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The Ubyssey Nov 2, 1928

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 TfT
Sty? IbyaaftJ
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
VOL. XI.
VANCOUVER, B. C, NOVEMBER 2, 1028
No. II.
Engineers Climb to Dizzy Heights
As Seiby Leads Science To Victory
MR '30 CUP WON IT SCIENCE, TKQIOK SECOND; SCIENCE BUILOWG
li 0UKE1M, FWtTSBEKEIIS GtOEV Offll REUS Of MTtSTS
Enthusiastic spectators, crowding both sides of the road east of tho
Calm and swarming like so many flies at advantageous points on the Science
building on Wednesday, saw start and finish nf one of the moat interesting
and keenly fought athletic events that has ever taken place within tho precincts ot the University when three teams composed of Science men, the
Anglican Theological College and Arts '30 made a fine bid for victory in the
Arts '30 Road Race. After a gruelling 2 1*2 mile course around the Campus
victory was Anally attained by the Sclencemen with a low score of 48 points
to A. T. C.'s 60 and 04 by Arts,
points to A. T. C.'s 60 and 64 by Arts
The gun was fired at exactly 3.30
End the runners started at a sharp
End by no means easy pace down the
wet road, followed by the roars of the
orowd. At the bottom of the hill from
the auditorium. Dunn, of Arts, and
Selby, of Science were slightly ahead
End running side by side. D, Carey
End Thornber both Sclencemen, were
a few steps behind with the main
group plodding at their heels. The
auditorium hill weakened some of the
oompetitors and the race now spread
Itself out. At the second time past
the Cairn, Dunn and Selby were still
running at the same inexorable pace
aide by aide, never slackening off a
moment. Carey, with Thornber at hiB
heels, followed ten yards behind, and
still further in the rear came Root,
Hammett, King, Theim, Lesson and
Hammett, King,  Thein,  Lesson and
The auditorium hill in the third lap
spoiled defeat for Dunn. For two laps
be had kept up a pace with Selby and
now in the middle of the terrific fight
Up the slope, the latter seemed to
fairly fly forward, and by the time the
level was reached he was 10 yards
ahead. The spectators on that side
' pronounced it a wonderful example of
running. 'Selby now kept tho lead.
Dunn was Just behind, followed by
Carey who was running well and had
drawn ahead of Thornber, 16 yards
In their wake came Hammett, Root,
King and Thein, but they were perceptibly weakening.
And now in the last time around, the
excitement  grew  Intense.    The  run-
ners were all holding out by  main
(Continued on page 8.)
Gym. Arrangements Near
Completion
Mont, of the obstacles preventing
immediate work on tho construction
of the proponed University gymnasium are now removed states K.
Tolmlo,   president   SUuleiit.V   Council.
Council has been working on tho
problem for some time. Mr. Tolmle's
'report follows:
"Council wishes to announce that
the final arrangements for the gym
are at last nearlng completion. We
have gone through a long period of
anxiety, but at last we can almost
heave a sigh of relief.
The Provincial Government has consented to fulfil the functtons which it
formerly Intended to fulfil, it has
furnished us with architectural plans.
It will supervise the building and supply a building-inspector to make certain that the plans are being adhered
to. And lt might aid the holding-
trustee and ourselves by calling tor
contracts through the Department of
Public Works,
Aa for the holding-trustee, Mr. W.L.
Reid has agreed to the final trust
deed, and Is all ready to begin his
duties. The only thing he has to
wait tor this money.
The delay of the last few weeks has
occurred ln connection with the dotation of the loan (a sum not to exceed
187,500.00). lt Is the firm of Pembor-
ton anil Sons that Ih undertaking to
float the loan. Tho legal advisors to
Pemberton & Sons have been proceeding slowly and carefully on thin lonn
Pholo by Br ii oman't.
ARTS '30 CUP
Won by the faculty of Science as
a result Of its victory in the marathon
road race Wednesday afternoon. This
cup was presented by Arts '30 for annual inter-faculty competition at the
University.
Seniors Stage
Snappy Soiree
The evening ot Tuesday, October
29 was a scene of gay festivity when
the Senior class held one of the flrst
of its class functions for th eyear, at
the Willow Hall. Under the able
supervision of the class committee,
the hall was decorated artistically
with Hallowe'en bats, skeleton and
pretty colored streamers, that put
fear, even, into the hearts of the most
fearless of the gate-crashers. Splendid musk: rendered by the Hotel Belmont Orchestra added to the pleasure
and enjoyment of the Senlorltes,
who, led by the illustrious Hill Turpin, of years gone by, wobbled antl
clouted the famous Vnrsity drag to
the scintillating rythni.
Tasty refreshments uud drinks were
served to tho sweltering mob of students who swarmed gallantly around
the punch bowl to receive a goblet of
the precious fluid for their lady-loves.
Sandwiches and delightful cakes, that
the senior women finally learned to
make after four years study, were
part of the offering. After the Interval of eating and President Murphy's
request to dispose of dishes, the dancing was resumed, and at the stroke
of  one, the happy crowd  dispersed.
Patrons and Patronesses for the
dance were Mr. and Mrs. F. G. C.
Wood, Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Logan.
Dr. G. O. Sedgewick and Mrs, Sedgewick and Miss M. L. Bollert.
Assisting on the Committee were:
Misses Mamie Moloney, (Mainline
Tait, Esther Eddy, Marjorie Laurie,
Jean Andrews, Messrs. Harold Mahon,
Lionel Lang and Alan Chandler.
ART8  '30  TEA   DANCE
8aturday, from 4 till 7 at tha
8tanley Park Pavilion. Everybody welcome who Is not going
to tht English Rugby Tsa Dance.
Come after the games.
Admitslon 26c at the  Ooor
resolutions, we shall post u notice for
Our last meHHage from them was thut  nn   Alma   Mater  meeting.     Ten   days
thoy   wore   considering   the   scheme  after posting the notice  iiih required
favorably, hut thnt there were several
legal hitches which hunt to ho removed, They are preparing a list of draft
resolutions which they will require to
be passed by the Alum Muter Society
before they will Hlgn the bondu, and
likely these resolution will entail a
more formal amendment to our constitution to cover tho gymnasium
acheme.
That  Is   what  Is  delaying  us   now.
As   soon   as   they   submit   the   draft
hy our Constitution) our Alma Mater
Meeting will be called. To pass the
iini'indmi'iit, thirty three per cent, of
the registered studenls have to he
present. Further nollee will he given
ill Tuesday's "Ubyssey;" but please
remember that a i|iioruiii must be
present at that meeting. Any further
delays will bo caused by ourselves,
Let ns see to it that we do our part
at that mooting, about two weeks
hence." J. ROSS  TOLMIE.
Senate Sanctions
Reorganization
Of C.O.T.C.
Tho Canadian Officers Training
Corps will be permitted to re-organise
at tho University of Hrltlsh Columbia
according to the decision reached nt
a recent meeting of the Senate. After
oaretul deliberation it was decided
that to permit the C.O.T.C. to function would be In the best Interests of
the University.
The stand taken by Senate Ib explained In letters received by tbe president ot the A.M.S. from tho acting-
president of the University and from
the secretary of Senate. Copies of
the le iters follow:
Mr. Ross Tolmie,
President of the Alma Mater Society,
The University of British Columbia.
October 23, 1D28.
Dear Mr. Tolmie:
The  Senate  received  and   sympa-
(Continued ou page 2.)
Completion of Home-Coming Program
Augurs Well for Week-end Festivities
Mr MEETINO UNO THEATRE PARTY FEATURE IN SKIM. PMNMM
A basketball dance, a theatre party,
a church parade and two rugby games
are features of the arrangements for
the Homecoming week-end, Nov. '.1-12.
The festivities will last for four days,
commencing with a pep meeting on
Friday noon and ending with the English Rugby gamo on   tonday.
A monster pep meeting, sponsored
by the Canadian Rugby, the English
Rugby, and the Home-coming committee, will be held on Friday at noon
Coming Events
FRIDAY, NOV. 2—
Address by Maneok Ankle-
salrla, ausploes 8.C.M., Arts
100, 3 p.m.
Pep     Meeting,     Auditorium,
noon.
SATURDAY, NOV. 3—
English Rugby, Varsity vs.
Vanoouver, Brookton Point,
2:30 p.m.; followed by tea
danoo at Rowing Club.
Canadian Rugby, Varsity vs
Vanoouver, Athletlo Park,
2:30 p.m.
Soocer, North Vanoouver Ex-
High vs Varsity I., Kerrisdale Park, 2:40 p.m.
MONDAY, NOV. 5—
Occupation Leoture, Prof. W.
E.  Duckorlng,  Ap.  Sc  102,
12:10 p.m.
TUE8DAY, NOV. 6—
8,CM. Leoture, "Relation • of
Christianity to Non-Chrls-
tlan Religions," Rev. A. H.
Sovereign, M.A.; Ag. 100,
noon.
THURSDAY, NOV. 8—
Science  Banquet, Hotel Georgia, 7:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, NOV. 9—
Pep Meeting, Auditorium,
noon.
Basketball and Dance, V.A.C.
gym.
Agriculture Class Party.
SATURDAY, NOV. 10—
Alurnnl   Dinner,  noon.
Canadian Rugby, Varsity vs
Victoria, Athletic  Park.
Homecoming    Theatre    Night,
Auditorium, 8 p.m.
SUNDAY, NOV. 11 —
Service, St. Marks.
MONDAY, NOV. 12—
English Rugby, Varsity vs Edmonton, Brookton Point.
HISTORY OF FAMOUS
TROPHY IS OUTLINED
In 1889 tho McKechnie Cup was
presented to the British Columbia
Rugby Union by Dr. R. E. McKechnie.
for competition in English Rugby.
This cup Is symbolic of the provincial championship and was flrst
contested for by Nanaimo, Victoria
and Vancouver. After several years
Nanaimo dropped out. Varsity entered tho series and won tbe cup for
three consecutive years, losing it in
1926. In 1927 It came back to U.B.C.
but wan lost last year after several
very closely contested matches. This
year the Cluh expects a repetition of
two years ago, when they started out.
poorly In the Miller Cup series but.
ended up with the Provincial Championship ami the McKechnie Cup.
GRADS!
Wire Greetings to
U.B.C.
on Theatre Night
In the Auditorium. On Friday even*
Ing two basketball games followed by
a dance wilt take place in the new
V.A.C. gymnasium. The men's Senior
"A." team will meet a team representing the Alumni while the senior girls
will probably play Meralomas or tbe
Felixes. A word Is necessary tor those
who are not acquainted with tbe ball.
lt has a wonderful new danoe floor,
and a seating capacity for 800 people.
The gym. is situated at Athletlo Park
at the corner of Fifth Avenue and
Hemlock,
An Alumni dinner ls tbe first event
of the programme for Saturday,
After the dinner the Orads. will Jour*
ney to Athletic Park where they wtll
meet the Undergrads. Tbe last game
of the Big Four season between Varsity and Victoria wtll be played.
A theatre party in the Auditorium
will constitute the programme for
Saturday evening. Skits and plays by
various classes and organisations will
be presented. Yells will be given by
opposing Faculties to add to the entertainment of the night. Counoil regrets that the Freshmen will not be
allowed to attend this performance
owing to the lack ot accommodation
in the Auditorium.
A special service will be held Et
St. Marks church on Sunday morning
when the Rev. A. S. Sovereign will be
in charge. The graduates and under*
graduates will attend in a body.
The Edmonton English Rugby will
play Varsity on Monday, November
12, at Brockton Point. With this event
the celebration ot Homecoming will
be completed.
THE LIPTON CUP
The Lipton Cup, emblematic of the
Provincial Championship in Canadian
Rugby   was   offered   for   competition
for the flrst time last year.    After a
keenly   contested   season   the   trophy
was  captured  by  the  Blue and  Gold i
and has since been on display in the j
library show-case.   If Varsity wins the j
game on  Saturday,  ownership of  the
cup   for   another   year   Is   practically
assured.
