements and  all interested
Hi
are Invited to attend.
such an Ophelia,   nor   do
there ever will be again."
In the theatre she was adored. In
the public estimation she became a LOST
fetish. "Take her for all in all, she Pi Kappa Fraternity pin on Campus
is one of the most remarkable fig- Finder kindly return to Publications
ures in the history of the stage."      Board or Bookstore. , »
*S» *    '
Page Two
(M*mbor of _.
Issued every
Publication Bo
Wit
rerslty of Br
P«
to Press Association)
  the Student
of the University of British-Columbia,
pint Grey
SSK"
GREY 128
Mall Subscription rate: 83 per year
Advertising rates on application.
EDrTOB-lN-CHIEF-Wilfred Lee
' SENIOR EDITORS
Tuesday Issue: Malrl Dingwall -
Friday Issue: Frances Lucas
Sport Editor: E. King,     Feature Editor: Tom How
Associate Editors: Mollle Jordan, Rosemary Winslow
Literary Editor: Michael Freeman
Exchange Cdltor: Nathan Nemetz
Columnist: R. Grantham
News Manager: St. John Madeley
Assistant Editors: Norman Hacking, 81dney Aqua
REPOBTOBIAL STAFF
Pat Kerr, Arnold White, Bill Cameron, Day Waihingtot
_ad Denne. SteW Keate. Kay Crosby, Batty Gourre, Kin
P_raLCoUa Lucas, Margaret Utile, Laurel Rowntree,
C^.1PerWnVyirglnla CTTnunuigfcf&b^HarM
Nelson, Kay Oi "    "*-   '
Greenwood, Jim Miller, Archie Thomsonv
BUSINESS STAFF
Advertising Manager: Nathan Nemets
Circulation Manager: Murray Miller.
Sustnees Assistants) Bam Lipson, Eriei Benson, Brodle
Guiles, Harry Barclay, Alec Wood.
Cartoonist: W. Tavender
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8,1931
FOB THE FEW
In a recent address to a city club, a mm
Who if qualified to have a well-thought-out
Idea of a university, has again put forward
the proposition that tha university is willing,
attd anxious, th work with the business ele-
s^aht for the forwarding of British Columbia's
welfare, and ho hag presented some theories
gi to Mwhy a Univeraity?" which should prove
eleven more interest to undergraduates than
to weU-wiahing outsiders.        j
Hsta are two definitions of what a university should bo—one propounded by a man
of aifaira, one by a great thinker on philoso-
J^oal problems.
Lord Curaon says: "A fourfold duty lies
What do students think about the British
election? Do they think about it at all? Well,
I haven't hoard much about it on this campus.
■: ■ Elsewhere, however, it seems to
Hie British have aroused more interest,   The
Election     Toronto Varsity applauds the National  Government.  Tho Manitoban has Labor sympathies, as indicated by a
pre-election editorial:
"Mora than ever the present election will reveal the
presence of a great class conflict, Capital versus Labor.
The in-between position is rapidly becoming untenable
and political distinctions will soon rest only with the Left
and the Right From now on Labor will find renewed
strength because she has alwaya been at her best when
ia opposition.
"There she will have time to rebuild her program and regain the prestige lost during two years
of Ini
the jr.Mf.ifcv
Friday, November 6,1931
I.Wi».M..iMi«,i iiiinii ■ — i   ii_u_».»hi hi    ii   hi—«ii«i m.i   ■-iim—iiwiiiiii.iiH in lie .
CLASS AND CLUB NOTMS T
■■■■'■■■iii—a ifiiii iw—.m-.i.- m.m ■ ■ i.n i  ■»    " ■.■!■■ u—».-■. ji
ing tha? the
substani
major!'
'muf*
$tW& vacillation. Wo are,.of course, assum-
iost during two yi
'.ana vaewNuau. #• are. of course, assu...-
atlonal Government will emerge with a
,tial .major ty because la times of crises the Vast
of. British people <true to tiie principles of
'through) demonstrate.an innate conaerva-
.-,,, „._ch .balks at any material, social or econpmlo
changes whfle conditions remaw dangerously uurtabie.''
The Manitoban w»» right. Labor suffered
an unexpectedly severe defeat. Yet I doubt
if it wm as serious u reports suggested For
example, according to a local daily's London
correspondent, the people rose in righteous
anger against the blunders of Socialist leadership, and utterly shattered Labor. It
that the Labor leaders were cowardly
competent, and Socialism has '
repudiated while the Tories wured the greatest triumph in history. ;:,,.■'.', ^..;[;.;" '/,,';'.*" ;;
.";' Then came the statement that the decision
was made on a national issue irrespective of
| party. Obviously this is in contradiction to
Pacific area
"The LaUm ciahil of 'did
Japan'", will be the address given by
Mr. C H. Shortt at the second Pacific Area meeting to be held on Friday, November 6th, at the home of
Miss Margaret Muirhead, 281fc-5th
Ave. W., at 7:30 p.m.
Any students who wish to attend
the meeting lire asked to communicate
with Miss Katie Thiessen before 8
p.m. today. A cordial welcome is as
sured to all who are interested in
Oriental culture and background as
compared with those of tiie Occident
The group Is strictly informal, being
restricted to no organisation or club
at present existing on the campus.
LAW CLUB
The University Law dub, will meat
in Aud. 313 on Monday, Nov. 9th, at
8:00 p.m. "An address on some legal
subject will be given.
LETTERS CLUB
The Letters Club will meet at the
home of Mrs. 8. J. Schofleld, 1118
Arbutus Street, on Tuesday evening,
November 10th. Margaret Muirhead
will read a paper on "Modern Negro
Literature."
One vacancy has been left for a man
in the Third Year. Those interested
should send applications to the secretary, Mary Fallis, Arte Letters Back.
MATHEMATICg CLUB
A meeting of the Mathematics
Club was held on Thursday, October
89th, at the home of Miss Enid Williams.
Mr. Brand gave a paper on "N«*K
Euclidean Oeometry and Einstein," in
which he deecribed a number of systems of geometry and gave some of
their connections with Einstein's the*
«%'■ ■.'''.   ■•/'      ', "•' •■'".'
Mr. and Mrs. Williams were that
thanked for their hospitality, and
after a social hour Hie masting broke
«*•...' "„• • .-'
this isschjtog to the widest range of students;
to mould and shape them, not merely by the
trsihing of tht intellect, but by the discipline
d Spirit, so that wherever they go, they may
ha worthy oitixena or worthy servants of the
State; and to extend by original enquiry the
frontiers o! learning."
, According to Cardinal Newman: "It aims
at raising tha intellectual tone ot society, at
cultivating tha public .mind, at purifying tha
national taste, at supplying true principles to
popular enthusiasm and fixed aims to popular
aspirations, at giving enlargement and sobriety
-to th* ideas of tha age, at facilitating tha ex-
erc-e of political power and refining tha inter*
course of private life."
These definitions should make any student
who reads them feel rather humble. They
should also make him feel rather uplifted, as
Should Dr. Klinck's statement of the aims of
students.
As to the fourfold duties which Lord Cur-
zon imposes: the first two are entirely out
of the* dominion of the undergraduate body,
tha second two partly so, They should be the
ideals of the government which supports the
university, and the faculty which, it selects
to instruct thereat. How stands "the case for
limitation" here?
Cardinal Newman's statement puts just
as much of the onus on the students as on the
faculty, however. The question is, how many
Students are there who have the intellectual
and intestinal, stamina to live up to those
high standards?
