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The Ubyssey Jan 17, 1930

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Issued Txvice Weekly by the Students* Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
vol; xii.
VANCOUVER, B. C, JANUARY 17. 1930
No. 21
Frosty Grounds
Postpone Gaines
I In Rugby League
PLAYEIS AIE KEEPW6 IN TKA1MHI
1 Owing to the continued cold weather snd the consequent hardness of
IHaying fields there will be no Bug-
lab Rugby games this week-end. This
should permit the University teams to
regain some of their pro-Christmas
condition before critical games,
Although Vancouver holds the lead
Ip  MoKecknle  Cup  points  a queer
Situation prevails. The Vancouver
earn drew with Varsity, beat Victoria,
thus gaining a lead, ln the third game
of the series Victoria beat Varsity
18*8, during the Victoria Invasion,
Mere we have a team losing to an*
otper team which had been beaten by
g third team which had drawn with
the flrst. In the Tlsdall cup series,
Varsity has played two games losing
to Rowing Club "A" and beating Rowing Club "B" team.
The Varsity "A" team Is tied for the
head of the league with Meralomas
gnd Ex-Magee. This "A" fifteen has
hmn scored against in only one game
ilfce H started playing In the fall
term. At Victoria, with but five of
fits regulars, it held the champion Vic*
torla College team to a 0*0 draw,
though Victoria had a decided advantage in the last half. Its next game Is
frith a strengthened team of Meralomas who hope to wipe out the disgrace of a former defeat.
The Varsity Freshman team has
lived up to a reputation for surprising
forecasts. It has played very well, although it is not In the leader class.
• The Second Intermediates have been
handicapped somewhat from a slight
dearth of material but have nevertheless struggled on.
The only sport this week to Which
the teams can look forward seems to
be having pictures taken for the
«Totem."
Speaks for Alberta
E. L. 01 BBS
K. L. Gibbs who opposes Varsity tonight in the Western Canadian inter-
colleglate Debating Union encounter.
Gibbs has frequently enlivened debates
by his witty repartee, and dlscomfltted
his opponents with unusual rebuttals.
He Is a law student when studying at
Alberta U.
Discuss Evolution
Of Government
In Canada
CLAYTON CONQUERS
IN CHESS TOURNEY
Displaying flashy form, John Clayton, President of the Varsity Chess
Club, scored a striking triumph in the
first Lightning Chess Tournament of
the year on Tuesday. Clayton ploughed his way through all opposition to
finish with seven clour wins and in>
losses  to  his  credit,
Following the victor It. A. Pllkington and A. Olund tied for second place
with five points each. W. McEuckern
took fourth place with one point loss.
Eight players took part.
The time limit of ten seconds pei
move brought about some startling
situations and mistakes, In the game
between Clayton and Olund, when a
win for the latter would have enabled him to tie for first, he missed
a mate on the move and ultimately
lost the game.
It is planned to hold another similar
tournament ln the near future, while
entries for the Handicap Tourney are
being received so that it is hoped to
begin this event early next week.
Varsily "B" B-dmiirteers
Draw With B.C. RegRMnt
The Varsity and B. C. Keglmeutul
Badminton teams clashed In a "11"
division match Monday, January 1.'!,
at the Varsity gym which resulted in
an 8 all draw.
I. Ramage and N. Solly won both
their mixed games, but Jimmy Cher
rlngton, playing his first match for
the "B" division lost after a hard
fight,
The hardest match of the evening
was waged in the men's doubles when
J. Chorrlngton and T, C. Holmes of
Vnrsity met Moffett and Ralkes of thu
Regiment In a game of nearly au
hour's duration. The Varsity men
eventually won.
For the first Mme this year Varsity
broke even  in the  Women's doubles.
The Teum was; N. Solly, J. Sparks,
J, Cherringtou, T. Holmes, |, Kuningo,
S. Tlsdall, K. Oleed, G, Myall.
"Responsible Government" was discussed by Miss Margaret Ross and
Mi*. Hugh Morrison at a meeting of
the Historical Society held at the
home of Miss Belle McOauley, on Monday, January 13,
Miss Ross comprehensively outlined
the struggle in the Maritimes. She
pointed out that as early as 1776 a
need for reform was felt, although
,' effective work really began with the
entry of Joseph Howe into public life.
The speaker ranked the letters ot
Joseph Howe to Lord Jno. Russell
next ln Importance to Lord Durham's
Report advocating responsible government. It was pointed out that Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and Prince
Edward Island achieved responsible
government by constitutional means,
and that burning questions lu the
struggle were those of laud tenure,
control of revenues, and a grant for a
government civil list.
In his treatment relating to 'The
Cauadiis,' Mr. Morrison explained his
thesis that the Cunad.-is would have
achieved responsible government ultimately, without the aid of the Mother
Country, so far as a constitution was
concerned, since foundations for it
were already laid iu 17BS; that the
Quebec Act was a mistake which the
Constitutional Act and the Act of Union attempted to rectify; that all three
I—the work of the Imperial Govern-
1 ment—tended to weaken rather than
to strengthen the growing child, of
the empire, which, though perhaps its
development would have been slower
without Imperial aid, would have built
up a firmer physique and a stronger
morale, based on the necessity of political self-reliance and » justifiable
conscious national pride of achievement.
The papers read provoked a lively
discussion.
Last Day for Photographs
Set by Totem Editor
Seniors are reminded that all oho-
to graphs must be tKken not later
than Friday, January .1 Individual
appointments should he uinde Immediately at Hrldgman's Studio, 413 Granville St., Seymour 111411 The charge
In firm, to he paid at  Hrldginun's.
Athletic teams must arrange to he
photographed also at llrldgmun'H Stu-
dlo. before Friday, .Inunary 31
Correction
The "Ubyssey' regrets that the
balance of the tlnuiu lai statement of
the Alma Mater Society wus misprinted. This should have road
$6,155.30 Instead of $1,165.30.