"Cambridge" is Subject of
Address by Dr. Ashton
Another of the popular S. C. M.
lectures was held in Agric. 100, Tuesday noon when Dr. H. Ashton was
the speaker and chose as his topic,
"Cambridge." Illustrating his remarks
with lantern slides.
Dr. Ashton Is a Cambridge graduate
himself and knows his subject from
personal contact with that University
world. He told of the feeling for Cambridge that was created by a collection of memories stored in the mind
during undergraduate days. The
feeling of "abiding peace" around the
University buildings was stressod by
the speaker, also the impression of
unity gained by looking at the buildings, from the river, sllhouttod
against tho evening sky.
According to Dr. Ashton, many of
the world's greatest men havo attended Cambridge University since Its beginning, while comparatively few
have gene to Oxford.
"Peace Is necessary for the production of great scholars" nnd although
the general air of the University Is
one of pence. It Is still In direct touch
with the outside  world.
Dr. Ashlon stated thut when people
are shown around the University of
Cambridge, Ihey live never shown the
lecture rooms because only the pleasant places ure on view.
Only about twenty-live per cent of
the students who enter Cambridge
ever get a degree. If a student Is
taking an honour course and falls
once, ho cannot try again and has to
leave.    Many  great  men  havo  fallod
Hindu Philosopher
to Speak To-day
To-day at 3 p.m. ln Arts 100, the
students will have the opportunity of
hearing Maneck Anklesairia, a Hindu
philosopher, psychologist and lecturer
of repute. This speaker should be
especially interesting to the students,
for he himself ls a student, having
studied in the Universities of Bombay, Columbia, Illinois and Wisconsin.
Maneck Anklesairia knows much of.
European student life, having recently travelled and studied on the continent. For some time past he haa
been a leading worker in a student
youth movement in tho United States,
and has been selected as ono of the
leaders In the Local Peace Conference
to be neld in this city on the 17th of
next mouth. Mr. Anklesairia has a
world outlook and a vital Interest in
race problems and Internationalism.
Everyone is cordially invited to hear
this lecture which ls to be held under
the auspices of tho S.C.M.
to get their degrees and nobody worries.
Life ls centred in the colleges—
students live there and have College
rules to live by. The Colleges contribute to University funds and the
students' tuition fees come under the
College bill.
To break one of the College rules
may cause a student to be sent down
from the University. This is not always a disgrace if the deed has been
sporting and appeals to the minds of
the rest of the students. If such is
the case, a mock funeral ls given
the recreant and the attending band
ls made up musicians who have never
played their musical instrument before.
A   picture*  of   tho   playing   field,
i whero   the   great   Oxford-Cambridge
J game takes placo, was shown and tho
i small   grandstand  and   poor accomodation for spectators was pointed out
I by Dr. Ashlon,   He suld that fow Cam-
: bridge people turn out to watch thla
world ruinous game and thnt College
spirit  Is never mentioned or encour-
j aged,
Cambridge teaches the duty to tlio
community.    It Implants a desire for
wider reading und vacations are used
j for this purpose.
)     A   few   scenes   of   King's   College
; Chapel were shown and the bell rang
before   Dr    Ashton   could   finish   his
colorful and Instructive lecture.
The meeting closed with a meet of
thanks to the speaker for his interesting lecture. THE    UBYSSEY
November 2,1928.
ahr Hhgaatg
(Member of Pacific Inter-Colloglate Press Association).
Issued   every  Tuesday  and  Friday   by  the   Student   Publications   Board  of   the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone:  Point Orey 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: S3 per year.    Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Maurice  DesBrlsay
Senior Editors—May Chrlstlson and Margaret Orant
Associate  Editors—Bruce  Carrick,   Phyllis  Freeman  and  Juan   Woodworth
Assistant Editors—Bessie Robertson, Maxine Hmlth and Malcolm Pretty
Feature Editor—Himlo  Koshcvoy.    Literary Editor—Uiuronce   Morodlth
Sport Editor—Temple Keeling.    Exchange Editor—Victoria lU-ndoll
Reportorlal •tuff
Barbara
News  Manager— Underlet*  A.  Pllkington
Ashby, Doris llartun, Edgar Hnwn,  Murgurut Creel
litinn,  Mulrl Dingwall,
Si
Charles Olllosple, Ronald Oranthnm, Milton Hurral", Fred lleniMWnrih, II. A. King,
Russell Klnnlnmont, Margaret Lyle, 81. John Madeley, W. A. Madoluy, Mamie
oloney, M. F. MKIruaor, .lolin Morris, Murjorlo McKay, Kathb'tm Murray, Nlch
Uiittliom, Olive T. Solfn, W. Hbllveok,  Vernon van Sickle, Kill Hi Sturdy, Austen
Volgt, Mills Wlurnni.
Business Staff
HunIiiosm Maiuigii-   Halph llrowu
Advertising   Miuia«i>r-Alan   Chandler.    Circulation   Manugci-—J<dm   I.ecky
liuslneNN Assistants—Hymn Kdwurds and Muiiiy Wood
Edltori-for-the-lsaue
Bunion  May Clirlstlsnu. Assistants:  MuxIiic  Hmllli and   .Malmlm  Pretly
Proof itiiitli r:  liurliiiru AhIiIij
THE DOMING OF THE GRADS.
Next week in many cities of the world graduates of our
University are meeting to renew acquaintanceships and to reminisce over their college days. Those nearer Vancouver will,
lye hope, return to the University to participate in the Home-
Coining celebrations. Ab undergraduates, it Is our pleasuie and
our privilege to welcome all who visit the University, and to those
Who are not so fortunate we would send a message of remembrance and an expression of pride ln the achievements of the
graduates of our Alma Mater.
Not bo many years have passed since "Home-Coming" was
first instituted. It is now a tradition and one which, we hope,
will do much to provide closer contacts between graduates and
undergraduates. At such a time of organized entertainments,
however, it Is easy to forget the true purpose of Home-Coming.
In the great European universities, buried in the traditions of
centuries, we may see an example which our students would do
well to imitate. In these famous colleges when the graduate
returns to his Alma Mater his welcome is not that of a few chance
friends who may still be there but a welcome by all the undergraduates of a university whose ties prove more than sufficient
to bind one generation to another.
Next week-end, therefore, we should waive that formality
which may ruin a fine custom, and make equally welcome graduates of 18 or '28 with the best hospitality that our University
can provide.
U. B. G. C. 0. T. C.
The decision of the Senate to permit the re-organization of
the Canadian Officers Training Corps at the University of British
Columbia comes ao |a result of prolonged discussion and a
thorough investigation as to the advisability of adopting this
measure. Various interests and aspects of the question had to
be considered, and in weighing up the evidence for and against
the re-establishment of the unit, Senate arrived at a decision
Which appears both fair and reasonable to all concerned.
In the flrst place, the rights of the Alma Mater society as
expressed by the majority against the re-organization of the C.
0. T. C. at the meeting last fall have been respected and observed.
The main objection expressed by the students that the C. 0. T. C.
was subject to control outside the university has been removed
to the extent that the individual in the C. O. T. C. is now not any
more subject to state control than the individual in any other
organization. It is true that this military training course might
tend to promote outside control if not properly organized, but
under the system authorized by Senate, the whole university
will have a voice in dictating the policy of this organization.
Moreover, the decision of Senate is in keeping with the
Honor system adopted by the students this session. The individuals in charge of and belonging to the C. 0. T. C. will be
entrusted to carry on the work of this organization in a manner
consistent with the ideals of the University, for they, rather
than outside authorities, are responsible for the work of the C. O.
T. C. in the University.
The wishes and rights of the minority, on the other hand,
have been respected and observed. A course in military training has been permitted to operate on the campus for the benefit
of those desiring to take this course. The University, however,
has decided to shift the responsibility for the course from outside authorities to those directly concerned; and we feel that
those interested in the work can be trusted to carry on not only
In the best interests of the University, but also in the best interests of world peace.
ART8  30 ROAD RACE
If the crowd which witnessed the track innovation on Wednesday afternoon ls an indication of the Student interest which
will be displayed at this annual event, the future of the Arts
'80 Road Race looks decidedly promising. Members of the
junior year are to be congratulated upon instituting a race which
will, undoubtedly, prove equally as popular as the famous Arts
'20 Relay. The choice of course is u happy one for it provides
continued Interest for the spectator.
Art» '30, however, has not established this inter-faculty road
race purely for the amusement of tlie students or tho establishment of a tradition for we feel safe In saying that tills race will
become traditional in University sport. The primary and highly
commendable object is to promote interest, in track ami to encourage athletes to commence truinlng before tlie autumn and
early spring meets,
Tlie honour of winning tlie splendid cup which Arta 'HO has
placed in the Trophy case will, no doubt, do much to promote
this form of sport, and we feel sure that in future years the Arts
'30 Road Race Trophy will be one of the most eagerly contested
of University awards.
SENATE BACKS O.T.C.
(Continued from Page 1)
thetlcally considered the letter from
the Alma Mater Society concerning a
Canadian Officers' Training Corps.,
that was addressed to lt last spring
after it had given approval of the
re-establishment of the Corps, at this
University.
From its nature lt ls a matter that
has to be determined for the University by the Senate.
In reaching a decision tt had before
It not only the opinion of the stude.it
body ub exprossed In the Alma Motor
Society letter but also that of tho
Faculties. ♦
Thut the Faculties and Senate
reached a conclusion somewhat different to that of the students, may
have boon due In large measure to
their having beforo them certain facts
uud factors that do not appear to havo
been presented to tho students when
the latter wero considering tho question.
Slnno tho C.O.T.C. had not beon
officially abundoiied by thu University
thu question was not the establishment of a Unit, but whether lt might
be permitted to re-organlse.
While tho Senate .considered this
question from the standpoint of tho
University of Hrltlsh Columbia and
stress wus not laid ou tho fact that
practically every University ln the
Empire is maintaining a C.O.T.C, this
fact may have influenced the majority
of the members ot Faculty and Senate in concluding that the fears expressed by some were unlikely to bo
realized.
To remove a misapprehension that
appears to have existed, may It bo
pointed out thnt the C.O.T.C. is under
the supervision and direction of a
University Committee of Military Education appointed by the Senate, even
to the extent of the selection of its
Commanding Officer, This Committee consists of the Chancellor, tho
Dean of Applied Science and the President of the Alma Mater Sooiety, together with the Commanding Officer
when selected. With the powers It
possesses this Committee may be
trusted to safeguard the interests of
the University.
Yours very truly,
R. W. BROCK,
Acting President.
Oct. 29, 1928.
Mr. Ross Tolmie,
President, Aima Mater Society.
Tho University of Hrltlsh Columbia.
Dear Sir:
I have been notified by the Acting-
President that, in accordance with a
resolution of Senate, he has appointed
the following members as a Committee on Military Education:
The Chancellor
The Dean of Arts
Tho Dean of Applied Science
The President of the Alma Mater
Society
The Commanding Officer when appointed will be an ex-offlclo member.
Yours most sincerely,
STANLEY W. MATHEWS,
Secrotary of Senate.
Mamooks Flan Peppy Year
What is the Mamooks' Club? This
Is a question that students often ask
themselves. Aa a definition, the
Mainooks' Club Is un executive ln
charge of ail pop.-organized publicity,
organized rooting, liome-coniliig, and
tag-days. The president, vice-president, and yell-king are unpointed by
Council on tho recommendation of the
junior member.
All pep meetings are supervised by
some member of the club while tho
rooting is led by the yell-leaders who
are members of the club. Bentley
Edwards, Arts '30, has been officially
appointed yell-king of the University
with assistant yell-leaders Stewart
Hule and Clair Horwood. Jack Macdonald of Science '30 Is official song-
leader,
In making his arrangements for
Home-coming, Doug. Macdonald was
given the full support of the Mamooks.