Says President Klinck: "They (the students) must above all cultivate that rarest and
finest of qualities, intellectual integrity." An
opportunity Is given to cultivate what is admittedly the rarest and finest of qualities—
'""yet hoW many take advantage of it. Undergraduates here are too much involved in trying
to get out of the place with the absolute minimum of culture possible. Our hope, as always,
lies with the few who have "the gift to see
straight."
tion it: To provide tha best teaching over
the entire field of knowledge4<Mkm <%* .|*ibjiteM
rsaourcei and progress «**;:«j|Mr>J#l^
way, were the much-lauded MacDonald,
Thomas and Snowden, who have maintained
'tia4/W';in^',b^ emi':-Wi^-^
lowed them, so that the Socialist party is split,
hoi wipiil out, ftt ehjrge of do^pike
against those who did not loUirw MacDohaM
is, of course, utter nonsense.
Shaw declares Jhst the country Was fright,
ened out of its wits, and that the election was
a stampede. Undoubtedly this is true in a
large measure—witness the defeat of Henderson, a truly outstanding statesman, by a Rear-
Admiral who made anything but an intelligent appeal and now asserts that his constituency hag been true to the flag, as though his
opponent were a traitor.
Briefly, then, we have heard much boloney
about the election. The same paper that
printed the report mentioned above later had
a sensible editorial disclosing that Labor
polled 7,000,000 votes, losing only 1,500,000 of
its 1929 supporters. The Conservatives polled
over 11,000,000 (note the proportion of party
seats to size of party votes), and gained 3,000,-
000, mostly at Liberal expense.
It is probable that the Socialist party will
make a triumphant come-back in the not distant future.
*     *•*
Not being impressed with ^ihe Parliamentary Forum's first subject—'Resolved that this
house prefers cremation to burial'—I was prepared to make a crack to the ef-
A Rebirth feet mat tiie house be expeditiously disposed of, in the manner
of its preference, by Council or by the action
of. an outraged student body.
However, I now think that debating is,'
being reborn and that the Forum should be
given every encouragement to live. With an
attendance of over fifty, divided into government and opposition, parliament went thorn
oughly into the whole question of cremation.
The jHonorable Professor Day, Speaker, waa
often obliged to call for order as passions rose
under the charm of eloquence or the sting
of retaliation. Many students contributed to
the controversy, moat of them showing great
promise aa debaters. Two of the speakers
were co-eds. Rt-Hon. Sid Semple, government leader, made a stirring final plea, but
several of us deserted to the opposition, and
his party lost by three votes. For myself, neither cremation nor burial appeal to me. You
should have heard the wealth of detailed information that was brought out!
The next session will debate on a resolution that there should be complete disarmament, except for an international police force.
This will be a very interesting meeting and it
will be worth every one's while to attend.
Party leaders had better arrange to have the
Auditorium available.
 -—■■Ill .1      II I !   _a    II .■]....■  .n    ll|l^    ■■   11.111 —■■11.11 p»»»
who wished their names left out, who were
unable to attend the party for various reasons,
found that they were indubitably if inconveniently in. Those who had dutifully paid
their fees in order to participate in the joyous
event, discovered that their delinquent fellows
had been treated in exactly the same way as
themselves. Was this instance of virtue rewarded, or was it gross injustice? Undoubtedly, the latter.
Verily, the management of class draws
needs all the skill of Erebus.
PARLOUS TIMES
"These be par'lous times," and the reigns
of terror known as "class draws" descend upon j
the undergraduate body at frequent intervals.
Though there is invariably much outcry,
and more than a little invective cast at these
pernicious institutions, the majority seem to
take them.in the accepted spirit, and really
enjoy the informality which should predominate class and inter-class functions. Being
made the butts of uproarious humor seems to
worry the hardy participants not a whit, and
class parties are generally carried on in the
same cheerful fashion.
At a recent draw, however, there seemed
to be evidences of somewhat awkward mismanagement'
It was announced far and wide that those
who did not pay their fees would be automatically disqualified for the draw. So far, so
good. Those who were anxious to be "in on"
everything paid up cheerfully. Some few who
could not attend deferred payment, seeing in
that act a convenient way to avoid the bother
of explaining their inability to attend to prospective partners.
At the draw, however, every member of
the class found his (or her) name had been
left in and assigned.
This provoked a twofold irritation.   Those
V. C. U.
"Prophet Daniel's Message for the
Students of To-day," was the topic
chpsen by Dr. Esler of Robertson
Presbyterian church when he addressed the V.C.U. on Wednesday. His
most interesting talk waa baaed on the
life of tiie prophet Daniel and the reason this man became as famous as he
did although a foreigner In a strange
dace. There were two reasons. First
he had the talent and physical and
mental ability. Secondly, and the
main reason of all, he had the spirit
of the Lord with him. This last point
Dr. Esler stressed and went on to
emphasise how it applies to university students to-day In their relation
to later life. With the knowledge
gained at college, and with the spirit
of God within, the life of a person
is sure to be of great influence in
future days. The fact of Daniel's
life may also be held as a challenge
to Christian men and women' to stand
up for Christ although'beset on all
sides by evils and temptations.
. S. C. M.
\ Mr. Yallace Forgle, returned V. M.
C, A. Secretary from India, will ad-
dress a group of students in S. C. M.
Boom, Aud. S1J, today, Friday, Nov.
6th, at I p.m. All are Invited.
:."',:»>i'tj.'. "■■'■'
When tiie Engmeering Institute of
Canada hold their next meeting on
Monday, November 9th, the epaaker
for the evening will be Mr. P. E.
Doncastar, District Engineer, Dept, of
Public Works, Nelson, B.C. the meeting will be held In the Medical and
Dental Auditorium and the subject
under discussion will be whether the
lumber and wood products for the re-
conditioning of thc Kaslo Wharf
should be treated 6r untreated. Illustrated slides will be used.
L'ALOUETTE
The date of tha next meeting of
L'Alouette will be changed by re-
(tueet from Tueeday, Nov, 10th, to
Monday, Nov. 9th. The meeting will
be held at I o'clock at the home ot
Mist Vera Scott, W41 Cypress St. fake
the Marpole Ihterurban to BTtii Ave.
Walk cast to Cypress, then oho and a
half blocks north. .,     .
#_-#SSMiNi-aM_HMMs^ '"
»*--*TpfP^  W'flr™ r* ^^flWff    v ows»Sj^i»aw».
A meeting of the German Club will
bs held Monday neat, Nov. 9th, at an
address to be announced later, Mem-
bars are requeeted to watch tiie letter racks. An exoollent musical program has been arranged Membership
fees of 90c are now payable to tho
secretary, Ray' Brunt. ' , ' :
. Htm in ■ i ——_ .ia ii mi
ARTS BALL ":■
Tickets for the Arts Ball will be
obtainable on Monday tad Tuesday,
November 9th and 10th, at the Audi-
torlum Boa Office. Faculty may obtain tickete from R, D. Shaneman, 8.
MacLaren or J.
,1
LItEJUBYSUPPLEMENT
The Literary Supplement, published once a t*m, will appear with, the
usual Tuesdays issue of the Ubyssey. The Supplement contains the
usual poems, book reviews, original
stories, articles, etc., amongst which
is a review of the Chapbook, a book
of poems written by University students, which can be obtained from
any member of the Letters Club for
the small sum of twenty-five cents.
Other items of interest will be an
article on the meaning of Arts by
Ronald Grantham, an essay on "The
New Humanism" and the season's
theatre program.
HOMECOMING
Try-outs for positions on the
Homecoming Theatre Night Program
will take place on Monday from 2; 00
to 8:00
"All students taking part in these
skits must be at the Auditorium at
the stated times otherwise their
skits will automatically be deleted
from the program, stated Clare Donaldson, Junior Member. Times assigned follow: Thoth 2:00, P. C. 2:15,
M. S. 2:30, Council 3:00, Arte .'32
8:19, Arts '88 3:80, Arte '34 9:45, Arte
'38 4:00, Education 4:18, Nursing 4:30,
H. E. 4:48, Aggie 8:00, Science 8:15.
chemistry society
Members of tiie Chemistry Society
are asked to please note that the
next closed meeting et tiie society
will be held Tuesday, November M,
at tiie home of Dr. Archibald, The
change of date is due to Wednesday
being a holiday.