Alberta Debaters
Arrive Here
To-day
Total NsanRtotirt it Seljoct
Of Clash WIHi Varsity
TOs Evta.it
Judges for to-night's debate against
Alberta have beeu chosen by the officials of the U.B.C. Debating Union.
H. Tupper, Vancouver barrister; E. H.
Munro, principal of Prince of Wales
High School, and Prof. H. Day of the
faculty will decide the wlnuers of the
contest. Dean Renisou will be the
chairman for the evening.
B. L. Olbbs and Don MoKensie of
Alberta are both atudenta in the faoulty of law. Gibbs has the reputation of
being ono of Alberta's wittiest orators. His pointed remarks have often
won admiration and the winning decision from the Judges. McKensie has
participated In many Alberta debates
aud has u fine record to show In forensic circles.
The invading debaters arrive Friday morning and will be met with a
program of entertainment arranged by
the Debating Union. After the debate
the Albertans will be the guests of
the Aggies at the Farmers' Ball.
Freeman and Glbsou, U.B.C. representatives, have concluded their
search for information and are now
prepared to out-talk Olbbs and MoKensie when they meet on the platform to-night.
At the same time, Earl Vance and
Douglas Macdonald will be contending with Saskatchewan's best ln Saskatoon.
Last year while losing at home to
Manitoba, the Varsity team to Alberta
equalized the result by a decisive win.
Council Awards
Totem Contracts
The awarding of the contract for
the prlutlug of the "Totem" to A. H.
Tlmms was the most important motion passed by the Council at the
regulur meeting on Monday, January
13. The contract for the engraving of
the "Totem" was awarded to the Vancouver Engravers, whilst the contract
for the photography was given to
Urldgeman.
The report of tlie lust year's Business Manuger of the "Ubyssey" was
adopted.
It wan decided that the members of
Hie Debuting team sent lo Saskatchewan be the delegates to interview the
President of the W.U.I.A.U. at Edmonton.
It was moved that the "Grad'' Basketball team he given one-third ol* the
net receipts for the Home-cumlug
games and dance and that the amount
be credited to Its account.
D. Macdonald, J. Dunn and Miss
Mahon were appointed as the committee ln charge of the Return Invasion by Victoria College.
Visiting Debater
SENIOR CLASS ORAW
The Senior Cluas Draw will be held
ln Applied Science 100 on Tuesday,
January 21, ut 12.15 sharp. All Seniors
who have paid fees nre expected to
attend.
Coming Events
TODAY—
Alberta vs U.B.C. Debate, King
Edward High School Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Aggie Bel1, Lester Court, .
p.m,
R. J. Cromie of the "Vanoouver Sun." Lecture en Coon-
omlo Impressions of the
Orient. Arts 100, 3 p.m.
SATURDAY, JAN. IS—
Rugby snd eooeer garnet and
grsts hookey oanoelled,
TUSSDAY, JAN. 21—
Senior Class Draw, Applied
Sclenoe 100, 12: IB.
FRIDAY,  JAN.  24—
Last Day for Annual Write-
upe. Artsmen'a Smoker.
DON McKHNZIE
Don B. MoKensie ls reputed to carry
away debates with logic of his arguments. On the platform he speaks
with an eloquence that reveals the
budding lawyer. He Is au experienced
debater and has represented Alberta
In previous collegiate contests.
Club Hears Paper
On Ingoldsby
Legends
"The Ingoldsby Legends" was the
subject of the paper read by Barbara
Felton to the Letters Club on Tuesday
evening. The meeting was held at the
home of Mrs. F, C. Walker.
The paper was divided Into three
parts; "Part I., which tells who wrote
the Legends, with something of his
life and times;" "Part II., which tells
who the Ingoldsbys were, and what
the Legends are about;" "Part III.,
which attempts something in the way
of criticism."
Rueh of these parts dealt lu u delightful and satisfying manner with
its subject. Richard Harris Barnaul,
born in 1788. was the author of the
Ingoldsby Legends. His interest in
history and legend was aroused by the
history of his own family's long nnd
respected line of ancestors. Ho went
to Oxford and was ordained in 181".
The Legends were written in the
■Irresponsible decade,' between I ;:!()
and ISM. The periodical, a falrh new
Institution, had made more common
a new type of literature, notably the
essay, but also the short story and
poems more or less narrative, such as
the Ingoldsby Legends.
The sociable, popular Burhain made
many friends, Including Scott and
other notables. Busy as he was, "hi.
Irrepressible love of rhyme bubbled
up at every opportunity."
"The Ingoldsby Legends" are a series of stories, some lu prose, but most
in verse, that have been tidrnitted to
the ranks of the classics by virtue of
their irresistable humor, aud thetr
extraordinarily varied and vivid
rhythm and rhyme." They received
their name because tb'jy are either
about the Ingoldsby family or told by
some member of the household.
The Legends were written in moments of idleness or late at night, a.;
a recreation rather than a labor.
Whether one likes them or not depends a good deal on the approach.
They ure Intended to amuse, should
he read a few at a time when one Is
lu the mood, nnd "the more completely you can ignore your critical (acuities for the time being, the belter."
Senior Hoop Men
Drop Slow Game
To Press Boys
TRAINED C0ACNMAV IE SECIIEI
Varsity's Senior "A" basketball aggregation was deposited In fourth
place In the "Vancouver and District
League" when tt dropped a ragged
Same to the hustling understudies of
uck Coles at V.A.C. gym. Tuesday
night, by a 34-17 count. The press
boys were playing high olass ball but
the students were lust a little worse.
Using Dune. McNaughton at centre,
the Collegians started with a strong
defensive game and it was not until
more than Ave minutes of the period
had elapsed that Don Horton scored
on a free shot to give the Province a
one-point lead. Tommy Berto came
Into the limelight when he dropped ln
a basket and converted two shots
awarded him. The Newspaper quintette obtained its first field score
when Cameron went through on a
nice effort but Henderson made It
6-3 for Varsity with a brilliant long
shot. The Newsies then hit their
stride and at half time were leading
11-8. Play was even ln the second
frame. Neither squad was showing
to good advantage, the students especially were weak In finishing, missing enough easy shots to cinch the
game. At the close of the period the
students began to rush matters and
with two minutes of play remaining
were but five points down, but a basket by Newcombe ended the scoring.