R. He Hartley Elected
Canadian Legion
President
UNIVERSITY MEMBERS MEET
Professor R. H. Hartley of the University was elected president fo the
University branch of the Canadian
Legion at a meeting held at the University Club on Wednesday, October
24,
The meeting was an annual one and
met for the election of officers for tho
coming year. Others elected to office
were: J. F. Bell, Vice-president; J. H.
Jenkins, honorary secretary-treasurer;
H. R. Hare, A. Lawrence, aud H. T.
Logan, executive committee.
A most interesting address was de
livorod to tho assembly by R. Mac*
Nlcol, provincial secretary to the
Legion.
Tho University branch of tho Canadian Legion is composed of ex-servico
members of the University, including
tho administrative stuff. All ex-service men ot the University, who are
not already members of the Legion,
uro nskod to communlcuto with the
secretary, J. II. Jenkins. Mr. Jenkins
cun bo found in tho Forest Products
Laboratory on the campus.
Established 1910
Badminton Loses; Plane Made
Varsity "C" team lost an Interesting
match to West End on Saturday, 18-6.
Considering the lack of practice that
the team has had, the players put up
a goon light and had hard luck In losing soma of tho matches.
The Varsity team was composed of
Misses Glllloa, Carter, Itamago and
Hpohn, and Messrs, Oold, Poole, Ferule aud Patten.
Miss Grace Ityall, convenor of tho
Social Committee announces that, tea
will be served every Saturday at a
cost of 10 cents each, to the men. The
Kli'lH of the Club will provide refreshments lu turn.
It has been derided to limit membership In the club to fifty owing to the
fact Ihat there urn only four courts
ui the dlspnsal of the Club ouch night.
There are still two vacancies nnd us
soon as these are tilled, the membership will be closed.
Ifoundi
Left, Oct, 29, In Essex car, by pretty little girl with frizzy hair, living
near Hpruco and Twelfth, a lady's red
slllc umbrella.    Apply book store.
Twenty-Three
Dollars
One price only, buys all the
style and comfort a young
man needs. At the National Clothes Shops.
OVERCOATS
SUITS
RAINCOATS
and TUXEDOS
$23.00
National
Clothes Shops
Oor. Gamble and Hastings Mo.
Satisfaction   Guaranteed
Phone: Sey. 2662
VV. Af. Yates
J. Tough
Ideal Hair Parlors
THE QUALITY HOUSE FOR HAIR GOODS
Henna and Inecto Hair Tinting
SHAMPOOING, HAIRDRESS1NG. MANICURING
FACE AND SCALP MASSAGE
Marcel and Permanent Waving
728 Robson Street
Vancouver, B. C
"*♦
College Men
lean toward this model!
THE suit with the double-breasted vest has
made a decided "hit" with college man.
It gives them something out of the ordinary ami
incidentally a style that it pleasing to the great
majority. Finely tailored of Navy Blue Serge and
imported worsteds, featuring the new pin stripe
effects.    Rich art silk lining—a great value at
$30
WILLIAM DICK
NEW CORPORATION LIMITED
Hastings, at Homer
FreeIce
THERE are people who would gladly cive away
ice in Labrador. There are people who would
pay real money for it in the hot swamps of the
tropics; getting It there is the problem.
In the electrical industry the cost of generating
energy is less than 20 per cent, of the cost of
furnishing service. The other HO per cent, is for
transportation, distribution, meter reading, billing,
collecting all necessary to place electric service
st your finger-tips.
Bright thoughts come to writers on ways electricity
can be furnished more cheaply but they overlook
the practical, engineering dillicultics in the wty.
BsmsH Columbia (^EiECTrofoniwfn'Ca
VANCOUVER
VICTORIA
lll-M UBYSSEYGRAD
Come Young Folk, Come Old Folk, Come Everybody, Come
HOMECOMINGJPLANS MADE
May Graft Expected ta Attend Festivities at Week-end
The programme for Homecoming, arranged by a committee headed by
John Oliver, is as follows:
FRIDAY, NOV1MSIR t~
8 p.m.—Basketball game In V, A. V. Gymnasium, Charge of 60 cents.
Two games: Varsity versus Grads.
Varsity women versus graduate women.
10 p.m.—Danoe following games.   (This should be particularly attractive
as the floor is new, says Johnnie.)
SATURDAY, NOVIMBIR 10—
18:80 p.m.—Alumni luncheon In Hotel Georgia. Dr. 0. a, Moe and Dr.
Ashton will be asked to speak. Reservations for seats may
be made with John Oliver, Ker. 693 L„ or with Lonora Irwin,
Douglas 2806. Mail orders to Miss Irwin, 965 Broughton
street, All reservations before Friday If Possible. Tickets
for out-of-town members will be held at the door.
8 p.m.—Football at Athletic Park. Charge of 60 cents.
Varsity versus Victoria
8 p.m.—Theatre night in auditorium. Charge of 25 cents. Eleven acts
and Varsity yells and songs. Centre section of seats reserved
for grads.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 11-
7:80 p.m.—Church service at St. Mark's,   Rev. A. H. Sovereign,
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12—
2:80 p.m.—Rugby at Brocton Point.   Varsity versus Edmonton.
Plenty of Room
There Will be plenty of room tor
every graduate at Homecoming this
year. In poet years criticism has been
rightly levied at theatre night when
tne auditorium was filled with under-
grad.'s long before the concert was
scheduled to start. As a result many
grad.'s, In whose honor the affair is
Slven, have been forced to return
ome without even getting inside the
building. This year the freshmen and
freshettes will be. tactfully told that
their presence Is not desired. This
will not be Intended as any Blight
against the charm, collectively and individually, of the class Itself, but will
refer only to their overwhelming numbers as opposed to the extremely
■mall auditorium. Incidentally, since
Homecoming comes each year they
will find themselves able to enjoy
three more such occasions before
graduation, and after that they will
be honored guests, so what more
could they desire.
Many added attractions have been
promised to the graduate who comes
to look the University over during
Homecoming week-end. For Instance,
we are now the proud possessors of
the longest flagpole In the British Era
plre. It doosn't approclato Its Job yat
as it is lying on the ground Instead of
standing as all good flagpoles should.
However, It has an excellent little
house erected over lt, and has doubtless been placed in this position so
that each grad. may inspect it from
end to end in comfort instead of craning his or her neck to get a proper
view. We understand that the members of the freshman class are all taking sewing lessons ln order to get together on making a flag large enough
to be seen when lt ls perched on the
end of the pole.
There is another great attraction for
the grad.'s, namely, the flsh pond.
Many happy hours are spent each day
by dreamy students gazing into the
depths of this young lake, which ls the
apple of Mr. Rldlngton's eye, Gold
flsh frolic in Its depths and a small
portion of the library Itself is reflected In the limpid waters, when the
wind doesn't blow. You mustn't miss
this, grad.'s.
Many new roads have been made
In the University section and a regular colony of houses havo been built,
There is also a perfectly beautiful station on tho University grounds that)
makes waiting for tho 'bus a real
pleasure. It Is nearly all roof and Is
v«ry grand Indeed. Don't wait fori
theatre night to visit the buildings, hh j
you won't be able to see them lu tho
dark and they will ho locked anyway.
Huinnion tho nearest student and demand a personal tour.
Wo need tho cooperation of every
grad, to iniike Homecoming a real success.
Tommy Teylor took his M.A. at Wisconsin University at Madison, and his
Ph.D. at Toronto. Congratulations,
Tommy.
Do They Learn To
Drink at Home
or College ?
There have been many complaints
lately, alleging drinking and gambling
among the students of tho University
of Washington. When the complaints
came to the ears of President Spencer, he assembled 2500 students on the
campus and earnestly lectured them
on these evils.
He was well Into his subject, vigorously raking the actions of students
who, thoughtlessly more than from
mere Idea ot wrongdoing, might bring
discredit on Alma Mater, when a boy,
with moral courage that must be marvelled at, interjected loudly:
"When our parents and elders openly flout the Prohibition Law, why
should we be any better?"
It was a "facer." and turned the
spotlight of criticism from the doings
of the students to thoso of their elders. At tho present time, the Press
of the States of Washington and Oregon Is busy asking Parents to "look
themselves over," In connection with
the serious charge laid on them by
the hoy student.
The editor (,f tho student dally,
commenting on the charges, says lie
ls convinced that tho charges are exaggerated.
Harry Purdy Is lending much distinction to the campus of the University of Washington. His chief relaxation is working out the exact population of China.
Ruth Teeple is teaching in the city.
Freda Edgett is slinging logs with
the B. and K. Logging Company.
Izeyle Aconley Is secretary to Dean
Clement.
Helen Mathews is assistant in Bacteriology at U.B.C.
Lenora Irwin is in the dairy bacteriology at U.B.C. She is going to
marry Kuper Barlow next year.
Hsrry S. Gutterldge Is on the staff
of the Dominion Experimental Farm
and has married a charming girl In
Ottawa, iiiiino unknown.
Hugh   MoCslium   Is   editor   of the
Farm  Itanch  Huvlcw In Calgary and
married Audrey Ward in August this
year,
Tommy Wilkinson jH ongugod to
Bubbles Moore, }[o may have married
her by now but wo are not sure.
Helen Cre."-*.-n Is teaching on one
of the city staffs,   So Is Joan French.
Where We Are and
What We Are Doing
.Kenny Caple is principal of the
school at Summerland and went to
New York during the summer. Attn
boy, Kenny.
Eloise Angell, or rather Tudhopo.
was also one of our prize guests. She
spent a visit here In August but it
was much too short. It Is reported
that Eloise is better looking than
ever.
Mary Lament and Betty Puller are
teaching at Ladysmith.
Marjorie Learning Is still on the
staff at Duncan where she is a real
acquisition. Her sister, Hope, is taking Education In Victoria and will
finish her course at University here
after CJiristmae.
Flora (Chlok) Musgrave is instructing in athletics at the Margaret Eton
School In Toronto.
Mills Allhsn has returned to Smith
College where she ls continuing work
towards her Ph.D. in Sociology.
Dorothy Dalits, after a successful
three years in Paris at the Sorbonne
is Instructing in French at U.B.C.
Dorothy Taylor, of New Westminster, Is spending the winter in Toronto where she is assisting Carroll Alkln
ln his dramatic work at Hart House.
Jaok Clyne and Betty Somerset are
married and living in Prince Rupert.
Owen Robson visited them when she
passed through the city on her way
to Eastern Canada to marry Lloyd
Johnston. It is reported Gwen acquired a sunburnt nose ln Prince
Rupert so the climate must be changing for the better.
Margaret Keillor Is ln the botany
department at U.B.C.
Esther King and Gwynneth  Lewis
are in the Carnegie Library.
Lyle Atkinson is in the Fraser Valley Dairy where he teaches the school
children to drink milk.
Keith   Thornloe   makes   cheese   at
Spencer's.
Louis    Smith    Is    doing    industrial
chemistry work in Prince Itupert.
Murray Hunter hems dish towels for
his father.
Russell Palmer ls president of tho
Phi Kappa fraternity at Montreal and
ia doing great things ln skiing.
Jack   Bridge   is   taking  a   medical
course at Alberta, or Is it Manitoba?
Ethel  Maclean  (Llnky) is studying
medicine at McGiil.
Bill Argue is studying for Uls Ph.D.
In botany at McGiil.
Helen Hughes (MacGill) helps hor
husband to tench Sociology at McGiil
and ls also working towards her Ph.D.
Gertrude Maclnnes (DInty) married
Gordon Leteon ln July.