Btfl BLOCK CLUB
There will bo a meeting of tht
Big Block Club on Friday noon, November 8, ln Arte 108.
SPECIAL NOTICE
There has been some runior concerning tiie integrity of Jack Fox,
Business Manager of the Publications
Board for 1930-31. Auditors have
just completed an audit of his books
and found them in perfect order.
Signed,
E. J. VANCE,
President A.M.S.
SCOTT SPEAKS TO ART CLUB
(Continued From Page One)
sented in the gallery, although with
a few noteworthy exceptions the pictures are the work of British artists.
The wide range of subject matter
and technique in the collection provided ample material for a fascinating but necessary brief discussion.
It was instructive to compare the
theories and styles of the different
schools—the Pre-Raphaelltes, those
rebels determined to go back to nature, and the French Impressionists
on the one hand, the Glasgow school
on the other. "It is with great interest that we note that Britain was
the first country to develop water-
colour painting to any degree," he
added. An entire room in the gallery
is devoted to the development from
the simplest wash-drawings in sepia
to the full colour realization ln the
later Turner.
The members of the Club cannot
sufficiently express their gratitude
to Mr. Scott for making such
evening possible.
C, O. T. C.
The Garrison Armistice Memorial
Service will be held on Sunday. November IS at 3 p.m. at Christ Church
Cathedral, at which the Lieutenant
Governor and the District Officer
Commanding will be present. For details see notice board.
The following are requested to re-J
port at the Orderly Room as soon
at possible H. W. Armour, D. A.
Freeman, D. V. Fisher, N. R, Hacking, J. G. Lyons, R. A. McGulre, C.
D. Osborne, D. D. Ritchie, J. L.
Leeds, D, Wallace, A. Watts.
NOTICE
Two or three more men are still
wanted in connection with the Advertising Campaign being conducted
by the Publications Board Business
Office. Apply to or leave note for
Reg. Price, Business Manager in
Pub Office.
LOST
Brown beret; lined brown leather
gloves; brown leather chain purse
containing three keys, Finder please
return to Ruth Lundy, Arte '35 Or to
the Bookstore.
LOST
Delta Gamma Sorority Pin, Monday,
October 25th. Name, Katharine Roberta, on back. Finder please leave
In Pub. office.
an
—a.
IMPORTANT NOTICE
Those wishing Totems for the
Current year must make a deposit of one dollar (91.00) with
the Business Manager, Arnold
Henderson, on or before Nov.
21st.
Collegiate Life        -
Found_lKi Picture
At the Strand Theatre commencing
today, the people of Vancouver will
have an opportunity of seeing one
of the greatest college pictures ever
made, "The Spirit ot Notre Dame."
Dedicated to the memory of a great
coach, Knute Rockne, and depicting
the inside story of a great team, Notre Dame, the production is a faithful portrayal of University life on this
continent.
The film brings to the screen for
the first time, the fighting spirit that
has made intercollegiate contests
outstanding in the sporting world of
today. It gives some Idea of the pathos and sadness that lurkes behind
the outer curtain in athletics. Above
all it Is not a glorified account of
the degenerate side ot college life
that has been emphasized in other
talking pictures.
Unlike the great majority of modern screen plays, "The Spirit of Notre Dame" has no love theme, and
the story Is centred entirely around
Rockne and his mighty football team.
It is an education in Itself, so far as
American football is concerned and
to the spectator and player alike it
brings a new understanding of the
game.
Ploobao ts Canadian through and
through.  It ia grown on plantations
alongtheahoreeof Lake Erie, where the
wonderfUlsoilandcUmateof Southern
Ontario produce a Burley loaf—ae well
as peaches and other fruits—that ask
nofavoursfromaayland. It has been
developed fromtheflneetBurleyeoed
—Into a refined thin-leafed Burley
with tho northern flavour—eweet,
mild and fragrant.
—and don't forget, you get more
tobacco for your money.      ,
Isspsstal Tobaoee Co—pasqr of Canada,
Uattted
Oreva la im*Fi aeetVers OoterU
TUESDAY-rSpecial U. R C. Night at
THE STRAND THEATRE
Jiy in.. flalifii. • nmith..
Iimp-ii-tki-thrwit fihrtlliiait
.. i itinf to Mho iiwi thi nr-
wr".
M
SMWgM ?•]
lap wMPb < •«** • :■. ■ *±»
_AYim
'""ifnwV
'*
1
EjrtJTI atOOKMl
ia
Aapspit t
i Pietsgas
Yot'U aee for the
tint time o& the
of football in s
romance that if
MKu_ne? t_a world
aa ^—a-sssafOB^m    easBB^w    ^ewneswa
with emotion.
The Stag • ihowi
fanchon tf Marco's
light-Hearted Joy Jamboree of the Oampos
"CO-EDS" IDEA
Personally Staged and Directed by Fanchon
She: Is having ears pierced for
earrings painful?
Her: Not half so much as allowing
them to be bored for an engagement
Biology Prof: When you examine
n dog's lungs under the microscope,
what do you see?
Perkins: The seat of his pants, I
suppose. ■* * *•>? ' i\ «
Friday, November 6, 1931
tjssaaasssssBssssssessssasaBm
Page Tknee
spa-s-s
■M
ATTENTION!
Contributions to this page
may be left in tha
PUBLICATIONS
OFFICE
ROOM 206
AUDITORIUM
C&mmee Reports
On
ee
U
ft
Tlie Committee on Student, Inactivities has bean asked by
the Students' Council to investigate the rumor that College
atudenta ain't what they used to be when it comes to tha consideration of their mentality.
Under the chairmanship of R. W.
McGoOfus, the committee his suP
mltted the following report:
1. The t Q. (pronounced "lke-you")
of the ordinary Artaman varies as thi
ingle subtended at the centre of the
circle by the arch of hla right feci
If the person is flatfooted then there
is no arch, no angle and therefore tie
intelligence. Q. E. D.
8.13% of the undergraduates have
brains that can be compared with
those belonging to a young calf that
has hot yet obtained Its wisdom
teeth, two students have not even
the mtalligenoe of tho young heifer
mentioned above vWhile three others
can be put ln the class of the mother
cow. (This class meets at 9 o'clock,
Men., Wed., and Fri.) Not more than
lour students show signs of extraordinary Intelligence. (These four are
the members of tho Comm. on Student
Inactivities.)
Respectfully submitted,
ft, W, MoOoofus,
Chairman Comm, Stud. Inac
Mr. McGoofus, after submitting the
report to the Council, described tiie
methods used In obtaining the above
data.. In most oases the Mowing
intelligence teat was used, ho said.
1. Do you ever consider your,
Adam's apple?
J, Write a short paragraph on one
of the following famous meat
Arnold Anderson,
Arnold Anderson,
Arnold Anderson. ■■■
3. What else shoe do you wear?
4. "I'm just a ....."
Complete tho shove sentence using
one of these phraset-^vagabond lover,
gigolo, ornery cuss.
8. Under what conditions will caf.
coffee taste so mush like cocoa that
you can add a little jalt .to it
cat It for soup.
8. Who Is Zilch?
7. What Is a Rot-cross pun?
McGoohJa went on to mention a
special case where the above teat bad
proved useless. In fact he believed
the student to be a little off. To make
sure of this he called th the. psychology dept. and they examined
him.
"Do you hear voices without being
able to tell who Is speaking or where
the sound conies from?" he was asked.
"Yes, sir," replied the deficient one.
"lust when does this happen?"
"When I'm talking over the telephone," was the reply.