From the Varsity Basketball Club
there now come several reports that
are both hopeful and discouraging.
Doug. Mclntyre has decided to become a financial magnate aud has left
Varsity to embark on a business career. His going will leave a vacancy
in the squad that will be hard to DU.
Ou the other hand the announcement
Is made that negotiations are being
carried on to have Dr. A. E. H. Montgomery take over the coaching duties
of the Senior teams. Dr. Montgomery,
a graduate of Oregon and the Pacific
Dental College, has taken severat
coaching courses in tbe South, and
It is believed that his efforts will
bring niurvellous results as there Is
much good material from which the
first-string men can be selected. As
every member of the squad ls eager
to turn out It is quite possible that
Varsity will spring some big surprises
before the season Is ended.
McGILL HAS EXAMS
AFTER HOLIDAYS
Carter of Miniftf Esfinssr
To bt Lecture Topic
Mesumlng the noon-hour lectures ou
"Chousing ii Profession," Professor J.
M. Turnbull will speak on the subject
"The Life und Work of the Mining
Knglueer," on Friday noon, Junuury
17, lu room 102, Applied Science Building, These lectures nre open to any
one lu the university. The object Is
to assist one lu deciding what profession to choose.
By Alan T. Campbell
As a fitting reminder that the holidays were over, official announcement
and lists of the mid-sessional examinations greeted the students of McGiil
when they resumed lectures Monday
morning. These exams are being held
next week, January 13 to 17, and
extracurricular activities about the
campus are at a minimum as students
apply themselves to their work in
preparation to face the ordeal.
The occurrence of examinations at
this time in the session Is among the
most notable and interesting differences between the systems practised
at U.B.C. and at McGiil. They largely
take the place of our pre-Chrlstmas
exams, but in other respects are quite
different. Most or them are finals.
There ure in the curriculum here, a
great number of half courses, courses
which at U.B.C. would give a credit
of one and a half units, and those
taken In the first term are written
off at this time It is left to the Departments concerned whether or no
there shall he tests In the full courses,
uud lu the majority of the cases there
are none. Thus some students have
no exams at all, and many have only
one or two. Hut to make up for this
happy absence of tests ln these sub
Jects nt this period, short papers and
essays are given at frequent lntervala
throughout the year. The Freshman
class too, does have short one-hour
papers just prior to the closing down
for the Christmas vacation, and on
the results of these It is determined
whether or no they shall be prlvll-
edged to return. But they are not
(Continued on Page 2) THE    UBYSSEY
January 17.1930.
(Member of Paolflo Inter Collegiate Press Association).
Issued   every  Tuesday  and   Friday  by   the   Student   Publics
University of British Columbia, West Point I
lions
irey.
Board   of   the
Phone. Point Qrey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: IS per year. Advertising rates on application
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Koderlok A.  Pllkington
Idltorlal Staff
Senior Editors—Phyllis Freeman and Jean Woodworth
AM.oclutf  Krtltoi'H:  Harbarn Ashby,   Ronald llranthani,   I0ilt*ar  Hrown
Assistant I'M I tors: M. S. Fr.umaii, N. Mus.all.in, Mnrgaivt Crxclitmn
Literary Bdltor: Ronald Orantham
Sport Killlor: M   \<\ Mudregor Kxi'hangii Kdltor: Minji.ilr McKay
Regortorlsl Staff
News Manager: H. Koshevoy
Main I Hus wall, W. A. Madul.y. OH*/. F, 8.1ft*. Mdllh Sturdy, Ijcllc MfOiiuliiv. .Iitiut
lluahcN, J. W   l,.«', Mollie Jordan, M   JenKlhsou. Art M.'Ki'iiik Iw.rothi'H laindi-ll,
V. j. South")', JttMn M<)l>larnil«|, Franc.*! Luuss, Margaret Olarkf, Mrli- Huskllm.
li n«vl«*in. 'l ffaronwtt, I. Wrt-iliy, It. Look*., KuthTrlhn lluth'r,1 (t<mi. II. I-onml,
a. Hamlin
SuslneM Staff
•UL._a Managw. B:
Advertising Manager: 'ff^J%lmi q(
rlfiilur:
.li'iitl WiHXiW'irth
Assistants: Nlik M
SSItor«.f«r.»h».|ttU»
AtMMiu
umiullcni and
nnsur: William Lewson
Aswiclalc: lloiiuld (Iranllmin
if II. Ktruman
SSSS
« SOUOUET 'ROM M I0III1I
It comes ss a shock to most students when some napient
scribe pens a derogatory panegyric In the local press expressing
his fulsome views upon the "college boys."
Ths latest lucubration (representee) In this issue's Muck
Page) is typical of that well-informed section pt (he public which
iniflntalns the proverbial high Intellectual level of correspondence
columns. Written under a pseudonym denoting one of the rather
unmentionable portions of Glasgow li appeared in tbe section
devoted to missives that have been boiled down by the editor.
We trust that it has lost none of Its original beauty and vigor of
expression in the process.
We shall not attempt to analyze the allegations of this remarkable epistle. We leave that to the reader. He should be the
best Judge o( his "guttersnipe love of publicity" snd his " rather
low" personality.
We regret to note that In certain quarters the U.B.C. is
looked Hpqh with unffteftdly eyes. Irritable taxpayers fume at
tHs Wei Of their reluctant contributions being lavished upon
ungrateful young wastrels. Self-made men with the "when I was
a boy" complex begrudge the college student his four mrs pf
"loafing." The hoher-th|n-thou scandalmongers of the city unite
in condemn!*** "the university *ef» as the epitome of the lsmen-
table downward trend of the younger generation.