Barbara Stirling and Brit Brock are
engaged, They haven't announced it
yet but we know lt Is true,
Marlon Bullook-Webiter Is unfortunately 111 and is at the Jubiloe
Hospital In Victoria, Our sympathy
and host wishes, Marlon,
Ruth Fraser Is suffering from a nervous breakdown and will ho out of
action for the next threo months, It
Is reported that the hospital patients
are starving In the moan time. Get
well quick, old dear.
Helen Turpin and Jaok Grant are
married and aro houso-hunting. Thoy
can be seen nosing around odd corners of the city hunting for a duplex
with a fireplace.
K. Knowlton ls married to Douglas
Ftoo.
Inside Dope on Harrry Warren
Is Given by Famous Sprinter
By PERCY WILLIAMS
Harry Warren was chosen for tho
Canadian Olympic Team because of
the excellent record he made for him*
self in England. On different occasions before the Olympics he was
matched against notable flashes, German and English, and on each occasion
proved that he was worthy to represent Canada.
When the Canadian Team left Montreal it was with only four sprinters.
Warren was to be picked up at Southampton, where he would be on the
team as a spare unless he proved himself against any of the other four
sprinters.
In Amsterdam lt was a case that If
anyone wanted Warren he could always be found training faithfully on
the track. As far as I know, Harry
Warren did not get a chance to pit
his speed against any of the other
sprinters, All through .the games he
was there to be hail if anything did
go wrong. No one, during the whole
of the time we were there, heard even
a murmer of protest or hard feeling
towards the others and he never left
off training.
In a week, when our part of the
games was over, we loft for London,
and after a short stay there went to
Dublin to run at the Irish games there.
Here was the flrst real chance Warren
had to match himself against the boys
who had been rated above him at the
Olympics. He fought his way successfully through the heats, and in the
final flashed across the tape a good
winner in the remarkable time of 10
8-5th seconds, equalling the Olympic re*
cord. To make this more outstanding,
this race was oa a grass track. Later
I heard that a rather odd thing hap*
pened regarding this.« As I understand
lt, the newspapers came to the conclusion that to have run the race that
Warren ran would be next to Impossible so they published the result aa
10 4-5th seconds.
Whether Warren was really better
than the other sprinters Is a matter
of personal opinion. While he was
training to his peak of form the others
were fighting their strength away ln
the Olympic Games, nevertheless be
did prove himself when he was given
the chance.
Right after these games Warren left
the team and went to the south of
England and later was to return to
Oxford.
STEP TOJTJRAD'S!
Grad.'s, what are you doing? Your
alumni members want to know and
we want to tell them. Please write
to us and let us know so that we can
pass the news round. Address your
letters to Helen Peck, 1990 Eighteenth
Avenue West. We would also like to
know whether or no you appreciate
the "Ubysseygrad." Suggestions for
improvement would be appreciated.
Hunter Lewis and Stella (Magulre)
Lewis, formerly of Seattle, are now
hitting the high spots ln Chicago.
Leslie Brooks has been awarded a
teaching fellowship in the department
of English at the University of Washington.   Atta boy, Leslie.
Tarrant Guernsey is with the Anglo-
American Exploration Company in
Rhodesia, South Africa, on a geological tour looking for oil. We hope he
finds lots. Gerald Jaokson Is also ln
Rhodesia, but with the British Exploration Company.
Lucy   Edwards   is   married
doctor in eastern Canada.
to  a
Bill Gough is in the public health
department at Baltimore and it ls
reported that he, also, is married.
Harold   Etter  has  returned
China and is taking Education.
from
Mildred Teeple ls married to Monty
Caple and has a splendid eighteen
pound baby boy.
SPECIAL OFFER IS MADE TO GRADS BY
UBYSSEY BUSINESS STAFF
Through the courtesy of the editor and business manager of the "Ubyssey"
a special offer has been made to graduates of the University of British
Columbia. This year an innovation has taken place in the Ubysseygrad,
since It will now be incorporated in the "Ubyssey" three times each year.
In addition to this the editor of the student publication has offered to run
a special graduate column of interest to the grads every two weeks, or
oftener it the need should arise.
The regular price of the "Ubyssey" Is $3 per year. The student staff had
offered to furnish the paper to the grads for this sum, to include the graduate fee of $1. That ls, they will charge each of you $3 a year, but will send
the graduate body one dollar of this amount, We cannot help feeling that
many grads will take advantage of this offer as there is much of great
interest to more than the student body that ls published ln their columns.
The paper Is published twice a week and will therofore take care of the
complaints frequently received by the treasurer last year asking for more
news of the alumni members. We ask all grads. to make a special effort to
take this subscription. Besides very decidedly getting your money's worth
you will be doing a good turn to tho student staff by helping them to finance
their papor more successfully. Instead of sending one dollar to tho alumni
this year, send three do'lars and receive your copy of tho "Ubyssey" twice
each week through tho mull. And remember, each week you ponder over
the question you loose tho chance of reading two Issues of the "Ubyssey,"
"Tuum est."
Please clip thla and send It to Mr. Syd. Anderson, lS7fl-64th West.
Name (print
n full) 	
Enclosed
"Ubyaeey" ar
same period,
please find 13, being payment In full
d "Ubysseygrad" for year  1928-1929 a
or $1 aa usual for Alumni fee.
of
nd
subscription
alumni fee
to
for UBYSSEYGRAD
November 2,1928.
Players" Club Alumni
President's Report
Many changes have recently taken place in the Player's Club.
Since over two hundred grads are members of this Ciub, it is
interesting to note them.
In the flrst place Prof. P. G. C. Wood has left the Club.
Since its inauguration, Freddy has been the backbone of the
organization, and the students came to lean rather too heavily
on his judgment. "Freddy knows best," was famous long before
"Mother knows best" came to the Capitol. At all events overwork and poor health have forced the honorary president and
director of the Club to leave it to struggle along as best, it can
without him.
Under the leadership of Miss Dorothy Pound the Club is
managing to keep its reputation so far on the same high pinnacle
on which it has always resided. The executive and president
deserve great credit for their organizing abilities in this direction
as none of them have had any experience in the Club executive
work before. They are being ably assisted by Dr. Isboel Maclnnes, Miss Honor Kidd and Mr. Harry Logan, as advisory coin-
Nevertheless, and by-the-way, it might be a good idea If the
Player's Club alumni body Alumni
graduate members should combine to form! a Player's Club
alumni body. This club could act as an advisor to the student
club whenever its opinions should be asked and could, In the
mean tlmo, have a very good time by itself.
Without doubt the Students' Council would allow the members the free use of the auditorium on occasional evenings when
they are Inspired to humor the muse. Financial troubles would
hardly exist and any plays in which the members were, collectively or Individually, interested could be produced. The students
oould be the audience and an occasional guest night could be
Introduced. Some of our members have written plays and this
would give them a chance to try them out; others could direct
plays, and others again read them and suggest plays for production,
How about it, Players'Club alumni? If you are at all Interested please write to Miss Avis Pumphrey, 1335 Davie Street,
or Mr. Phil Elliott, 1342 Walnut Street and arrangements for
organization can be made.
Selective Method Predicted
University education is undergoing radical change, in the
view of Professor Murray Butler, President of Columbia, who is
Sistly regarded as one of the world's foremost educationists,
r. Butler notes a change from the prescribed course of study
to a selective and experimental process of learning.
In earlier days, he declared in a recent address, students had
a uniform body of knowledge and a uniform method of discipline.
Then came an immense mass of new information. Two new
-fields of study were opened for the flrst time: one in the sciences
of nature, the other In the sciences of man and society. There
was rapid growth in physics, chemistry, psychology, physiology
and other sciences, and with this growth came the necessity of
ohoosing only a small proportion of the total subjects to be
Jearned. As a result of this change, experiments in education
became essential, and a substitute had to be found for the prescribed course of study, which was no longer practical.
This need led to the most important achievement of the last
half century in American college education; it is the course
giving introduction to contemporary civilisation, which Dr. Butler
styles "a common denominator for education, giving a uniform
exposition of the fundamentals of the material and spiritual
world."
Dr. Butler advises students to acquaint themselves with the
outstanding leaders of the world, and to read much of their writing, In preference to the "cheap and tawdry imitation," which
surrounds us at all times. Among the political leaders he recommends to be studied are Lenin and Mussolini.
The sympathy of the Alumni Ih extended to Peggy Law, who recently
lost her father,
Herbert Grantham and Almee Archibald, lola Fleming and A. C. Gauthler,
Thelma Benson and Sheridan Walms-
ley, Katherlne Farrls and Charles Y.
Robson, Sara Josephine Battle and
Mr. E. L. Harris, Terry North and
Grace Pettaplece, Anne Feterly and
Joe Kanla, Llla Coates and Or. Malt-
ley, Jaok Knapton and Jocelyn Babbit, Freda Wilson and Charles Stewart, Beatrice Bell-Irving and John
Abercromble, Barbara Howell and
Tommy Taylor, Ethel Marie Miller
and Kenneth Carlisle, Helen Bennett
and A. L. Wheeler, Joan Meredith and
William MoKlnnon, have all been
married.   Aren't we grad.'s popular?
Sherwood and Evelyn Story were
married the other day and the best
wishes of the Alumni Association go
with them.
Klrsteen visited us this summer
with her husband. She Is at present
in Europe but ls coming back to the
city at Christmas time beforo returning to her home ln China.
Harry Warren has been running in
the Olympic sports and doing especially well In Ireland. He tells us that
he is acquainted with high society
these days and even had a chat with
Oeorge Bernard Shaw the other day.
John Oliver Is now « professor ln
science «t the University, and Is an
Impressive    figure   on   the   campus.
Americans Treat
Their Principals
Rough
The football coach at a Wisconsin
high school has been appointed superintendent of schools, to give him
authority over the principal of the
school. This action was taken by the
school board arising out of a dispute
6000 DISPOSITION NEEDED
NOT MUSCLE
"The college athlete Is a flash In
the pan on a two-year Ice marathon,"
declared HtefansHon lust week, In discussing iiiiii he took with hlin on
Arctic exploration. "The college ath-
lete pans cut below Ihe average of
men I have taken to the Far North,
so I leave him ut homo,"
The explorer added that he Ignored
ooncnrnlng eligibility of players, TIum physUiue, anil chose men for their
•■ohool defeated Its principal opponent, J dispositions.
but many of the winning team's players were disqualified as Ineligible.
The principal offered no assistance,
and thu coach saw himself tn the
position of standing out of the football schedule owing to having an Incomplete team.
NEW VARSITY
"Ubysseygrad's" congratulations to
Hamilton, Out,, on the turning of the
tlrst nod of Its 12,500,000 university
last week.
May Id.—The Alumni Association
has held during the past year a number of functions, chiefly among which
were the following:
1. The Annual Home Coming Week
was arranged by a committee in
charge of Mr. John Oliver ln co-operation with the Students' Council. An
elaborate program wus carried out and
among other events there waa u presentation mode to the University of
two valuable totem poles of the
Muskeam Indians. The money for
the purchase of the totem poles was
provided by Mr. W. H. Malkln and it
was liy reason of the offorts and
assistance of General V. W. Odium,
Colonel A. M. Brown and Mr. Wllllum
Murphy of tho Historical Research
Committee that these poles were secured lor presentation to the University.
2. lu October u luncheon was hold
which was addressed by Dean Brock
and Mr. Boggs. The luncheon wus
well attended und u most Interesting
report was given by Donn Brock ou
the conference on tho l'aclllc relations.
3. A Historical Research Committee wan established under tho conven-
ershlp of Mr. William Murphy nnd Is
now functioning with a view to gathering data from the pioneers of the Pro-
vlnce and putting it Into the form of
a written record, copies of which will
be presented to the University Library and to the Provincial Archivist
at Victoria. Mr. Murphy has already
done a tremendous amount of work
in connection with this Committee
and reports satisfactory progress. It
was through the efforts of this Committee that the totem poles referred
to above were secured. Through the
courtesy of the Vancouver Dally Province and the Provincial Librarian
this Committee is arranging tor financing up to 1760.00.