E
Litany Coroner
i
ftSt/St
OHl PITY THE CUB.
Oh, pity tha cub
In hla work at tho pub
For upon Us the wrath of tin
Editors fall.
Wo can never do right.
We're la a ssd plight
For if anything^ wrong we're to
blame for It all..
The Ed
Soowlee
at
With grief,
•In-Chief,
and  growls
harassed cub. <
Cares net for our tears,
Chides end derides our work lor
the pub.
CAMPUS
Noah waa so opposed to gambling
that he sat on the deck all day.
• '• •-
There was a tap at thc door.  He
arose and turned H off
■'., d ".-.■'•   *   e
Mary has bought two Eugenie bate.
One for each side of the held.
.''■'■      •" • -•>« •
Perkins: Is the editor particular?
Aqua: Yes, he kicks like the 'deuce
if he sees a period upside down.
* 'a  *
_on't bacllll.-Ex.
Thi heroine
Walked aft,
JWtatdid
$w hero *
Ho walked after,
Cleveland: I hope this rain keeps
up.   ,.
Gaul:
Cleveland:  Then  tt won't, come
down, will it?. , '.;s     ...
•' " •      ■'' ■'        *    "*      * ■'''''"'■■, .    -■£•'
tSB^pEflSBnea/a^ejjBjijB      owy   -■ eajssiw   f eje^sgguj^s}    *, ejepeeje/
book-worms prefer creepy books.
■ ( ■ . ;, ;'"'*;.|;di:!l d;   ,; ;.,,•:■   .
s« the negro who called
1^_1js^s,*ftssa^^ he
his  poos^ was born at the start of the war and
saved him from the *'""*"
k>i.:y
And now. there's a new mission
To merease competition  .
And Improve the work of the hard-i
toiling cub;„
It will be like a teat,
And only the best
Will be published by those In charge
of the pub.
It puis our hearts in commotion,
For there'll be no promotion
Unless our reports are the best of
the terms
And its easily guessed
That well all do our best
everyone squirm.   /
. ■ k
So whan Editors rave,
I am serene and brave
And take It aU with the meek smile
of a cub. .
For reporters-to-be
Will have to face me ....
Then indeed may you pity thc cub
in tiie pub.
cremation idee burns me up.
the he*d^: WNGSTERS
.v$us .if*e^:'alfhisi; %vf thus:
'•The delusion that one woman differs from another,"
; ■%'■■ :"■-.".*."*:»■.;■ • •■• '-|
Ceoci Your collar looks tight.
Isabel: Oh, but he isn't.
•   •   t-:\
Hay (at Ubrary): Have you read:
#recklea?7 , -
Bessie: No. just plain brown once.
■ s •*>.. e;   ■.
Joyce: Oh, I wish the Lord had
made me a man.
Oeorge;   (bashfully):  Oh, he did,
I'm here.
« :■*, •.,
Down by the old miU he tried to
Idas her
Bui she wouldn't kiss him by a dam
site.
*   *   *
Lukie: Have you read "to a Field
Mouse"?
Grantham: No, how do you get
'em to listen?
HAS MEASLES
WHAT-A-MAN ZILCH
Zilch ia down with the measles. The
above plctue* shows him convalescing
as he reads tiie Handbook. He com-
plained of a slight fever Immediately
after the class draw on Wednesday
and amce Thureday he hu been quarantined. He says he will not be able
to attend the elass party on Saturday.
«'I never am, lucky in olaae draws,
anyway," he eays. *■*■■■ "-,'. ' . ■ .;;
f' i.ii.aiiliitl.l,,lar,ii i   dd-,-1 i i-iuvVii ;LffT8-L
NEWS FLASHES
Although few persons are aware of
the fact, the Muok Page has been Incorporated as a member of the International Damrotten News Agency
since 1988. Here are some the latest
flashes we have received over thc ID
wire,        '. •' ' .
Madrid-Xing Alphonso abdicated
late last night when no pne was looking. «
Paris-Lindbergh arrived here this
morning after hie first non-stop flight
oyer the Atlantic.
Chicago—Police searching for Al
Capone while Capons plays mah-Jong
in Florida.
} Vancoauver—U.B.C. wins a Canadian Rugbygame.
London—AmtetioC declared.
Llibon-Chrlstopher Colombus discovers new continent.
Rome—Nero learns the art of fiddling.    '      :i
Stop Preee-Dldo oommltted suicide.
WHAT PEOPLE
ARE SAYISC
Dr. Wain "Thte ta a* occasion
eft to be reported in the
"Ubyssey" or elsewhere."
Gordon Root: Tin not as popular al I used to be."       r-"
,  Prof. Larsen (to the Sophs):
"I  am  labouring under one
handicap this year,  l.c, Ur.
,'iili»wtii7,d    ■■ v- -•  '"'"
MacXensle:    "I   think   we-
should have'one report for »-
telllgent pipe and another for •
the Alma Mater. .Society.'' „ ^ •''- -
Diromi Have you hoard the Scotch
football yell?   "";"   *' ■'%
Bolton: NO, whit is it?
Dirom: Get that quarterback; get
that quarterback,.
Himie: I want to try on that suit
In the window. ^
.W^'Wmyl'Wt, hut you'll have)
to use the di-eesingroom.
*■•"'•/
Mollle: I feci a lethargy creeping
over mo.
Wilf: Yes, the grass is full of them
e * •
She: I don't smoke, drink or pet.
He: Well, what do you do?
She: Tell lies.
FATE IN DRAW
What a break. Who did you i
What ie her name? What a mall
Such were the remarka heard as the
(slaa of'38 departed from Aggie 1»
on Wednesday noon after tiie class
'___!/■_■' '
COTW. ".e /'.■•■ "
' Aggie 100 was crowded to the doors
with anxious Juniors awaiting their
doom,: Others were dashing to and
fro in an attempt to get their tees
paid before the draw began. Finally
all was quiet and Betty Jack called
out the first name. The draw had
begun. The man stood around ihe
room gawking at the women while
they, being the weaker 'sax, sat rig-
idly ln their seats listening to their
fate. The minutes seemed a year.
Everybody was tense, when suddenly tiie name of Art Dawe waa drawn
Co-Co Nuts by Co-Co
Read Them and Croak
«MM_M««-a«e^«M-M_W^M
In my last issue I mentioned a bridge problem, in which
I suggested a bid of eight clubs as a solution. A bridge fiend has
Written in to me, pointing out that this is against the rules,
according to Hoyle.
Yes, L. R-, I thought that was so, but I wasn't quite sura.
So there you are, and here I am, and the jail is still where it
used to be, and soma glaciers move only a few inches a year.
Let me sec, what waa I t*Udng
about a minute ago? Oh, yes. Bridges,
Wasn't it? Now, as I see the question,
it is entirely the result of the abduction or abdlctlon of a recent potentate ef South America that we arc
haying all tills trouble about the Second Narrows Bridge ...,[, Hot that
kind of bridge? Oh, I see. Well, now,
In regard to thi First Narrows Bridge,
my own opinion is that..... Oh,
cards wis it? Why, yuM, yes, of course,
all relaxed and waited to hear who
got the "lucky" break.
Finally Betty ran out of Jacks so
a quest was made of the assembled
crowd for any men of '33 who had
not yet been alloted their fates. Two
or three individuals meekly answered
and one other bellowed out his
name. Whowas hi? Why, don't
you know? It waa none other than
our hero %$. Wen of Muck-a-Muck
fame. Zilch, being undesirable, was
given a blank and it Is expected that
_1(* and Rufus McGoofus will go
aeepaseja < aaa,   aeasa-cwa* - ee#   esfsjujr .'woeajspaa. :gjsvaej vgr s
As the men of '33 are outnumbered by the women, eeveral of tho
latter were given blanka. Be wary,
O ye men of other years for tiie
women are out to make you sign
on the dotted line.