It is extremely doubtfpl if any of these fault-finders ever
have been on the campus or have ever been really acquainted
with a typical student.
In our opinion, the outlook of this vociferous element is a
vestigial remainder from the frontier days when Vancouver wae
part of the backwoods, and will ultimately disappear. In the
meantime the university will have to put up with recurrent outbursts of prehistoric prejudice until by the passage ot yeara the
local race of anti-varsity mudslingers goes to join Neanderthal
man and the Missing Link.
THE SENIOR DRAW
By an overwhelming majority the Senior Class last Tuesday
declared itself in favor of holding the usual draw for its class
party. An alternative system of voluntary pairing was turned
down. The decision speaks for the sportsmanship of the class of
'30.
Class draws, while often sundering affinities for a time,
are undeniably of eminent value in breaking up cliques and
forming new acquaintances. It has unfavorable features such as
the inevitability of those living in North Vancouver drawing partner. In New Westminster. But that is part of the game; and in
the five draws of a college career there is little chance of such a
calamity happening every time.
The rejected ByBtem might possibly have satisfied a few
romantic Harold Teens but undoubtedly would have proved a
hardship on many others. In voting down this plan, which incidentally has proved a failure ln other years, the senior olass
has shown good sense worthy of its venerable maturity.
Class and Clnb Notes
Vurslty Christian Union
On Monday the V. 0. U. will be addressed by Rev. J. K. Harris, lately
of the staff of the University ot Alberta, on the subjeot "The freedom
Christ dives." The time Is ia.10. The
place has beeu chanced to Arts No.
-04. All students are Invited to attend.
L' Alouette
L'Alouette will hold (ts first meeting
of the term on Tuesday, January 21,
at the home of Mr. George Orant. SI77I!
Sussex Ave., comer ot Sussex Ave,
and Klngsway.
Take Central 1'ark tram to West
Burnaby station aud walk north to
Ktngswsy, or take New Westminster
bus to Sussex Avenue.
The meeting will begin ut eight o'clock.
International Club
An important meeting of the hilar-
national Club will be held In Room
Arts 20_ on Monday at 11.10. All mem
liars are requested to attend, as Important busluoss Is to bo discussed
and election of several officers Is to
tako  place.
glassies cinb
At the meeting held Wednesday
evening at the home of Miss Loch,
Messrs Yerburgh and McOregor were
In the dock. The former entertained
the club with a discussion of the
Technique ot Greek Drama while the
latter followed with a paper on tbe
"Characters of Sophocles." In the absence ot the President Miss M. Wattes
presided and called for volunteers to
translate Latin verses Into Bnglish
metre for the Literary Supplement.
The club decided to assist the Literary Kdltor by making resumes of
papers road during the session.
•Graduates' Club
A meeting of the Graduates' Cluh
will lit' held ut the home of Miss Gladys Pendray, 8751 Granville Street,
corner of Balfour Avenue, on Tuesday,
.limitary 31, at 8 p.m.
NlW M llHfMfltwS
At thi- llrst meeting of the He rap
Hook flub held Thursday noon the
following officers were elected: Hon.
President, Dean Bollort, President,
Isabel Dee; Vice-President, Marjory
McKay; Becretarjr, Isabel Descoby.
Meetings will he held bi-monthly in
the Seminar Room of the Library lt
possible.
♦4^*H^44>+*H'*H'*'I^*M>*+*M'+*I*++
!   Correspondence   I
*sf •*• TT?1MrfTTTTTTTTTT*v'* lF'fr*iHlM§
liditor, "Ubyssey,"
At election time last Hpring we
heard something about a revival of
the Governor's Cup competition. Already one term has passed and there
hid only eleven weeks before our
spring exams descend upon iih, yot
what has been done? Apparently these
were only election promises and our
Governor's Cup lias degenerated into
u political football.
The Arts '30 Road Mace has been
run for the second time, the Arts '20
Kelay will likely be run again soon
uud there Is the possibility of there
being u track m««t In the spring. Are
these going to be all the |uter*cla*s
athletics?
Why not use our gym for lnter-class
basketball; pur playing Itelda for soccer antl rugby nlifl eonle of the great
open space* for lug-of-war or what
have you7
Yours (or some action mum,
"IMBSATI_tm:i>
Kdltor, "Uhyasey."
Sir,
Having read your article concerning the formation or a Tuxls group at
the tUI.C, allow me to correct some
of your remarks on the aspirations of
many Tuxls members ln the University and on the Tuxls Program as a
whole.
The Older Hoys' Parliament Is apparently in your mind, the whole of
the Tuxls Program. Let me Inform
you that this Parliament 1* a convention held each year to discuss
Tuxls problems. Tuxls |s a fourfold
program and when you compare It to
a Debating Union you grossly Insult
all pijisotis connected with It.
If 2,800 boys of the ages of sixteen
to twenty-one ln British Columbia,
consider this a worth-whjle organisation, I fall to sympathise with your
.stlnmtioii of it.
hefore further criticising this order
I should advise you to obtain more
data concerning It.
Yours tr|tly,
A Tuxls In U.B.C and a Member  of   The   Seventh   Older
B_ys' Parliament.
Kdltor, "Ubyssey,"
Dear Sir,
On opening Tuesday's "Ubyssey,"
I was much interested by your editor■
SI on the subject of an International
e|atloi|s Club. Wjcellent! Looking
more closely, I observed that the Srst
meeting in this connection was called
for Thursday noon, and was open to
students of upper years only. Not so
good!
In the first place Thursday noons
are filled for all first year German
students, and doubtless others ae Weil,
by lectures. Why this crgse tor meetings on Thursdays? Many were deprived In this way of all the Musical
Society's efforts last term. Wouldn't
some other day do as well?
Secondly, why should only members
of upper years be considered flt persons to participate in these mysteries?