4. In November the Association
combined with the Faculty Women's
Club to give a ball. The dance was
held at Lester Court and was well
patronized by members of the Association.
6. Two bulletins were Issued hy the
Association during the past year, The
Publication Committee consisted of
Miss Marjorie Agnew, Mr. Oordon
Scott and Mr. Cliff Dowling and their
efforts were much appreciated particularly by the out-of-town members.
6. During the Christmas vacation a
bridge and dance was held at the
Winter Gardens which afforded an
opportunity for many of the out-of-
town members of the Association to
meet. The affair was a decided success financially and In other respects.
7. A representative was appointed
to attend the convention of the Alumni Associations held in Portland. A
report of the proceedings at the convention was submitted to the executor.
8. A luncheon was arranged for the
14th of February and it was expected
that Sir John Martin Harvey would
address the luncheon, but owing to
the unfortunate illness ot Sir John,
the luncheon was not held.
9. During the Easter vacation the
Association entertalnod the teachers
attending the convention of the
Teachers' Federation of British Columbia. About 200 teachers wore supplied with transportation und refreshments and wero shown over the University buildings und grounds at Point
(Jrey. The Committee In charge of
this entertainment consisted of Miss
Mary Robertson. Miss ICvelyn Storev,
Mr. l'aul Whltely and Mr. J. P. Cl. McLeod. A letter was received from the
Teachers' Federation expressing appreciation of the entertainment and It
was felt by the University authorities
that the results would be of great
benefit to the University, particularly
as many of the out-of-town teachers
were given an opportunity of seeing
the University for the first time,
10. The executive secured an
amendment to the University Act at
the recent Liberal Legislature under
which the Board of Governors are empowered to collect a life membership
fee for the Alumni Association upon
graduation. No steps havo yet been
taken to make a formal request to the
Board of Governors to do so.
11. Various members of the executive have during the year been able to
be of assistance to the students In
arranging for the debenture Issue of
$37,500 which the students are making
for the purpose of erecting a gymnasium.
12. Tho Association with the financial assistance of the Hoard of Governors (interallied the graduating
class of 1SI2.S at tea following the conferring of degrees. This Committee
In charge of Mrs, Arthur Lord and
Mrs. Sidney Anderson performed this
difficult task In a very able manner.
i.'l. The Association entertained
the Graduating Class at a dance on
tho day following graduation. The
committee In charge was under tho
eoiiveiirrshlp of Mr, Leslie Mallory
and Miss Avis l'uniphrey and the
affair was undoubtedly tho most successful graduation dance which has
yet been given by the Association,
Financially It was successful as shown
by the Treasurer's report.
SHERWOOD LETT.
NEW EXECUTIVE
President, Mr. Lyle A. Atkinson;
Secretary, Miss Lenora Irwin (in place
of Miss Dorothy Brown who was
forced to resign owing to overwork);
Treasurer, Mr. Syd Anderson; First
Vice-President, Miss Marjorie Agnew;
Second Vice-President, Mr. John
Grace; Publications, Miss Avis Pumphrey, assisted by Miss Helen Peck,
Miss Jean Tolmie, Mr. Francis Pllkington and Mr. Cliff Dowling.
What We Are Doing
Kaye Lamb is now lu gay Paree
frolicking around with a history
scholarship or words to that effect.
Attn boy, Kaye. Humour hus It that
oven more questionable plays will be
written by this famous author ou his
return from "Lo Mort lint'' and other
Indecent places.
Gerald Newmarch Is taking a postgrad, course In electrical engineering
in Hamilton und ls learning all sorts
of hot gags.
George Clark look his wife on a
flying visit to Japan this summer but
is once more settling down to work.
Visitors to the city this summer included Christine Urquhart and Mrs.
Ernest Hoy (formerly Marjorie Day).
The former Is living in Noo York
while the latter, just to show her originality, lives at Newark, which sounds
the same but Isn't.
D'Arcy Marsh is now on the editorial Btaff on the Vancouver Star
and can be found at all times diligently poking In obscure comers of the
Hotel Vancouver, trying to find the
original ot the some photo or other
in order to get an Interview. Sleuth
hound ls now his middle name.
Treasurer's Report
Mr. Lyle Atkinson, president of the
Alumni Association, who held the
position of treasurer last year, received several Irate letters during his
term of office inquiring, ln no polite
terms, "What happened to my dollar?" It was difficult to reply lu any
detail to these letters without sending
a complete treasurer's report to each
one. This the president has elected
to do, publishing in full the financial
report of the association. In this way
the out-of-town members will be able
to see for themselves that the, by this
time famous, dollar was used for more
purposes than simply that ot the
printing of tho bulletin, Some of the
epistles he received stated that week*
ly or oven a dally bulletin should have
been received by the sender of the
dollar lu question, Mr, Atkinson and
Mr. Sherwood Lett, former president,
hud other views on the subject, and
wero backed lu their abortions by
tho other members of the executive.
Tho treasurer's report, read in conjunction with that of the president,
should explain very fully that the
Alumni Association had certain obligations to fulfill In social and financial
ways to maintain their prestige in the
University circles and throughout tho
city. Certain Boclal events were a
necessity and, although in some cases
the alumni members charged tho
guests for the entertainment, in many
others it was considered bad policy
to do so.
It ls possible that the out-of-town
members may remark "What good do
we get out of social events and activities held in the city?" To these
people we point out that such a thing
as a good name and prestige reflects
on members whether they be ih the
city or at the other side of tho world.
For the satisfaction of those who may
feel that thev have not. received their
money's worth the treasurer's report
ln full Is printed.
George Vincent is teaching in New
Westminster, after deserting Isis
In Nanaimo. It is reported that Nanaimo haB gone into mourning, but we
may be mistaken.
Max Wright is now principal of the
school at White Horse.   He spent the
summer in the city but has once more
retired to the North for the winter,
back to England for Christmas.
Bill Phillips has been digging dams
ln North Vancouver but hopes to get
home to England in time tor Christmas.
Phil Walnman is now a distinguished member ot the army, having joined
the signalling corps ln England.
Jack Heelas is playing naughts and
crosses in tbe B. C. Telephone Company. We think he calls it doing
accounts and adjustments but the
principle ls the same.
Pete (Georglna) MacKinnon ls now
editor ot the Children's Page on the
Vancouver Daily Province.
FINANCIAL STATEMENT
May 1, 1927 - May 16, 1028
RECEIPTS
Balance on hand, May 1,1927..$ 187.21
Total Fees      880.10
Graduation Tea, 1927       98.9$
Graduation Dance, 1927       45,80
M. Dunton for "Ubyssey" Subscriptions          8.00
Proceeds Alumni Luncheon..     60.00
Proceeds Alumni Faculty Women's Dance       70.28
Refund trom Advance Totem
Poles   	
Net Proceeds Xmas Bridge....
Refund   Advance   to   Basket-
bail Team	
Proceeds    Graduation   Tea,
1928 	
Proceeds  Graduation  Dance,
1928
46,70
6.86
26.00
85.28
16.66
Outstanding Cheques       51.60
Isobel Harvey is doing social service work in the General Hospital,
spending many hours each day with
the children and giving them a
wonderfully happy time.
Mary Robertson Is now the backbone of tho I'niverslty library und
works under the firm hand of John
Ridington himself. It is reported
that she ls engaged to be married to
John Oliver, and the rumour so far
has not been denied.
Oenone Balllle Is the hardworking
secretary of the Arts professors at the
University, and can be seen at almost
any time hurrying across the campus
with a worried expression on her face.
Letters and mimeographs are the
bane of her lite. According to Peter
Palmer this may be rectified before
so very long.
Isobel Rueeell Is librarian in the
Science library and rumour has It that
the Science men have developed a
passion for studying.
Louise Morrison has returned from
a long visit to Europe where she
motored here, there and everywhere.
At present she Is the secretary of the
Players' Club and seems to bo quite
content to remain In Vancouver, even
after gay Paree and London.
Wanetta Leach has deserted tho
University for u position lu the II. (
91,082.97
EXPENDITURES
Printing and Mailing Spring
Bulletin, 1927 8    82.76
Directory Information Cards..      29.86
Advance for Graduation Dance
1927         40.00
Graduation    Tea,    University
Grill   	
66.00
Hotel Vancouver, 1927, Annu-
Advance   to   Historical   Committee (Totem Poles) 	
Hotel   Georgia,   Alumni   Lun-
10.00
50.00
76.00
Publications     Board,     U.B.C.
Citizen Publishing Co. (Ubyssey Grad. No. 3) 	
Jas. Graigen, cakes to Grad.
3.00
90.54
5.00
Printing and Mailing fee
67.88
Advance   Graduation   Dance,
1928 	
40.00
Advance   Varsity   Basketball
Team   	
26.00
Entertaining Teacher Federation Convention 	
Citizen Publishing Co. (Ubyssey Grad. No, 4) 	
Willow Tea Pot Catering Grad.
Tea 	
66.60
49.66
63.00
Telegram*,,   printing,  stamps,
donations and sundry items
Bank Balance, May 16, 1928...
1
97.47
16.66
224.91
1,032.97
Jack  Knapton, Rhodes scholar, ls
teaching at Victoria High School.
Margaret Kerr has beeu nursing at
Naiiiilino,   Mho was recently awarded
I'nckers.    She reports that one of the, the Rockerfollor scholarship for post*
happiest aspects of hor new job is the grud. work In nursing and has gone
i harming view over tho harbour.
Myrtle and Art havo a delightful
home ou Drummond Drive, The view
Is wonderful while It ts reported that
the Harden Is rapidly becoming u tourist's paradise owing to their hard
work with spade and shovel,
to  New  York to got hor M.A.
grat.'s, Margaret.
Con*
Margaret
Europe.
Craig   la   travelling   In
Kathleen Peck has been visiting
Eastern Canada und the States this
summer but has decided that Vancouver knocks them all cold.
Jean  Qlllles,  Lucy  Rose and Jean
Tolmie are studying at Toronto.
Jaok Shakespeare has returned from
a visit to Toronto and Montreal. November 2,192&
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VARSITY MEETS CITY IN BOTH RUGBY COOES SATURDAY
VARSITY'S MoKICHNIK CUP TEAM IN BATTLE ARRAY
Thla aggregation goes Into aotlon against Vanoouver Rep to-morrow.
U. B. C. and Vancouver Rep
To Clash in Series Opener
MANY MEN Hit FOB PUCE ON McKEDHHIE TEUM
Choosing the fifteen pig-skin chasers to wear the Blue and Qold colors
when Varsity meets the Rep. on Saturday is going to be no simple task.
Competition is keen and the eagerness shown by the players turning out
makes the problem no easier. Last Wednesday saw about thirty senior men
sweating under the orders of our hard working coach, Jack Tyrwhltt. Jack
deserves a lot of credit for the time he has spent and the way he has worked
In turning out a McKechnie Cup team of which the University are going
to be proud. The players are working hard too. They go out for long runs
at noon time and are hitting the hay early these nights, storing up millions
of calories of vitality to be used against Vancouver on Saturday. The coach
is doing his part, the team theirs, so it's up to the students to get behind
them in a whole-hearted manner and go out and cheer the boya to victory.
For the benefit of those who have not been following this sport, we Introduce
the following members of the Senior English Rugby squad in the form they
are going to function on Saturday.
Phil Willis—Captain ot the team and all-around good fellow.   He is one
of tho most experienced players and has played agalnBt three International
teams—the All Blacks, Maoris, and Waratahs.   He Is the master man behind
the play and puts all his energy into crashing through the opposition.
Estabrook.—-"Estle" is a robust lad
with a nice disposition when oft the
rugby field. He handles well and possesses a mean tackle which is very
offfictivo
"Phil" Barratt.—A cool head and
fast pair of legs combine to make
"Red" Barratt one of the prettiest
styled players on the field.