Ellis: I have kleptomania.
Young What are you taking for It?
Everything I can.
t
■ Mii.iHI
ll|l_«i.
«_WMM
CORRESPONDEtiCE
■ I'-W
]
T. B. LEE
of more than ordinary merit are offered at T. B. Lee's
Garment Shop for Women, in the values set forth below. They are
illustrating of the fact, well known to many, that at T. B. Lea's are
to he found, consistently, the most moderate prices in all Vancouver
for frocks and coats of quality and good style.
PARTY DRESSES
Smart, youthful frocks for Informal occasions, in pastel shades
and black, in taffeta, and satin. In this specially priced group
are sizes from 16 to 80. Wo can assure you that they are noteworthy value at
In our two millinery departments
are smart hats in
satisfying variety
at very low prices.
10.95
Sunday Evening
Frocks
These new frocks are less frivolous than party dresses, less
formal than evening gowns, and
them has fallen the name
ing
have a most exciting selection,
We
upon
"Sunday Evening Frock.'
most exciting sell
to 40, priced spe
50
in sizes 14
daily at
T.B.
LEE
LTD.
40 S W. Hastings at Homer St.    A
50 Fall
Coats
Value at $39.50
This group of new Fall coats appears at the cut price below because they are a special purchase
from a manufacturer. In Lamur,
Broadcloth and tweeds, with deep
collars and cuffs of fox, muskrat
and wolf; on sale at	
00
To the Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sirs:
It is unnecessary to Introduce myself as I am no longer a member
of your fair institution. Perhaps I
am therefore no longer deserving of
consideration.
At the first of the year I left
books, In first class condition, to be
sold by the Book Exchange. Today
I was the grateful recipient of a
cheque for six dollars,* about one-
fifth ot their original value. Of
course it would be a great comfort,
and doubtless in years to come, it
will be a comfort, to feel that not
only did my Alm« Mater reap a
generous commission but that I
helped some worthy striver after
learning by providing him with good'
books at a reasonable (?) price. The
fact that lack of funds compelled me
to interrupt my own course has no
direct bearing on tiie case. It Is,
however, an interesting sidelight.
I know from subsequent inquiries
that With a minimum of effort I
could have sold these books for
prices ranging upwards from fifteen
dollars.
It is unthinkable that thc Students*
Council should harbor moronic tendencies, but if they, arc blameless,
shall wo lay this too at the door of
the depression? Certainly it ia a
buyers' market la the reflection on
the manager of thc Exchange? Oh,
dear, no, for the manager le an honourable man. So are they all, all
honourable men. Ah, my dear Watson, we must search tor a man with a
perverted sense of values. Find him,
and you have the culprit Possibly a
stringent course in Economics would
elevate him to the stage where he
could safely sell rugby tickets. He
might even become Henderson's right-
hand man.
But God help him If his name leaks
out. Surely it la In the interests of
tiie Book Exchange to get a reasonable
price for books. Are they not deducting a "small" commission? From the
appearance of my cheque, I believe
that the entire Students' Council deducted a commission, man bv man,
women exempted (assumed normal).
Perhaps it was even tossed around tiie
campus for a few days.
Of course, I am not dissatisfied. Far
from it. I am so well satisfied that I
shall take the keenest delight in giving this invaluable organization all
the advertising in my power. I trust
that the future competition of this
department will not any way hamper
the Book Store. If the students stand
for any more of this, they deserve It.
I would like to point out that books
with such a low resale value are far
more valuable to the original buyer
than the money received for them. I
are not conversant with the cost to
the buyer, but If he gets them extremely low, does the University as a
whole benefit? No! The buyer saves
money the first year and loses the
second year. The seller loses all the
time. The Students' Council loses
commissions, assuming the work to be
honestly conducted. Of what value
then is the Book Exchange?
If you have act yourself sold books
there, remember the plaint of one
poor fool who did Look before you
leap.
Disgruntled.
* • •
Ubyssey,
Sir,
It was very interesting to note the
Petition concerning Canada's representation at the 1832 Disarmament
Conference. We are told that McQiU
University gave a hundred per cont.
support to this project; it would be
interesting to know how many of us
signed it.
1 There was one point, however, that
rather disgusted us. This waa the insertion of sUoh pseudonyms (doubt,
less from modesty) aa "Jackie Spoodle-
woodle, Whoop N Cough," etc, etc.
Even, the inevitable Z. Z. Zilch (suspected of being in O. T. C.) dirtied
the sheet with his pretty name. Of
course it is very, very funny, the
Muok page ia not much funnier! I
can picture Mr. Bennett relaxing for
once the solemn conservative creases
in his stern conservative countenance,
as this Wit penetrates hlm-I don't
think! The sheet in question, by the
way, was on the Restaurant notice-
board. How happy tiie prospect of
food makes us!
Yours, etc.,
Barnard Shaw, Jr.
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
The epithets you used in Tuesday's editorial in reference to those
who had withdrawn caution money,
were all too mild. 1 shall never forget the feelings which assailed me
when I walked Into the Administration Building on day about a month
ago, and saw a line up of students
waiting for caution money. It was
terrible discouragement, with a sense
of Insidious betrayal, such a sensation, I imagine as animates the
breast of a broody hen when, returning to her nest after a hastily
snatched meal, she finds a grisly rat
departing with the last of her precious eggs. In this case the nest Is
the Stadium Fund; the eggs are units of caution money; while the hen
represents that spirit of Alma Mater
which la supposed to permeate every
student of our University.
My faith was shaken again when
I discovered, a little later, that almost every one of my Intimate acquaintances had been "too broke" to
leave their caution money in the
Fund. In most cases, however, it
was lack of serious thought rather
than of shekels, which prompted
students to withdraw their money.
Thoughtlessness is a terrible word to
apply to University students, but
dishonesty is worse. And you, dear
editor, In your last editorial pointed
out so clearly the moral obligations
implied, that I will not attempt to
reiterate them here. Let those who
acted hastily reconsider their decision, and see if they have courage to
repair the wrongs they have done.
Yours sincerely,
SILENT  SOGGY
to be sure.  I received rather an interesting letter on that vary subject
yesterday.
"Dear Mr. Co-Co:
I should like to protest against the
dishonesty of some non-university
students, in the matter of cards. I
was having a Utile four-bit Until
game with some those aforementioned biota upon tho face of the
earth last Saturday night One off
them laid down four aces, N(rtaing.
you say, dishonest about that. Hut
I distinctly felt that person removing
one ot my spare aces from my pocket!
Plain chesting, I call It
Youri mdifaaatiy,
INDIGNANT (Arts 88%)
Yes, Mr. Indignant, 1 quite agree,
with you. Deplorable, I call it There
seems to bo nothing you can do, en-
oept knock him down, And if hs/e
not smaller than you are, tears always rather rangerous, Isn't it? Ira*
call a similar incident seme time age<
! only lust had time to duck the 1*4*
let and escape!
As. a matter of cold, hard, drawn*
steel fact, Vm not giving much advice
ln this Issue. I have handed in three
essays late, and I have still got one
on my bands and conscience thai
should have bean in a week age, that
t haven't even written yet end my
Inventive faculties are a bit straued.
Just a minute while I go out and
have a btomo-scltser ..... ''ThaVe
better," quern the detective, ai he
wiped his lips daintily On the here*
ins/a dress,
Tho students of this University, are
entirely too hlgh-hat< And Just
show them what other people
of them, I am giving them a
which very aptly excesses the
ion of some of the older generatii
"Sbii •';'..'■■
What, air, is this younger gjanem-
tion coming to, Dammit, air, they arc
going to the dogs, sir. It wm very
different, sir, In the good old days,
sir. Did we get drunk, sir, on half a
glass of weak wine? No, sir, emphatically No. Did we, sir, dance the
Willy-Wobble all night long? No, sir,
we did not. Did we wear green pyjamas? No, sir, certainly not Did wo
wear purple underclothes? No, sir,
never.  Were we men, sir, or were wo
not? No, sir I mean Yea! Did
we brawl about nothing? No, sir,
we did not, sir; we fought on matters
of soma moment Sh*. I repeat sir,
the modern generation Is degenerate.