Many Freshmen and Sophomores have
more leisure, and are as competent to
devote Intelligent attention to the
problem of International relations as
any Senior.
Why deprive thein in four brief
years of University life, of half the
time which might bo profitably employed In this maimer? Your much to-
be commended attacks on the lack of
proper spirit in the university muat
be considered in the light of this prohibition, which ensures that tor two
years of his course, one shall not have
the opportunity to develop an Interest
tn pursuits outside his curriculum.
Por, of course, this rule applies in
other clubs besides the one now proposed,
Hoping for some modlrtcation,
I remain,
Yours truly,
GEO. H. Ft. TURNER, Arts '32
-a-sots
.; '.i,*!*.*.. ■
Scrap Book Club
Thirty applications for membership
In the newly formed "Scrap Book
Club" were accepted by the executive
ot the deceased Womon's Literary Society at a meeting held Tuesday. The
executive expressed themselves as being very pleased at the reaponse of
the students to ths request for membership applications and regretted that
due to a limitation of membership as
set forth in the Constitution they were
not able to receive all applicants.
The following wore acaepted:
Harbar Ashby, Grace Adams, Isabel
Hescoby, Helen lloutlller, |Kathleeit
llutler, Kathleen Crosby, J«an Camp-
hell, Isabel Deo, Mary Fall Is, Dorothy
Fraser, Edna Goranson, Marian Hamilton, Katharine Hockin, Msv)s Hull-
oway, Muriel Marvin, Jean McDIarmid,
Marjorie MtiKuy, Donalda Moftae,
Frances Mllllgat*,, Margaret Muirhead,
Vera Peters, Alice Howe, Rita Sargent,
Kdlth Sturdy. MlUlcent Spain, Jean
Telford, Idelo Wilson. Jean Wltbeck,
Lilian Youds, Dorla Young.
WANTID
Two man for noon-hour work. Tuesday and Friday.
Apply J, Turvty—Business offloe—
"Uhysssy."
BOARD AND ROOM
One minute from Bus
Station
PHONE PT. OREY 782-L
Miss Eva Howden, B. A.
Satin Coach
Bay. 7872L
3592 Point Grby Road
>Sf^pii-pi ,p     H...IMI nmii iii ■
Rent a Typewriter
Ask us about our Special Rate
to Varsity Students.
ROYALS   -   UNDERWOODS
RBMINOTONS
ROYAL PORTABLES
Byrnes, Hume Typewrites Ltd.
ity, 6639 878 8eymo«r St.
m
<3fy* Hntueratty
nf
•rtttab. (Inlumhia
Information
io
Students
2nd TERM FEES
NOW DUE
All cheques must be certified and made payable to
"The University of British Columbia"
Arts and Science
Applied Science
Agriculture
Nursing     -    -
« $50.00
- $75.00
- $50.00
- $50.00
Teacher Training Course, $30.00
-S
Last Day for Payment
January 20
F. DALLAS, Bufaar January 17,1930.
THE    UBYSSEY
 , 1 _■*■
MUCK-A-MUCK
Track and Field
English Rugby
Soccer
ALL
SPORTS
WEAR
A.I.8PALDIN6&IH0S
OP CANADA, LTD.
W _|t«toft 0tr*t, W.
«•*< 941* «*»• «4<M
mSmWWmtWJSsWSm
$1.95 and $2.50
Silk Stockings
At SABA'S you
can get tbs high-
eat grade, stand*
ard makes, Silk
service and sheer
ehllfon - all col*
on.  ttwy pair
erfect Ri
SB and I
$1.49
silk araoiAUan
^aOrssvUrtSt.
I
(Eommooote Cafe
DelieMu* MmJs   -,•-   Court**** Skraia*
AANonro
872 ORANVILLp ST.
i—4
TVPKWRITTBN
Notes
Essays
Correspondence
00SMM0
ATTENTION
See how easily, and how
teWlthe
NEW
Remington Portable
DOBS IT I
Comjwe Jl#frr*«-?itativ«
JAMES A. aiBSON
Pt. Orey M70»0
•  Illllillllil iSnS " "*">'—' * iSnS is iS"
mar in at
We feature Lnaefcafc Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
oats
• Specialty.
Ws mak. our own Candy an*
••••try from tht  Net Ingrttilsnts
posolblo.
iOOTT'I
m QraariXU tooe.
■»■•«> »»»»■«■■»"» «m«a«»i tii|i.ii|n|i S   S   Si ■!)■»
SS**
COLLEGE STUDENTS
ANALYZED
Appearing ou the "Letters tp the
Kdltor" pake of the "lunday iProv*
ince," of laat Sunday, the following
dispassionate letter la here reprinted
as a typical example of the opinion
of certain sections of the public regarding this university,
U. ■. 0, HOMBPLAY
Sir, In a recent Issue of the Sunday Province vara two letters dealing
with the conduct of U.B.C. students In
public places. This, I think, Is largely
caused by that guttersnipe love of
publicity so beloved on the North Amerloan continent, we all know that the
average university student Is rather a
low person In certain respects, and it
Is up to the governing body to try
and rectify thess errors, In thlt case
1 think that a ruling confining all
horseplay, demonstrations, etc., to the
precincts of the University Would
meet the case. This has had to be
done 1« most European cqllsges, es-
Socially In Industrial areas. The sty-
ent must remember that though the
University |a a stateowped institute,
the sams as Westminster penitentiary
and the .Joys' Home at Coqultlam, the
average rate-payer expects to see a
difference In the various Inmates.
COWOADDBNS.
Every so often we hear from the
elty
Voices upraised in a maimer aggrieved,
Having and  slamming  the  "U"
wHboirtpltf.
(Somebody's peeved.)
♦ »   ♦
Irascible taxpayers, untiring writers,
Te|l of o|)r misdeeds their minds
have conceived.
Ignomy    pours   on    us    varsity
blighters.
(Somebody's peeved.)