Art Pell.—Plays on the opposite
wing to Barratt and Is a hard man
to Btop. Has caught on to the finer
points of the game and plays his position well.
Bert Barratt.—Possessed with uncanny ability in getting the ball out
to the threes, combined with a perfect knowledge of the game and a
deadly tackle, Bertie is probably the
best half ln the city.
Fred Foerester and Bud Murray.—
Theae two are as neat a pair' of
hooks as ever scraped a ball in these
pans. They have played together for
two years and are each endowed with
clogs Ihat can twist the pigskin In any
direction regardless of the opposition.
Foerester has been out from injuries,
but should be back ln the lineup. Mason, substituting for him, hooks in
good style and has the qualifications
of an "A 1" forward.
8parks.—Gunboat Sparks is leader
of the scrum and will hold the hooks
together Saturday. He breaks the
scrum quickly, follows up fast and can
dribble well. The team would not be
complete without him.
Wilson.—Known to his team-mates
as "Pooch," A good scrum man and
aggressive forward. He always gets
his man.
(Continued on Page 6)
ENGLISH RUGBY PROGRAM
is-*'
TODAY, FRIDAY, NOV. 2—
Pep meeting, noon. Nlne-pleoe
orohestra.    Burlesque "Midsummer Knight's Soream."
SATURDAY, NOV. 2—
Parade of oars starting 1:30
c'olook from Connaught
Psrk (corner Laroh and
Tenth) down to Brookton
Point where spaoe will be
reserved for 100 oars.
McKechnie Cup Game, 2:30.
Varsity vs Rep.
Tea Dance at the Rowing
Club, given for the team by
a group of university girls.
Iverybody welcome. During tea danoe there will be
a rowing race between Arts
and Science, staged by the
Varsity Rowing Club.	
Rlfi FOUR RUGBY STANDING
Posit.     Team GW GL      Pts
1 Varsity    4 0        8
2 Vancouver    3 16
3 Victoria     1 8        2
4 Westminster....   0 4        0
Don't make any dates for November
16.   Keep it open for the Arta' Ball.
IT IS THE OUTY OF EVERY STUDENT TO
SUPPORT AT LEAST ONE MAJOR
SPORT TOMORROW
The record crowd for a football
match. for all time was 117,000 at
Soldiers' Field, Chicago, last month,
when Notre Dame University defeated
Army by 7 to 0, scoring the winning
points in the last tew minutes of the
game,
Sportorial
One distinguishing feature of the
major sport Is the fact that students
are urged to lend their unanimous support to teams of premier standing in
preference to those of minor or sub-
minor ranking. For this reason, lt ia
lamentable when two major evente
occur at the same time as is the oale
on Saturday and it is to be hoped that
in future these clubs will map oat
their schodules In harmony with one
another before their seasons open.
Since the session commenced this
fall, the "Ubyssey" has featured Canadian Rugby as the game of the campus, but to-morrow English Rugby
playB its first match ot the year in the
famous McKechnie Cup Series, whioh
fact puts both teams equally In the
limelight. It is tbe purpose of the
Sports Supplement, therefore, to advertize both games side by side and
to induce every member of the Alms
Mater Society to get out to-morrow
and attend one of these events.
For Canadian Rugby, the game with
Vancouver will be a crucial clash, as
tho city plans and the collegians expect a surprising come-back. Juat as
Important is it for a large crowd to
attend the English Rugby game when
they meet the Rep. team, stnoe thii
will be the flrst match of the aeries
and the boys need the confidence
which student support can give them.
CANADIAN GRID STARS TO TILT
WITH CITY IN CRUCIAL GAME
NO FOUR TEUM AS YET UNDEFU1EDT0M PUT TO TEST TMMRMW
On Saturday at 2.30, Athletic Park will be the scene ot a Ufo-and-death
struggle between Vancouver and Varsity's as yet unconquered Big Four
Canadian Rugby team. A victory for U. B. C. means that the series and the
Seaforth Cup Is a sure thing. Varsity has four wins on the asset side of their
ledger, while Vancouver is credited with three victories and one loss, so the
game means everything to Jack Cranston's battlers.  As for Viotorla nnd N«w
Westminster, they are out of the picture
A too-successful beginning was the
cause of Varsity's slump in the last
two games, but the frame of mind in
which they enter the lists on Saturday
will have to be of a "door-die" nature
in order to make this game Vancouver's swan song.
Vancouver is a formidable team,
with a tough line and sweetly working backfleld. The team will Include
such men as Henderson, Donnelly,
Tennant, Young, Downey, Cranston,
Bartoan.
Immediately following the Big Four1
event, Varsity's Intermediates will
meet their old friends, the Meralomas,
in a perfectly friendly tussle of course.
One of tho surprises of the season waa
Richmond's victory over them laat Saturday, bo the U. B. C. boys hardly
know what to expect. Considering the
double-header, it will comprise two
of the "fightin'est" games seen In
Vanoouver for years.
Wli'sWhi
Photo shows Wentworth breaking away for yards with Smith In tha
baokground.   These man have figured notably thla grid season, the
former In the back-Said and the latter In the line.   More will bo seen
from them to-morrow.
Dr. Gordon Burke.—Di. Burke, who
has figured in Varsity's history since
the inception of Canadian Rugby, 1b a
coach of sterling value and incommensurable worth. He ls a veteran of
the University of Washington Huskies, for whom he played end, and he
still delights In bringing down the occasional 200-pounder to demonstrate
the undeniable fact that he can both
practise and preach with balanced
skill.
Norman Burley.—Norm, famous as
Btar middle for Kingston Royal Military College and Queen's University,
Is well known in national football
circles, both as a player and cdocn.
On this coast he played for the old
Native Sons and has acted as mentor
for Vancouver, Varsity and several
other local clubs. Of late years, how-
over, he has been attached solely to
Varsity. Both Norm and Dr. Burke
deserve the credit for any success
which this University ho* achieved In
the past, and the fact that they sacrifice their personal time and comfort
without remuneration is a striking
example of unselfish Interest ln the
gamo,
President Wllmer Hagoerty. — Bill
gleaned his knowledge and experience
(Continued on Page 6)
Football Squad May
Come to U.B.C.
The McOlll senior football team may
take a jaunt across the continent to
play the college champions of British
Columbia If plans now proposed are
realised. A McOlll coach received an
Invitation from private Interests in
Hrltlsh Columbia, Inquiring as to the
possibilities of sending a squad out to
the Coast, and If financial matters
can be arranged and permission received from the University, the red
squad will probably leave about the
middle of   Decomber,
McKechnie Cup Series Season Opener on Saturday 6
THE   UBYSSEY
November 2,1928.
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Women's SenioruA"Hoopsters
Promise Interesting Season
The Women's Senior "A" Basketball
team expect a good season. Last
year's team, B. 0. finalists and runners
up in the Dominion championship, has
returned ln full force. Keen competition ls expected as there are only
three teams on the Mainland league,
"The Felixes," "The Meralomas," and
Varsity.
Thelma Mahon, thu team's fast for*
ward and most dependable player, has
again assumed the duties ot oaptaln.
Claire Menten, a steady forward and
good shot, has been the cause of
many good team plays in previous
years. Rettie Tingley, a very good
running guard and a brainy player,
will again turn out for Senior "A."
Renee Harris, a good shot and a reliable player, will play centre and forward. Jean Whyte, the hard working
centre and a good shot under the
basket, pioved a great asset to the
team last year. Although Marjorie
Lannlng is not as experienced as her
team-mates, she has been playing a
good game at standing guard. Florence Carlisle has been working hard
and, though taU ls her flrst year, will
probably turn out for Senior "A."
Mary Campbell, Senior "B" oentre,
last year, shows great improvement
and r'll probably All a guard position.
The Senior "B" team has not yet
been selected. The next game will be
on Homecoming week-end, when the
Senior "A" will play the Senior "B."
McKechnie Season Opens
(Continued from Page 5)
Farrls.—Ralph ls about the fastest
forward In the bunch. He usually
gets into some of the three-quarter
runs where his speed and snappy pass
are effective.
Player.—Has been showing up well
of late and Is anxious to secure permanent position.
Looke.— Is endowed with a neat
turn ot speed and shifting swerve,
which make him a hard man to down.
Plays his best game in his own position at seven-eighths.
Ford.—A freshman who has shown
up well ot late. He will fill the fullback berth, and his sure tackle should
be very effective against Vancouver.
Fraser. — Short and stocky with a
likeable smile and plenty of stamina.
He should show well on the forward
line Saturday.
Gotterel.—A speedy man from the
city of birds. Played flrst team for
University School, where he acquired
valuable experience and a great
tackle.
Alpln.— Heavy, thick Bet, with a
good boot, he should be a mainstay
to the scrum and a hard man to hold.
The team has been practising hard
every morning and is rounding; into
splendid shape. They should give an
exhibition of rugby that will be a credit to Hh coaching and an honour to
Its University. Such a team doserves
support and ahould get lt whole-heart-
odly from the student body and the
faculty. Last, year and the year before about 1200 students attended the
first McKechnlo Cup game, and a still
bigger crowd is expected Saturday.
The tickets are 25c for students if
bought on the campus; otherwise they
are 60c. Tickets are being sold by
Ralph Farris and other members of
the English Rugby Club, as well as
by scores of beautiful women in the
College. Let's go, everybody! Don't
forget the Pep meetings Friday noon
in tha Auditorium.
Skating Club Becomes
Active Organization
At an enthusiastic meeting of the
Skating Club on Tuesday noon in
Arts 105, Alan Campbell was unanimously elected president for the coming year, Other members of the executive elected were Jean Ballard,
vice-prosldent and Lily Dobaon, Secretary-treasurer. Two representatives
from each year wero also elected to
assist tho athletic representatives in
rounding up teams for the Rotary Ice
Carnival on November 9.
Thoso    chosen    were:    Arts    ',12—
Dorothy Phelps, Murray Qardon; Arts
'111 -Margaret Flnley and Don Grant
Arts   '30—Ruth   McKee  and   Kimball
Nicholls; Arts '28—Lily Dobson.
Members ot each year are requested to get In touch with their representatives Immediately, as each year will
Held a team ot four girls and four
hoys. The winning team will be pre
Hunted with a cup and individual
prizes for members.
The Club will meot every Thursday evening at 8:15 in the left hand
corner of the Arena on the far side
as you enter.
Gridders Meet in Finals
(Continued from Page 6)
as protegfi of Max Cameron, famous
as the central figure ln last year's
struggle for major standlug. In his
official capacity as President of the
Canadian Rugby Club, Bttl ls always
in the thick of things looking after
the Interests of football enthusiasts
In the University. His indefatigable
energy and unquestionable "college
spirit" ls no small factor in the Inner
workings of the Canadian Ruby team.
Captain Vlo Odium. — Vio arrived
here last year from R. M. C. after several years of big league football. He
starred on tho line-up of last year's
LIpton Cup Champions in the middle
position, and was unanimously elected
as Captain for 1028-20. His vast experience and fighting proclivities are
often the power which turns the tide
of battle.
Neil Watson—Centre. Nell has a
spiral pass which is dead sure and
a dream to work with. Invaluable as
snap-back, he has the ability—we are
sorry about this condition — to play
any other position on the team. An
episode ls recollected where the gentleman in question officiated as quarterback with hitherto unsuspected
ability.
Sandy Smith—Also centre. Sandy
undoubtedly knows what he is doing
on both offense and defense. Any
man who requests that someone be
ready to carry the opposing snap off
the field must be all right.
Oliver Camotsl — Guard. Oliver is
the prime mover ln the well-known
firm of Camosil & Hall (un)-Ltd., Inside. Bill Henderson, tn the laat game
against Vanoouver, hit the Varsity
line, seemingly encountered a cement
wall and rebounded correspondingly.