Yours, sir,
More in sorrow than in anger, sir,
Colonel Bloodenthunder
Yes, yes, Colonel, of course. I quite
agree, air, with you, sir, (Dam It all,
I've got the habit now.) Shall we
gather all tiie students together, and
then drop nitric acid on them f/om
above? Or do you prefer a machine-
gun?
loth Ave.
Call and Deliver
F. G. 88
mm mm'
TAXI
10th ami Sasamat
Phones: DAY, ELL 1581
KlOm, BAY. 8359
■ in 1'i.iin < i< .a M in in —^—mfc
BAYVIEW
MARKET
Tel. Bay. 896—Bay. 7313
Only One Address:
16th Ave. and Dunbar
Finest Quality Meats at Lowest
Possible Prices
Our Weekend Specials Compare
With Anything in the City
The Bay Cleaners
and Dyers
Corner 10th and Sasamat
(Bus Terminus)
Dry-Cleaning, Dyeing,
Alterations and Repairing
By Experienced Tailors
PHONE. PT. G. 118 1$ 19."L. ^;»' '.A1 ayw«9P     "'*'
i^ay—5*._
?>n$!y*n$™s! r'F,,lr,r,^*^,T^v ■"«, vt~t*T' "?
™-y-™- y^wf?** ~—"? T^"T * "VS"^
'3-™^-3«^- — Ty-MT"^ )"W»i-ti"til^Tll.pt'-V','^"f'K1^.1     '  J"-"
•***t*iag*4i*fc*S' ** ^"-JS
Pag* Four
THE   UBYSSE.Y
Friday, November 6,1931
Townsiters
To Furnish
Opposittori
Soccernten Meet Regents In
Crucial Game Saturday
Varsity soceeritea will swing into
action again when they meet thc
league leading Regents' powerful aggregation Saturday at WiUlngdon
Park, 8:80. They will have to be at
top form to hold them.
Stung by an overwhelming defeat
at the hands of Renfrew Argylfa last
week, the students are out to regain
their prestige. In spite of their un-
expected set back In tho last game,
the beys played good enough football
to take moat teams Into camp. If the
seme form is displayed this weak,
with a little added punch In the forward line, the result should be more
grstifyias.
The team will be the same as that
which oppcaed Renfrew. IVattlnger
will again mm the position between the potts with McOill and
Grant at hack, Kasoolin, doughty captain of the Varaity squad, will be ia
the pivot position on the half beck
liM, Waugh wm again be at right half
With the dependable McDougal on the
left
, Cosdtamte again to lead the fonvards
with Dave and Laurie Ted on the
left wing and Munday and Smith en
taartaht.   -'
Wiltogdon Park can be reached by
ttftiagaNo. lSstrcet-eartoBouiidary
Road. From there walk four blocks
east and then turn left on WilUngocti
let aiwttter twe blocks.
■■Iii nm in min ii
i«SKNB»tea)*ejs
OfTsm-C^tJBVABlUrTBALL
gtvea aettao that the Inter
sent aa TtUsv. Novsanhsr 13th,
when Arte 13 asset Sc. 18 La
the first gesso. A detaflei schedule wttl appear to Tuesday's
lifirs if.f. Isrksr Ship
The  flueet  to  Canada-18  chain.
Special attention to Varstty students.
-   .    Ladtos Beauty Parlor
484 Granville Street
Phone: Seymour 185
eMat*_sft_l F0R VALUE
IJIMl 9   fob STYLE
Navy Blue
Chinchilla
Overcoats
A stylish navy blue chinchilla is most becoming to
most man lor dress wear.
Smartly tailored double
breasted modela in regu*
lar or rope shoulders.
Plain or hall-belted backs.
Values to 828.00.
Ruggers
In Strict
Training
Optimism ia the keynote in Varsity's McKechnie Cup rugby camp
as thc big game of the season approaches. With two teams to select
from Coach Yeo, is confident that
the collegians will come out on top.
Varsity's opposition, the Vancouver
Rep Team, will be selected from the
leading playora of every other team
in tho league. The atudenta, how'
over, have held the cup five times
in the last ten years, and will certainly be out to win this year, aa
the trophy ia emblematic of rugby
supremacy in the province.
Ken Mercer, newly appointed business manager of the rugby club has
been doing all In his power to place
the match before the nubile eye.
Hverything is In favor of a big turnout from the students. It will be
played on Armistice Day, and will
be the first event of the homecoming reception. This should attract
a large number of grads. The students are being appealed to because
cf the importance of the first Me-
Kehehnie Cup match. Council Is new
deciding on the probability ef a tea
dance to follow the game, and so
far It has been Indicated that plans
will materialise. It so, the dance will
be held either at the Rowing Club
or the Stanley Park Pavilion, tickets
being offered for the modest sum of
H cents. The ehm'has fwnlaed that*
If the dense passes Council, an orchestra cf the calibre of due Am-
helm will be engaged. Another popular feature in connection with the
publicity Is a stupendous pep- meeting production to be held In the
Auditorium Tuesday at noon. These
boys show as much agility behind
the footlights as they do en the
field, their histrionic talents being
looked for with Interest each year.
Captain Dick Nixon Is putting thc
boys through their paces on the
field and tis rumoured that Mar-
court's "Dance au Printemps" In tho
pepomeeting will leave the cash customers quite prostrate In the aisles.
In spite of all these publicity ventures .the boys And time to workout at least twice a day. Coach Yeo lones that are net making consistent
is working them hard, and If one Is yards will bo tossed into the discard
BRITISH COLUMBIA GRIDIRON SQUAD
TO FACE STRONG MANITOBA TEAM
IN INTERCOLLEGIATE RUGBY FINAL
Blue and Gold Grid Man Play Final Big Four Gams in Victoria
Saturday—Winnipeg Team has Heavy Schedule During Next
Week—Varsity Team To Be in Perfect Shape For Final
Contest
Showing Improement with each
practice and gradually reaching the
peak In their training, tho Slue and
Oold grid men of the University of
B.C. on Thursday completed practice
sessions for the final Big four game
with Victoria, which will be played In
the Island city tomorrow aftefnoon.
Because the game will snake little
difference in the league standing Dr.
Ctordon Burke, the students' mentor,
wiil use the contest to polish off bis
proteges for the Intereollegiato battle
neat Saturday,
JThis fall, because of lack of funds,
tiie collegians were unable, to hold
the training camp, and they,did not
get started until late in the season.
Consequently the Varsity squad hss
not yet reached the height of mid-
isen form, but should be playing
almost perfect football when thf Man-
itobsns come Westward tor the big
game, Already the Sao Is dlsplsylng
the type et work that was responsible
for the .title of "stonewall" several
years ago, ene\ the prairie boys will
find tha going tough on both offense
sad defense.
Sevctei new plays have bean introduced Into the Hue end Oold selection and these will be given a thorough test In Victoria tomorrow, All
of the backfield men have been get-
ting their signals straightened out
end by the -.line they are set fur the
battle, the students should be working
with etl uf the perfect timing and
ilson that won the intcreetteglate
crown foe the coast college two years
Highlights ef the InterooUegtate
During the remaining week before
the game, Dr. Burke and Joe Pries,
the assistant coach, wtil put the collegians through several tough scrimmages In order to test the entire team
and strengthen any weak spots that
may exist. All of the plays will be
given a thorough going over and thc
8)1640
HASTINGS AT HOMER
■meamawi—ii—11—'■—■»"——"■
The Ridgewell
Lending Library
OVER 3000 BOOKS
3494 Dunbar (near 19th)
Tel. Bay. 7110
- - ■■   ■  ,        ■    ■■      ■
Room   and   Board   lor   two
friends in quiet refined home
with all privileges. Bay. 4428 R.