«   «   •
Htudents are guilty of every duplicity—
These   are   the   bouquets   most
readily heaved—
Ours  Is  a  "guttersnipe   love  of
publicity."
(Somebody's peeved.)
♦ *   ♦
State institutions maintained out
of taxes,
Should pand.r to payers or they
are deceived,
ton
Teach    us    good    manners—the
theory and praxis.
(Somebody's peeved.)
«    *    *
Pen  up  us  college  guys  on   our
own campus,
That's  the  idee,   if  they   can   be
believed.
It's UP to the governing board  to
re-vamp ns.
(Homebody's peeved.)
• *    »
"In certain respects we are rather
low persons—"
Over  our  lowness   so   many   are
grieved!—
BowCry and Loop never visualized
worse 'uns.
(Somebody's peeved.)
• *   *
None speak of students except to
belittle 'em,
More educational good is achieved
In Westminster pen cr the "Home"
at Coqultlam.
(Somebody's peeved.)
• •   •
Grouchy   dyspeptics    who    caa't
keep their shirt on,
These   we   must   thank   for   the
slanders received,
Each crop of epithets tells us for
certain
Homebody's peeved.
It.A.P.
Washington Soph Cluurnum
Sap WitarJ^ Kick
Seattle, Wash,, December 30.— When
rtilvcrslty of Washington hold their
sophomore Informal, Herman Shay,
chairman of arrangements ror the
dance decided that real punch and not
Ice w after would be provided.
He said thai he became no utterly
weary and sickened of drinking slightly sweetened city wat.r at dances
that even If the orchestra had *o be
reduoad to two pleees and the armory substituted for the Spanish ballroom, he was going to have real fruit
punch served.
tt
OhP My Ducats!9'
(With apologies to Gilbert)
The  dollars  that bloom  ln  the
Spring, tra la,
Breathe promises of a Surplus.
As we merrily out and we slash,
tra la,
We welcome the hope that they
bring, tra la,
Of very tn„eh Kudo* tq us.
Qf very much Kudos to us.
And that's what we mean when
we agy or we alM.
Oh   welcome   the   dollars   that
bloom tn the Spring,
Tra la-la-la-etc.
What People
Are Saying
Prof. K. g. Jordsn—Mr. Johnstone Is making an accusation asMnst me. I'll have to
defend^ myself.
F. G. O. Wood—Sensibility was
an ancestor of gush.
Dr. Clark—Gossip'* the most interesting thing in life.
dent.
Alleged Jokes
"My." said the stude at breakfast
"that was a good sleep. I slept like a
log."
"Yes," answered his roommate,
"with a saw going through It"
—Bx.
«    »    o
The class was seated ready for tho
lecture, when a young student rushed
In and dropped a great pile of books
on the floor. The nervous professor
Jumped and then said angrly:
"YoutiR man, go down to the president's office and drop those books junt
like that."
Tho youth departed, returning In a
few moments and calmly taking his
seat in the class,
"Did you do as I told you to?" demanded the irate professor.
"Yes   sir."
"What did the president aay?"
"Nothing." coolly returned the sty.-
int. "He wasn't there."
—Bx.
• •    •
The physician was giving an Informal lecture on physiology.
"Also," he remarked, "It has been
recently found that the human body
contains sulphur."
"Sulphur?" exclaimed the gltl In
the blue blaser. "And how much sul-
nhur Is there ln a girl's body?"
"Oh, the amount varies," said the
doctor sm(||ng, "according to the girl."
"Ah," returns* the girt. "And la that
why some of us make better matches
than others t"
-Ex.
* •    •
"Professor." said the student, "I
want to take up International law.
What course of study would you re-
cqmmend?"
"Constant target practice."       -Bx.
* •    *
Dick:  "Last night  I dreamt  I was
married to the most beautiful girl In
the world."
Connie: "Oh  •! Were we happy?"
--Kg.
»     •     *
Hilts: "Head any books Utely?"
Hancnx:   "Nn,  hut  I have  written
exams on a couple that would be Interesting If I had time to read them,"
• a    a
Clayton:  "How's the car running?"
Fisher.     "That's    what's    puszltng
me." —Bx.
t**+**t*****i*****+****+
I Litany Coroner ;
We have heard
Qf a new Society
Called
"Bunt."
The members
Are
So extremely reticent
About Its objects
And above all
The meaning
Of Its name
That
We almost uuspect
That It Is unmentionable.
In spite of secrecy et al
The Club exhibits
What la sometimes called
"A guttersnipe Iqve of publicity'
And haa pestered
The Muck Dept.
for notice.
We should prefer
To give them
A week's notice.
Well anyway
The club 1* with iih.
And Is proud
Of the fact
Tbat lt dare not
Submit Its constitution
To the L.S.B.
The only saving grace
Is that
It promises
To furnish
A regular source
Of material
For the disciples of
Shrdlu Etaoln.
Freddy: Put a nice, moral play in
one of the theatres and the thing la a
flop; put In something risque and you
can't get a seat.
Evans: Well there's no harm In trying.
-Ex.
♦ «     «
Vand.rvoort: Why are you wearing
that old sweater to clasa? Haven't you
any shirts?
Buckland: Sure I have lota of shirts,
but they are both in the wash.
—Ex.
• ♦    •
Freshette: "I hear that you made
the football team this year."
Boot: "Yeh, but of course the others helped a bit." —Bx.
* a     a
Russ (after party): "1 asked her it
( could see her1 home."
Brlc: "Wha'4 she gay?"
Ross: "Said she'd send me a picture
of it." —Bx.
The Curator
extends a cordial Invitation to the
Student body to Visit his new quarters
at sol Auditorium at any time.
Tea will not be served but souvenirs may he obtained to commemorate
the occasion.
TIIS
Varsity blue and gold -lately snatched up at 91.25—now on sale to visitors nt 50c.
SWIATIRS
Official Varsity blue mid gold sleeveless   V-neck   pullover-oil   sale  at  ID.