Dr. Burke was heard to remark, in
a matter-of-fact tone, that Camossi
must have been in there somewhere.
Wllf Hall—Also inside. Started with
Varsity on the battling Intermediates
of three years ago and has been working with Oliver Camossi ever since.
This pair are the classiest set of in-
sides in seven counties.
Denis Psaros—Still another guard.
Den. has appeared on the U. B. C.
squad for the last three years and is
a steady player with the characteristic Varsity fight, fight, fight.
Ross Jackson — Tackle. Varsity's
big blonde bucker, who partners with
Captain Vic Odium. He good-naturedly offers himself as victim whenever
Dr. Burke undertakes to show the Intermediates how to clip, with the whispered phrase, "The bigger they are,
the harder," etc.
Jaok Cummliga—End. Jack is fast
and a good tackle, and has all the
knowledge of a good outside man's
complicated duties at his finger tips.
John Colemah—Flying wing. This
i.'i Johnnie's first year ln fast company and he seems to be enjoying
himself, He learned his football at
Rt. Andrew's College, Toronto, and
they si'i'tn to turn out fairly good pupils. "Coleman" Is a name which
strikes terror to tho hearts of opposing safety men, for If they are on the
receiving end of a punt, Johnnie ls
always waiting to welcome them with
open arms and a set jaw. Since the
gam© at Queen's Park he has reached
the momentous conclusion that shoes
work better with cleats.
Campbell Duncan — Another end.
Cam's latent talent was well-developed on last year's Big Four line-up. He
ls known locally by the delightful cognomen of "the tacklln' fool," and he
never spares himself In his almost
fanatic eagerness to "get his man."
Tommy Berto—Quarterback. Tommy handled the Intermediates last
year In his flrst season, and this year
has moved up to the first string. He
Is a natural athlete with an instinctive "football brain."
Steve Qittus—Also quarter. Steve
ls one of the youngest boys on the
squad, but that Is no standard by
which to Judge his rugby. He is an
ex-Klskl and former Hyack with considerable experience already behind
him.
"Cokls" Shields — Half. "Cokio"
needs no Introduction to the public.
He scintillates In every branch of sport
and displays his breathtaking speed
and awesome kicking In <>v«ry gome
Often his superhuman too, left or
right, has been the power behind the
throne In Varsity's victories,
Charlie Wentwortn—Half. Charlie,
in the comparatively short time which
he has been with us, has earned for
himself an enviable reputation and Is
one of the proverbial good men who
can't ba kept down.
Blair Dickson—Half. Blair is back
again after a regrettable absence of
one year, but he ls showing his old
form. When he gets under way ha
can't be stopped and he runs like a
scared cat.
Track Club Has Plans
For Full Program
The Track Club has already successfully started Its programme in staging
the Arts '30 Road Race on Wednesday.
There are three other events on the
fall program. In the flrst place, ln
two weeks time the Indoor Track Meet
takes place at the Horseshow Building
at Hastings Park. This ls an annual
event which was Inaugurated last
winter. Last year, since it was the
flrst atempt, it was not as successful
as was expected, especially as regards
the attendance. This year, however,
both the student body and the ath*
letes are taking more interest in the
event. The women are going to stage
a programme ot their own in connection with the meet which is sure to
make a difference.
The track meet is an lnter-class
affair and aa usual wild surmlsers are
gloating as to the name of the win*
nlng olass. Science and the Frosh
seem to have the best chance, although the Sophs, should make a good
showing, The Juniors have only a
few traoksters but everyone of those
will be on hand tor the honor of the
class. The Seniors appear hopelessly
out-classed and apathetic.
The sprints will be coppod by
Percy Williams with Bobby Gaul,
Shields, Fell and Harvey to make him
step out. In the hurdles Fell and
Shields are the best men. The
weights and broadjump should find
Shields, Alpen and Dirom trying their
skill. In the high jump Roberts of the
Aggies, Fell, Chappell, Thornbur and
some other good men will try to jump
over the moon. The 440 and the 880
distances will likely bring out a goodly number of runners amoug whom
the chief are Roberts, Terry, Chappell
and Thornbur. The longer distances
of the mile and 2-mile have a few
showing their speed, vis.: Chappell,
Selby, Todd, Debrlsay, Edwards,
Terry, and Dunn. The pole-vault and
the relay are usually In doubt until the
laat minute; but for the former Alpen
and Dirom look well and the Frosh
seem a good bet for the relay. Little
Is known about the women's events,
but it Is certain that there will be
speed and color galore.
For the further enjoyment of the
gallery of spectators and the more
exercise for the athletes an Informal
dance will be held immediately after
the meet. This waa a popular innovation last year and ahould be a big
drawing card.
Two weeks after the lnter-class
meet the Varsity Track Team clashes
with the Y.M.C.A. In their annual Indoor meet. Last year, to the great surprise of the dopestera, the Varsity
handed the Y.M.C.A., a team composed
largely of provincial champions, a
neat trimming. Varsity is anxious to
repeat the performance and the Interclass meet will bring out the material
necessary for this programme.
After this dual meet the trackmen
will rest until after the exams when
training will be resumed for the Road
Race In Victoria during the Victoria
Invasion. The Road Race is a two-
mile relay against the Victoria Y. Four
men constitute the team and each
runs a fast half-mile. This year the
course has been changed so that the
race will be run at half-time at the
McKechnie Cup Rugby Game. Varsity has failed to win this event but
Fell, Selby, Terry, Chappell and Dunn,
are anxious to go this Christmas, so
that a strong team will make the trip
and maybe win.
Lloyd Gillanders — Half. Lloyd is
another speed artist who ha3 Joined
the big league, for whom we must
thank the Blackhawk Junior team of
1927-28.
Gavin Dirom—Half. Oav. returned
a little late this year, but he is now
In lovely condition and his massive
bulk and speed can't be touched. Another veteran.
Harold Cliffe—Another inside (cf.
Camossi, Hall, etc.). Cliffe is a late
df /elopment, but he has tho frame
and the enthusiasm which ls half the
battle. Harold showed up well in the
game at Victoria.
Cars for Hire
Phone us for particulars
on renting a car to drive
yourself.
Special evening rates for
attending parlies.
U-DRIVE LTD,
520 Georgia St. W.
Phone Sey. 4347
J.W.FOSTER LTD.
See our exceptional
models in young men's
Snappy Suits, Overcoats and Tuxedo
Suits for Fall.
Exceptional Value*
at Moderate <
Prices.
X
480 OEANVILLB 3T.
mei>
0**m
MEET MB AT
The
Brlghsst Stove on
Oranvllle Street
Wa feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Catering to Balls and Banquets
a Specialty.
We make our own Candy and
Pastry from ths bast Ingredient*
possible.
BOOTT'B
722 Oraaville (Btreet
"S<isi»»
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»e»»e
Tht Finest la Ceneda-18 Chairs
Special Attention to Varsity Students
LADIBft' BBAUTY PARLOR
464 ORANVILLE STREET
♦♦♦♦»♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦»»»♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦»
/*st
*»«l
JAUNTY
SCARFS
For correctly dressed
Varsity men
from
$2.00 to $6.00
Now at the
Castle Shirt Shop
75S ORANVILLE ST.
YOUR USUAL 10
DISCOUNT
"TTrm^rTTmrT
Always a Step Ahead!
The New
Blues
Are Here
The New Suit—
Double-breasted vest
and pleated trousers.
Our Fall Stock is
Complete
Semi-Ready
Ltd.
655 Oranvllle Street
Can. Gridders Take Field for Big Four Championship November 2.1928.
THB)   UBYS91Y
MUCK-A-MUCK
wm*w*m*
'~*L+.A.A.AlAA.*.A.*.
Girls—your fur ooat feels very good
these ohllly mornings and foggy
evening*.
Wherever you go the envious eyee of
the fur thief ore watching for a chance
te esrry it away.
If It wae stalen could you replace It
Immediately?
Our AII*Rlsks-Pur*Pollcy
Sroteete your seat against any leee or
(image Including   accidental   tear   no
tatter where your coat may bo at a
goat of $4.00 per year.
Phone
HEILY ARKLEY, Arts '25
Before it is too late.
Parsons, Brown ft Wlncklor, Ltd.
801 Rogers Building
Phonos: g»y. B244; Bee. Doug. 1981
We Insure Everything I
WANTED
Students
S obtain eretere for
ouiehold Coal
LIBIRAL COMMISSION
An eaey way to pay your way
through Collego.   NOW le the
seseenje.make money.   Phone
Sey,   tfit   or   Sey.   78S4   for
appointment.
Garage Service de Luxe
THB
Terminal
Service Station
eaters especially to Unlveralty   students,, oarryIng   a
oomplete line of
OILt AND ettSOUME
PIRST RATE
TIRE SERVICE
Terminal Service Station
BROADWAY at ALMA
Ittiuprstty
(fllfristmaa
(Earns
will be ready and on
display at the Book
Store after Nov. 1st.
You may have your
name printed on them
by placing your order
early.
Three styles to
choose from.
Inuwratiy Sunk fcinrf
spssisWi mmi+*Ap**~*mwf**
SOCIETY NUMBER
Of Interest
To Women
Curious Costume
This ensemble seen on the campus
or usually on a girl ls an exquisite
combination of seal-skin and buffalo
hide. It ls a leading style ln tho West
and tends to become a favorite pastime frock-coat. Worn with the ooat
is a hat and other clothes of many
varieties which are very sang-froid.
Coffee Qrlnder
Of great aid to the householder Is
the above coffee-grinder. It not only
grinds out coffee but if coaxed will
give forth music. Exclusively used
in every home.   Price, 3S cents.
Dancing Shoes
Fashionable dance pumps worn at
tho Science Ball last year. They aro
valuable for foot protection during the
Varsity Drag. They also keep your
partner ln complete submission. Sold
at tbe Book Store, Including laces.
Price reduced from 40 cents to 38
cents.
Charming Sox
These quaint poriod sox lend themselves to the slow rhythm of the time-
boll. Colored a novel brick-yard red,
they accentuate the wearers Individuality, Tho Insouclane created by tho
owner is extremely novel, As for the
lady In the foreground that ain't no
lady that's a coed.
Gable's Beauty Salon
Expert Hair Dressers in Attendance
Make your appointments between lectures or during the noon hour.
We cater apoclnlly to Varaity Itudonta Phone Pt. C, 42
Rare Recipes
Simple Salad
Asparagus tips, grapefruit and ro*
malne, mixed heavily with Chill sauce
and pounded until exhausted, forma a
most heavenly Chiffondale French
dressing. Care must be taken to chop
the asparagus tips In their dressed
state in order to prevent them becoming embarassed, When you have completed this salad you will find that its
naivete bos completely won the
hearts of your guests.
Porslllsde Potatoes
Wash and pare (to Freshettes, pare
—peel) potatoes, trim to uniform sice
or else jealousy will result, Boll in
hot water. Add salt, pepper, etc, to
taste, and also add butter If you have
guests. Put in oven, bring up kindling, start' fire, thus making oven hot,
Baste the potatoes to a standstill.
Drain water and servo as soup.
Use potatoes as stuffing for chickens
and ragdolls or for geology experiments.
Crgb Controversy
Ib the meat ot the domestic crab
different from that of the Japanese
crab, not to mention the Chinese T
this is the important question
which is at present troubling the best
of cooks in the nicest homes. For
there are two sides to the controversy,
those upholding the merits of the domestic crab and those ln favor of the
Japanese crab, not to mention the
Chinese. If well boiled they will both
appear well cooked, but Alasse
Cuisine, famous frier, firmly states
that the domestic crab is not reliable
as it Is wont to change color when
boiled. To eettle the question the
best way to offer crabs ia to serve
bologna instead.
Arlstooratlo Artlohokeo
Artichokes are at present the rage
for the well-decorated table. No home
no matter how low it may be. should
suffer being without Its little quota of
artichokes. These are easily obtained
In groups of threes and fives. Buy
yours now and improve the quality of
the pictorial dinner table effects.