"Just Where the Bus Stops"
P. G. 67 Night Calls Elliott 1208
K. E. PATTERSON
Public Stenographer
4478—10th Avenue W.
Manuscripts, Essays, Theses, Etc.
Mimeographing — Multlgraphing
"I Make a Good Essay Better"
Sasamat
Barber Shop
Our  Motto  IS  Satisfaction
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Haircutting
4473 10th Avenue West
to judge by thc expression on his face
he is well pleased with the condition
and spirit of his men. And that
"spirit" is no Idle boast. The boys
have become instilled with the idea
that victory is to be the only outcome of,the game, and those In authority can be seen at almost any
hour of the day muttering "Varsity
has a TEAM" and "The rah-rah
boys are rarln' to rah." Rugby tickets will be offered to students for
a paltry two bits. '
to make room for the new series that
have been developed.
Doug Mclntyre. the flashy Blue and
Gold halfback, who has been out with
an injured foot, is again back in uniform and will be with the Varsity
squad in Victoria. Art Murdock
is being groomed as a kicker, and he
Varsity Hoop
Men Trounced
By Meralomas
Varsity's youthful Intermediate "1
Basketball Team bowed in defeat to
the Meralomas Monday night at Xing
Edward Gym, the final count being
8841. T
Coach Cy Lee Is not a whit discouraged with his proteges' showing.
They met up with a well-trained aggregation, and as the students bid had
only one practice together, their hopes
of victory were somewhat dim from
tiie outset,
Meralomas opened the scoring with
three baskets in rapid succession from
the centre of the floor. They continued this attack throughout tiie
first half, Varsity's tone defense proving rather hopeless against an outfit
who could drop the ball in from all
corners of the floor. Half time found
the count 18-8 in favor of the Clubbers.
The students adopted an entirely
different system on returning to the
floor, both forwards shooting whenever an opportunity afforded. Thia
game proved much better, the stu-;
dents outecoring their opponents 8-8
in this half.
DOUBLE HOCKEY
CARD SATURDAY
In the women's grass hockey
league, U. B. C. meets Ex-Kltsllano
and Varsity plays Ex-Normal on Saturday, November 7.
Both games are scheduled for 2:30
the U.B.C. game at Connaught Park
and the Varsity tussle at Strathcona.
As neither of the opposing teams
has won a game as yet thia year,
the prospects of the Varsity teams
are good apd both should prove easy
victories.
The line-ups will be posted In the
quad. There may be some changes
in the teams and all members are
asked to refer to the notice-board
before going to the field.
Tickets will go on sale this
week as follows! Reserved seats
H.00, rush seats 78c, student
tickets BOc.
A block of 108 of the best
seats In the park have been-reserved for Varsity students,
alter that ia filled the students
will be placed In the end of the
park.,
A It-piece band wttTbe in at-
tendance at Athletic Park.
President Klinck will kick
off.
Faculty members and members of the Board of Governors
will attend en masse.
The pep club will put on a
skit st half time In the game.
A pep meeting will be held
at noon Prfdsy, November 18,
at which the Manitoba team
wtil be iatretueai
The big battle will get under
way at SiSO pjn. Saturday, Nov-
14.
Double Hfeader
In Miller Cop
Series Slated
BngliSh Buggers will be busy this
week-end; the U. B. C. Miller Op
team will moot Bx-Xlng George at
Douglas Park, while the Varsity team
wttl entertain Meralomas en the
Lower Brockton pitch. Both games
are-scheduled for 8:00 pjn.
Both teams will be strengthened
for Saturday with the Inclusion of
several men who have been out of
the game for some time. EUia, who
has been out for tiie past two weeks
will be back at half for the U.B.C.
team and should strengthen the back
field considerably. Waimsley and
Chodat, Canadian code stars, are now
turning out to practice since they are
Ineligible   for   the   inter-collegiate
will handle most of the punting In' series, and should bolster up the two
the contest, while Doug Gordon will
also be available for this department.
Captain Ernie Peden will be leading
the line from his position at middle,
and all of the regulars iii vhe "stonewall" will be on hand to give the
Brown »nt| Gold a warm recaption.
BADMINTON TEAM WINS,
Varsity C Badminton Team smashed
its way to victory in the first win
of the season Wednesday night by
defeating Vancouver Heights by the
decisive score 18-8. The line-up was
M. Moscrop. M. powlett, M. Hannlng,
M. Wilson, J. Wrinch, T. Langton,
f. McTaggert-Cowan, R. Moore.
IMPORTANT
BOXING CLUB
An Important meeting will be
held, Monday noon, hi Arte 188.
It is essential that all those Interested should attend. Unlets
sufficient Interest Is shewn thai
club wttl have to be abandoned.
__a_tai_»ill_—*—■■■■■■—
■»■»
squads. Senkler, who had his ankle
broken against Ex-Magee last week
will be out of the game,until Christmas, while Cleveland, who suffered
a concussion in tiie same game, wtil
be back in uniform against tho Mer-
alomas, This promises to be a real
battle since the Meralomas have
strengthened their line-up by the inclusion of Cameron and Ellis of the
Canadian squad.
The-II. B. C. squad is eager to defeat Ex-Kings and to wipe out the
14-3 walloping administered by that
club to the Varsity squad, and promise to give their supporters a real
thrill,
The second and third division
teams will also perform on Saturday,
the Intermediates will meet the Rowing Club at Douglas Park at 8:45
while the Frosh will take on Point
Grey Crusaders at Renfrew Park at
2:00 o'clock.
Teams to be chosen from:
V. 9, C.-Backsi Hamber, H. Mercer, Waimsley, Chodat, Dalton, Tye
and Gaul. Forwards, Mitchell, Weld,
H|ii m um—ii—ii _n — ii —ii —ii 1
Sweeping westward from the Eastern boundary of the prairies, the
greatest football team that the University of Manitoba has yet produced
will in the next week undertake the
hardest schedule that a Western Intereollegiato squad hu ever faced. Leaving Winnipeg today, the brown and
gold grid men will oppose Saskatchewan on Saturday, and will move
on to Edmonton for the final game ef
the prairie series against the Albert-
ana that hu been set for Armistice
Day, November 11. following this
the Manitoba team witt again entrain
tor the Pacific Coast and witt reach
Vancouver on Friday November IS at'
7:85 ajn.
White there Is still same doubt regarding the prairie winner, the possibility of either Saskatchewan or Alberta catching the speedy'Winnipeg
outfit is mythical. In points the best
that both of them can do is hope tor
a tie, and it is hardly possible that
the Manitoba sggrcgatien wttl drop
two sdooesetve contests after the
brilliant shewing that the Brown and
Oold have put up this fall If, however, they suffer a' leveresl ef form
and drop the remaining tilts, the title
would be given on a ooniparison of
scores for and against .each team, In
which case tho Eastern college would
probably be still far ahead ef the
other Universities.
On Saturday, November 14 at Athletic Park, the prairie winners wttl
meet the University of B.C. in tho one
game final ef tho Western Canada
Intercollegiate Canadian. Bugby cham-
pionahlps. The contest will mark the
first appearance of the Brown and
Oold gridders on the Pacific Coast
and will possibly be the innaugural
competition between Manitoba and
British Columbia teams in thc lair
of thc Western collegians. It will also
give one of the two, squads the honor
of having held thc traditional Hardy
Cup for a longer period than any erf
the other teams in the Intercollegiate
loop. In the opening year of competition the Manitobans engraved their
name on the^silverware. 1928, a season later, found Alberta too strong for
the other aggregations and ln the first
Intercollegiate football game to be
played in British Columbia the Green
and White squad conquered a youthful but rapidly improving Varsity outfit. The next year, Saskatchewan,
after conquering the prarie opposition, journeed to the shores of the
Pacific wltii the Hardy Cup, but were
forced to return empty handed, while
the trophy was moved to a new resting place at West Point Grey.