Arts '.11 black »00*>{ wool, V-neok
sweater with sleeves and removable
crest—made up at a cost of $.,.<) on
sale at 12,51),
We have also a few gowns on hand
for which we hold signatures. It Is
advisable that these he taken off our
hands as soon as passible.
R. K. CAMPBELL.
Curator.
Phone, Ssy. IMS-a
- SEE-
Q. A. ROEDDE LTD.
msT
Far Ymir Meat
OANCK PROGRAMMES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
INVITATIONS
Vie., Etc
PRINTERS, STATION!**,
BOOKBINDERS
616 HOMER STREET
VANOOUVCR, g.0.
SM*M4*h*4 ittt
iem__RB_____a«__go
(UkSanknf
apnounoes tht OPENING
OF A MW 9UWV to
the University District at
tenth Ave. snd Trimble,
the accounts <rf Students
and Start of the University are weloomed by the
Bank.
saps
H**S-*tt=-HBsW|e^'
MM
Semi Anmi^ Clearaow Sate
All the nawent nnd smartest
shoes you have Seen here
this season are or, sale «1
one price.
Wa Havh Two Salss Only Each Year
Reg. $12.60,118.60,11B.00 #T*015
62) (iRArVVIU.e ST.  	
gmmm f
■■I"«inf ii3mWW»W>h»>
Imimymttii*
MAHY STUART
tkhm
Tudq* Plate Triumph
i^ai^rA*^^^
ana oeeurf. a suvetwaie oi
quality at a modetate pries.
TUDOR PLATE
*4a\e*mial*wti
lamVjfmetU
•_MB_S_JW THE    UBYSSEY
January 17. 1930.
Boat Club Arranges
Washington Race
At a general meeting of the University Boat Club last Wednesday, Captain Strain outlined on ambitious program for this term's activities. After
muoh discussion tt was decided to
have the annual race with Washington
op March 16 or March 23, and to hold
the Crew Day a week earlier.
The captain urged everyone to turn
out so that at least two VIU.'s could
Sractlce, and he pointed out that Big
lock letters would be awarded If a
Canadian record was broken, Dally
practice for the first VIII, wll) begin
as soon as tbe weather becomes warnier,
Plans were dlacussed for seitdlng u
IV. to row against Brentwood College
In February, so thnt there could he
a return raoe on Crew Day. Tbe cup-
tain also pointed out that the eliminations of the Novice IV.'s must be
held hy the beginning of February.
It was decided that Strain should
investigate the possibility ot distinctive dress for the llrst VIII., nnd see
whether tt would be advisable to buy
new sweaters with the University colors. Before the meeting adjourned, thu
matter of trustees for the trust fund
. was discussed,
if
Sta-ttks on Coflsfs "Pubs
Listed by Datousit
ar ■'   ,
The publication of college newspapers has come to ba a real business
throughout North America.
There are more than four hundred
college papers published at least once
a week, wtth an average of some
twenty-five students working on each
paper. There are thirty-two college
dallies in the country, about half' of
which use the service ot some international news gathering organisation.
About thirty-flve college papers are
published either twice or three times
■a week while more than three hundred colleges have weekly newspapers
the system that as ls adopted at Dal*
housie. Nearly a hundred more small
colleges have papers coming out less
often than once a week but more than
monthly.
Academic credit for work on college
papers ls the exception rather than
the rule. Twenty-four out of twenty-
five dallies report financial compensation for the editor and business manager, while seven divide the profits
derived from the publication among
the membera of the entire staff.
Student publications are playing a
more Important part In University lite
every year and the above figures compiled from a recent survey show that
every educational institution of any
consequence throughout the continent
has its student news organ.
—Dalhousie Gazette
McGILL CUSTOMS ARE OUTLINED
BY ULAN CAMPBELL OF U.B.C.
(Continued from Page 1)
nearly as serious or terrifying as those
given at  U.B.C.
An interesting feature in the announcements of these examinations
was the Instructions that the women
should write theirs in the Royal Victoria College quite separately from
the men. The movement for women's
representation on the Council has subsided somewhat, though It Is not to he
expected that lt has altogether passed
away.
Ot outstanding importance among
the events ot December were the elections of Faculty Representatives to
the Council. This body Is constituted
quite differently to its counterpart
at U.B.C, and most interesting of the
differences are these mid-session elections. Steven ot the eleven members
are these Faculty Representatives,
nominated and elected by their respective Faculties and assuming office
on the first ot January. The President
is elected by all Faculties ln the
spring and takes office on the first of
July, his term thus conforming more
to the college session. A Beml-perman-
ent Secretary-treasurer Is appointed
at the time of tho President's election. The other two positions are occupied by the Editor-In Chief ot the
McOlll Dally, and the President ol tho
Union House committee, the former
being elected hy the editorial hoard,
and the latter by tho student body,
and both assuming office In July. This
method of having repiesentatlves sue
ceedltiR to their positions at Intervals
Of six mouths Is Intended to avoid
there being ut any one tltu%nn entire
council of Inexperienced men, uud it
Is a method which ought to be of xomc
Interest to U.B.C. studentH.
; December also saw the Inauguration
of a new Arts Literary magaxlne.
there havo been in the past several
attempts to produce some paper of |
this nature, sometimes In connection I
wlth> the Dally and sometimes hide- j
Detydently.   For   three   or   four   years '
CO-ED SMOKING DEBATED
FROM TORONTO TO UTAH
Saskatoon—The question of the
rights of women to enjoy the companionship of Lady Nlootine seems to
have arisen on our fair campus, The
reaction to the discussion has varied
widely. Of interest to the students of
Saskatchewan ls the investigation eon-
ducted recently by the Toronto Varsity. The results are appended herewith.
"What an asinine idea," was the
general reaction to "The Varsity's"
questional^ as to whether man oould
possibly make woman stop smoking,
as Ihe Methodist Church seems lo
think ihey can, according lo the Utah
Chronicle.