Last fall the boys from 8.C. went
east to defend their crown, but after
subduing Alberta, the western squad
went down before the driving attack
of the Saskatchewan gridders. Thus
each of the four teams in the loop
have held the coveted trophy for one
year, and Saturday's game will give
either Manitoba or British Columbia
a lead in the victories.
Trackmen
Lose To
Y.M.CA.
McComber of "Y" Taken HigH
Aggregate — Osborne and
Stott Star
Y. M. C. A. ran up a total of 70
points to Varsity's 88 In the final meet
of tho year Tuesday night at the
Horseshow Building. As usual, Varsity supporters were eonsplouous by
their absence.
The meet provided plenty of action,
especially at tho ahsrp'corners of the
outside track. In the majority of cases
It wu a ease of who .wu beet at
cutting the other fellow off at tiie
oorners that decided the winner. The
track wu soft and prevented any outstanding times being recorded.
Max Stewart ran a great race In the
880 and wu just beaten by Wakely
in the stretch. Stewart gained his
revenge In the 440, winning, a neck
and neck race front his team mate
Bob Osborne, with Wakely trailing
the Varsity entries.
The 880 provided some action with
Stott setting a torrid pace at the start,
Ho found the going on the soft track
too tough and had to drop out of the
race just before the finish, .while
Linton of the "Y" and Bobby Oaul
copped first end second place respectively.
The pole vault was the outstanding
feature of the jumping events, McComber and Starlit clearing ten feet
ten Incites to divide ihe honors.
The 8 lap relay was marred by an
unfortunate accident, when Art
Sabine was spiked oootihg out ef the
smith east turn. The event wu pared
down to six laps and Varsity took
first place In a does race. The "Y"
runners broke even by taking tho
two lap relay when the Blue and Oold
runners dropped the stick on two oc-
Resulta: NO yards: 1 Wakely, "T's I
Forsythe. Varsity; 8 Calrd, Ti time
8:10. 280 yards: 1 Limon "T'; 8 Fisher
"Y"4 8 Stewart, Varsityi time 28 sec,
H. S. Olrls 40 yards: 1 G. Davis,
Comm.; 8 J. Thomson, Contra.} 8 Q.
Woodyard, 8, Van. Shot Put: 1 Lading
ham. "Y"j 8 Agnew, Varsity; 8
Thomas, Varsity. 40 Yard Dash: 1
Stott, Varsityi 2 Barry Jones, "Y"; 3
Bert Jones, "Y". Hop, Step and Jump:
1 Osborne, Varsity; 2 Hagman, "Y";
3 McComber, "Y". H. S. Girls Relay:
1 Brlt.-Comm.; 2 Commerce; 3 Britannia. Ladies 40 yard Dash, (Invitation): 1 Miss G. Davis; 2 Miss E. Pollock; 8 Miss Calrd. Hurdles: 1 Parsons, '"Y"; 2 Stott, Varsity; 3 Hagman,
"Yd H. S. Boys'Relay Final: 1 Commerce; 2 Technical. Mile: 1 Dragan,
"Y"; 2 G. Allen, Varsity; 3 J. Dunn,
Varsity. 8 Lap Belay: 1 Varsity; 2
Y.M.CA. 2 Up Relay: 1 Y.M.C.A.;
8 Varsity.
Symons, Worthington, Davidson, Nixon, Brand and Shanneman.
Varsity—Backs: H. Cleveland, Sto-
kle, Stewart, C. Cleveland, Ellis,
Hall, and Hanbuhy. Forwards: Rob-
bins, Mason, Hedley, Rogers, Brown,
Maeonachle, Pearson and Bell-Irving.
L
SPORTORIAL
BIRKS
CANADA'S NATIONAL
JEWELLERS
CANADA'S NATIONAL
JEWELLERS
BIRKS
SPALDING
Badniln
Rackett
A complete stock ot* naw
Frames which can be
strung to your special requirements,
Priced at from
•4.00 to f 11.10
A. G. Spalding
k Brut.
4|4 Hastings W.
mi
OHIttMnl/
ST1CK-WIELDERS
Sumner: When I hit a man, he remembers it.
White: When I hit a man, he
doesn't.
A list of games played at U.B.C. would
include the great majority of recognised athletic activities. There is, however, at least
one sport which has not boasted many devotees
at Varsity during the last two years. We refer
to the noble art of self defence, namely, boxing. Two years ago, under the leadership of
Charlie Woodbury, the Boxing Club included
quite a number of aspiring pugilists and it was
the custom to hold several matches annually'
Recently, however, the Club has becomeprac-*
tically defunct. At the present time en attempt
is being made to put boxing on a sounder
basis. There is reason to believe that the
Freshman Class contains considerable talent
and there seems to be no reason why a strong
healthy club should not exist. An .organization
meeting is being held at noon Monday and it
is important that all interestel1 in the sport
should attend and help to get thf Boxing Club
back into the position which the sport merits.
*   •   *
Regarding the stadium, it seems to us that the
importance of the present situation has suffered a lack of appreciation in general. It is
obviously true that efforts on behalf of the
stadium this year are but a faint echo of the
historic drive which came as the result of
student initiative last year; it is easy to point
out that those efforts are by no means completed; there is no great difficulty to surmount
in reminding others of their obligations; in
short, the present circumstances constitute a
shining example of a feeble attempt to cope
with a responsibility which has been shamefully neglected. 0
Perhaps if a few of the following questions
were considered by the student body in general, a more comprehensive perspective might
grow into being: Was the question of building
a gymnasium on the campus ever considered
an important issue by students of this University? If so, how was it dealt with? Was
the credit of the A.M.S. ever tested by any
downtown financial house? If so, have we
stood the test? Are we now, or shall we soon
be, in a position to make a similar test? Is
it not a fact that Alma Mater fees are lower
here than anywhere else in Canada? Could
we not raise our fees by an amount not to
exceed two dollars without imposing any serious hardship on future generations of students? Do these questions lead anywhere?
We ask you.
Hoping to be more successful than
it was last week, the Varsity men's
grass hockey team wul mix with
Crusaders at Connaught Park,. Saturday, 2:30 p.m. The U. B. C. aggregation has not received an assignment tor this week-end.
Both teams turned out for an enthusiastic practice on Wednesday
morning under the direction of Professor Black, club coach,' and the
boys are shaping wall for their tus-
sel Saturday. Only one change from
last week's team hal been made.
Punnett replacing LePage at outside right.
The team: Solder, Lee, Delap,
Holmes, Spurrier, Jakeway, Knight,
Snowslll, Barr, Punnett, Semple.
WE GREATLY
APPRECIATE YOUR
PATRONAGE
*V B}8
. RESTAURANT has
been a U. B. C. rendezvous for years. We hope
it wtil be your rendes-voua lor
years to come,
# We certainly try to give the
best meals possible at reasonable prices. But If m any way
We can better serve you, let us
know. Our best worte are
yours to command.
722
CAFE
Granville
Street
mi-ron
Bo-
He:  Do you always  look   under
your bed before saying your prayers?
She: No.  I say my prayers first.
• * *
He: What happens when an irresistible girl meets an irresistible man?
She never does.
The Vancouver Sun
"Vancouver's Home Newspaper"
50c
A MONTH
PHONE TRINITY
4111
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
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ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE
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