The ofl tiehHled issue nl women's
tree or otherwise smoking 1'lgliln Iihs
obviously not been relegated lo Ihe
dusty shelf fur buck numbers us yet.
Far from becoming resigned lo Ilie
generally accepted custom ol women
smoking both at home nnd abroad,
these inmates of the wide open spaces
have apparently lost the sense or equui
liy and commntisense which allegedly
accompanies the "great west" nnd
mountain Hung skyline. A treatise
on the western life and religion, heavily weighted wilh statistics, point* at
the fact that civilisation in Its latest
aspects has not reached the phase of
development or acceptance In these
districts as In the more heavily populated regions. The Methodist Church
in Utah Is evidently still In the lull
bloom of disapproval of such supposedly wicked pastimes as dancing, card
playing, and in particular, smoking.
It was pointed out that ita action ln
appealing to the men, to coerce the
freedom of women In regard to smoking was a retrogression in growth and
If such a policy were Instituted the
victories of auffragettlsm would be
gradually nullified. "The men would
not hesitate to shove the thin edge of
the wedge in further with great energy, and we would soon be reduced
to pre-war restrictions, If they found
they could overrule us ln such a small
thing," was the opinion expressed by
one co-ed.
there has been nothing of its kind tn
existence on the campus, and the need
for it ls being lelt and responded to.
It is to be published independently of
the Daily and wll) be something like
the Ubyssey's literary supplement on
a larger scale.
McGill's first act In the new year was
to confer at a special convocation on
January 2, the Degree of Doctor of
Laws upon General J. C. Smuts, eminent soldier and statesman of South
Africa. This Is the second occasion
during this session on which McGlll
has had the high honor of being able
to add to Its roll of graduates the
name of a statesman ot fame nnd
prominence. The first was in the
early fall when during his visit here
the Degree waa conferred upon Premier MacDonald. Although 'his last
was not marked by such an outburst
of enthusiasm on the part of the students as in the earlier Instance, It ia
felt by all that lt was one nf those
acts the performance of which 1ms
in the past brought position nnd dignity to McOlll among the Uuivershles
of the  lOmplre.
Belle:   "1   wonder  bow   many   men
will be disuppolnted when 1 marry?"
Babs.   "Well,   thnt   will   depend   on
how many times you marry."
—Kx.
Normal Team Defeats
HiWomenJockeyites
Varsity women's grass hockey eleven accepted a 2-1 defeat from the
Normal team at Connaught, Wednesday. Normal and Varsity were previously tied for the cellar position in
the league and now Varsity has the
proud honor of holding it unchallenged Indefinitely. The Varsity team lacking in practice was unable to hit the
ball In any direction and was completely Incapable of passing. The
squad did not display startling form
but If the players practised regularly
they would make u good teum. Tlie
forward Hue scored one gnu I utter
thu only spurt of good play. The
halves mid lull-bucks were unable to
till to nny advantage mid tackled ha*>-
hunturdly.
The lineup was; Margaret I In iris;
M. Krsklne, M. Hloble; I). Thomson,
(I. Cameron, M. Casaellman; 1). Wllle,
N. Ferguson, T. MacArthur, ll. Mow-
ail ami T. WiitHon.
Huturdny, U.Il.C, meets Normal and
Varsity Kx-Brltannln. Both College
tenuis will he out ut practice this
afternoon.
Beauty Hints
"Monny makea the mare go,"
Ih an old saying which, tn these
days, at least, doesn't seem to
have any meaning, but If we say
"Beauty keeps the world on Its
toes," we aU know that meariB
a lot.
Tbe Hollywood Beauty Shop
$21 Granville St.  -   -   Sey, 4513
ALLAN'S
FOR
First Class Shoe Repairing
nest Material Used
4523  10th Avenue West
For Haircutting
University men have
long regarded
BLAKERS
as an institution
QROSVENOK HOTEL BUILDING
848 Howe St
Mutt South of liobion)
SOUND   WOBKMANBHI1'
Call and See Us
AT OUR
New Store
939 GRANVILLE
Everything
for the
Athlete
George Sparling
SPORTING GOODS
Phone Doug, 4131
Marion Brown's
Corset Shop
PHONE SKYMOUK 1101
711 Dunsmuir Street
VANCOUVER, B. C.
t<S»»-
=**«>;
Expert Tire
and Battery Service
General Repairs
VARSITY SERVICE
D. S. Beach St Son
Gas
Oil
Choosing
•The Ring"
At Bilk's you
will find those
designs which
appeal to the
younger set.
Smsrt settings and dis*
monds of undoubted
quality.
FROM
$2-5.00
B1RKS
w*>***
*>"<-■ :»Sr*afM
Phons Point Orey H6
FRANK L. AN8C0MSC
Ladies' and Oents' Tailor
Iff fiftMHU, tts*m*t IttaUtmm* SO) *%$*%
UttWtsHOtlAvi.     Wt Call art Mm
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 3 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.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
• X
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE.
WAITING KOOM
CONFECTIONERY
10th & Sasamat
Tobacco,        Stationery
I'lpes, etc.,    Candies
iAhrnyn Prexh)
Soda Fountain
Milk Shake, a Specialty
Only truly fine quality and
perfect blending could product!
the mildness and fragrance of
Winchester
Ci(.A*ITTIg
Blended Right!
20 for 25c.
DAY DREAMERS OF
PRACTICAL DREAMS
©.C. Electric engineers are working in tlie
future — foreseeing   British   Columbia's
demands for electrical service in tbe future.
To be ready to serve a Greater and still Greater
Vancouver, and a greater British Columbia,
these men plan.
And their plans are carried out. Today a program is already underway calling for the
expenditure of $26,000,000 on power development between now and 1936.
The Greater Vancouver of the future, just as
the Vancouver of today, will have electric service at the snap of a switch, and at the lowest
retes on the Pacific Coast.
British Columbia Ilktrk
Railway Company Limited
O.W.J.

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