Freak Frock
Flat rayon biosaoms ln brilliant
shades of elephant'H breath, rose, red
and yellow on a dull purple background make this dresii what It ls
today. Decorated with vicious, light
blue knots, it becomes tree chateau in
its design. As worn by Mabel Mc-
Olllicuddy in the Caf., the snapshot
reveals the dress's full possibilities.
Rugby Strip
This group photo ot fashion celebrities reading from left to right, front
row kneeling, ls one of Sclencemen In
rugby strip. In the background another player is visible to the naked
eye, but ho is considered of no account, since he io'only a dummy. It
Ih easily seen from the helmet that
the one on the right Is a Canadian
Hugby enthusiast.
On Ox-Skii Miccisli
NEWEST NEWS NOTES
Rufus MoOoofus
The most popular man on the campus, Rufus MoOoofuB, demonstrates
what the well-dressed man will wear.
A grey tweed suit, amplified by blue
stripes gives a striking effect. Realizing this, Rufus now goes about the
Varsity knocking 'em oold.
Clean-up Week
Modern methods are now being applied to cleaning the Women's Common Rooms. This dark, mysterious
lady Is using a vacuum cleaner to
clean up stray powder, compacts and
chewing gum. This invention will be
tried out in the Lower Men's Common
Room (c.f., F.O.C. Wood) to gather In
lost collar buttons and cigarette butts.
(Scenery kindly loaned by the Player's Club.)
"What does o-o-w spell?"
"I don't know."
"Yes, you do.   Something that has
two horns, four legs, and gives milk."
"Oh, sure.   Goat.'*
«t*is»siH"S.siis smc iH'ismi hiiismi i summm
Ties
Call in and look over
Marty's supply of the
latest in broad stripes,
a really fine tie, it will
pay you to visit
"Your Bosom Friend"
Gold's Haberdashery
"Tss  Little Sks* Artmri tkt Os-isT
636BOB80NST,
11 hi >i »■ h.sm* n ,sm isi.s n iiiini ii si in is i
*^t***********************
TSLSPHONS SOTMOUa tSM
MADAME LOUISE
XrtUttr sftUttit m
708 SCSSON STSBOT
V4M0OOVBB, 8. 0.
♦♦♦♦♦♦»»»»f»»»M»»+444A.Siw
SKATE
with the best
See our Special Silver Wins*
Combinations for mob antl
ladles. —Complete for W.W.
A. G. Spalding & Bros.
OP CANADA, LTD.
424 Hastings Btrtet, W.
$
o
0
r
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays. 9 a.m. to t p.m.   •
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribbler*
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.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HEBE.
THEY'RE HERE-NOWI
A new shipment of men's oxfords Just opened up—
to sell at only $8.00 Thoy come with wide and medium
wide toes that young men want and aro shown In both
brown, and blaok leathers, bluoher and bat out.
IF YOU LIKE 1
Flexible soles—Extra Long Wearing Soles—Guaranteed
Waterproof Soieo—Whole Rubber Heels, (not tho usual
thin lift with soft leather underneath)—Ankle Fashioned
Fitting—Smart Patterns—
THEN
step In and give these now oxfords tho onoe over—try an
a pair or two. Expect a lot—thoso shoes will not diss*
point you, and tho prioe le only 16.00
»saoi
McRobbie's Shoe Co.
Agent for the Famous Varsity Shoes
New Store—New Addreoe—New Shoeo
774 GRANVILLE STREET
j^ujioaOBB-aaaaiOsTaci i   '  ,   logo*——asz 8
THE    UBYSSEY
NOVEMBER % 102t|r
Faculty Fans Feature Football Future
Dr. Shrum and Dr. Sedgewick Contribute Respective Views
A bargain!-—a ticket worth two dollars for twenty-five cents! I could
not miss the opportunity. A second
bargain—a ticket worth X dollars for
thirty-five cents.   A problem:
(a) What to do?
(b) What is the value of X?
Solutions:—-
(a) Do your bit.
(b) $2222 Oh! these decimal points! You must decide
tomorrow where It should go.
(Do not forget significant figures.;.
Synchronism of watches and clocks
is an earthly convention and must be
overthrown—page Einstein, if Dr.
Sedgewick could travel with the velocity of light, then he might see both
games. It appears, however, that the
ends and halves on the Varsity Lip*
ton Cup team are about the fastest
group ever met in rugby circles.
If the Blue and Oold can win the
Championship of the Big Four League
—we shall see the winners of the
Western Inter-colleglate Rugby Union
here for a play-off game. Should Varsity win that gome, they have the
right to challenge the winner of the
Eastern Inter-colleglate (McOlll,
Queens and Toronto) for the Inter-collegiate championship of Canada. If
Vancouver wins tomorrow they may
Kt earn the right to a play-off with
ttai Rough Riders—and all P"»-
peots for some Inter-colleglate sport
postponed.
Permit me to say that the Big Four
League assumes no responsibility for
the conflicting date. Their schedule
of tames, dates and parks was drawn
UP and published early ln September
ahd this is simply a mistake for which
neither of the varsity clubs ia responsible. They should see that It
does not occur again.
Who would not like to see both
tames? It happens to be my preference to see the men of Dr. Burke
and Norm Burley battle their way
through their most crucial game,
and Win the Upton Cup. It wll lbe the
Ssafest battle in all history!    (This
formation has been obtained from
reliable sources.).
The Dominion Championship playoffs depend upon the result of tomorrow's game,'and all the eastern and
western papers have requested press
reports.
Tomorrow fifty thousand spectators
WlU watch Canadian University teams
play Canadian Rugby. Will you?
Willi? Best of luck to both teams!—
two Wins will put Varsity where she
ought to be.
0. M. SHRUM.
Clans and Club Notes
enginkringTkstitijte
A meeting of the Engineering institute of Canada will be held on Friday
noon in Applied Science 100. Mr. A.
B. Wheatley, of the Association of Professional Engineers of B. C. will address the meeting.
DIOLOGY DISCUSSION CLUB
A meeting of the Biology Dimniiiriivi
Club will bis held on Monday, November 5 at the home of Dr. ami Mrs. A,
H. Hutchinson, 4548-Oth Avenue West,
at 8.00 p.m.
A paper entitled "The Physiological
Effects of Radiant Energy" will be
read by Mr. Fred Sparling.
VARSITY CHRISTIAN UNION
A meeting of the Varsity Christian
Union will be held on Monday, November 5th, in Arts 204 at 12.10. The
V. C. U. will also hold a discussion
rup every Friday at 12.10 o'clock
Arts 204. The subject for study
Will be "The Earthly Life of Christ."
All are cordially invited.
DEBATES TRY-OUTS
Tryouts for Freshettes who wish to
represent their class in Interclass debating were postponed till next Tuesday noon. All interested meet in
Arts 105 to deliver their three minute
speech.
Noon-Hour Talks
To assist students who may be considering the choice of an occupation,
and the courses to select here in the
University to prepare them for their
lifework, a series of half-hour talks
at noon will be given on Mondays at
12.10 In Lccturo Room 102 in tho Applied Science Building.
The flrst talk will be on the "Life
and Work of the Civil Engineer,"
given by Professor W, E. Duckerlng,
on November fiih,
NOTICE!
Will all those who were given Canadian Rugby tickets to sell for last Vancouver game please turn them in to
Oordon Shields Immediately.
It will never be my habit to urge
people to go to University games,
even McKechnie Cup gomes. It students don't wont to go, they should
stay away. I don't believe in compulsory games—which seems to me a
contradiction In terms—and I believe
even less In compulsory or merely du*
tiful attendance. Hearty noise and enthusiasm I love, but I haven't much
stomach for organised ballyq-hoo,
though It does "pay," especially with
vulgar people and vulgar things. For
myself, I want to go to the McKechnie Game and I shall certainly enjoy
myself at it unless times have
changed.
That game ls the oldest and most
Important tradition ln B. C. sport. It
is likewise the nearest approach to an
effective tradition in sport at U.B.C.
In the last ten years our teams have
furnished, in the main, the chief interest of the series. They have usually played well, but even when they
played badly, they have habitually
been able to play better in the last
five minutes than at the beginning,
That is good to nee, even in defeat.
Besides, English Rugby is still tbe
King of Manly Sports. It Is a game,
not a mere public clrous. Its traditional methoda of training still re*
main the sound and rational meth*
ods—for games, that is, though not
for professional businesses. It has
variety, risk, oolor, skill, and surprise,
all ot whioh things are the essence of
sport. These are the reasons why I
am going to Brockton Point on Saturday afternoon if by that time I am
still sound of wind and limb.
Q. O. SEDGEWICK,
First Soccer to Meet
NorthVan. Ex-High
Next Saturday at 2:48 Varsity's
Soccer hopefuls tangle with North
Vancouver Ex-High at Kerrisdale
Park. The game promises to be an
excellent one and a good turn-out of
students is expected.
The play of Varsity last Saturday
was most encouraging and their form
at the mid-week practice even more
so. in Ferguson, Varsity have a find.
Never given much chance to shine before, his work in the game last week
left little to be desired. He has one
fault; he uses his feet when he should
use his hands. The backs are improving steadily, especially Allan. The
half-backs are good; they perform the
difficult double task of offense and
defense as well as the best ln the
league. Their well-placed kicks to the
forwards have been good, and Improvements in the forward department
Itself causes much optimism.
During the season the combination
of the forwards has been rather poor
but their most striking weakness was
in front of the goal. There they would
wilt utterly and miss chance after
chance to score. Two hard practices
and a game, howover. have wrought
a vast change, and they should win
this time.
Var.slty'ii teum for Saturday will be
chosen from Ferguson. Allan, Mitchell,
H. Wright, Newall. Hyndman, 13.
Wright, Partridge, Rigby, Chalmers,
Todd and Cooke.
SECOND SOCCER
To-morrow, Varsity II. Soccerites
tangle with Riverview at Dunbar Park.
The students are in no way discouraged by their previous lapses. The
team is settling down regularly now,
the only department giving trouble
being the forwards. The Collegians'
defense should be unbeatable. With
Smith back in form having a good
partner in Pollock arid three reliable
half-backs ln front of them, the U.B.C.
back division has nothing to fear.
The forwards bave a different tale
to tell. Manager Smith and Captain
Miles are already grey with worry
caused by the Varsity sharp (?)
shooters, England, the students' sole
reliable forward will be out for a
point or two and with decent support
should lead the line to the goal.
The team will be picked from McGregor, Smith, Pollock, Sanderson,
Miles, King, Yolland, Roberts, McKol-
ler, Wiles, Strelght, Hutcheson, England and Freeman.
ATHLETIC REPS. CONFER
That the women will only have
three events ln the track meet was
decided at a meeting of the executives
and class athletic representatives on
Monday noon In Arts 100. Theso
events will consist of a relay of four
girls, the ono hundred-yard dash and
the high Jump. Whether or not thoy
will tako part in the Indoor Track
meet to be he'd ln November, will be
decided by the number of girls who
sign the notice posted in the Lower
Arts Hall.
Arts' 30 Road Race
(Continued from Page 1)
force. Passing the Administration
building lt seemed as though Dunn
were actually gaining on Selby, but
the inevitable incline made It an Impossibility. Selby forged ahead ln a
magnificent way, and it was apparent
that victory was in his handB. Topping tho hill, Dunn seemed exhausted
but never for an instant did he relax
his pace. At a short distance behind
Thornber, like Selby, had drawn ahead
of Carey and their battle was aS Intensely interesting as the leaders.
A hush of anticipation fell over the
spectators, and then a sudden roar
greeted the flrst figure to sppear
around the Agricultural building on
the last stretch, lt was rumoured that
Dunn had succeeded In out-running
Selby, but every doubt was soon dispelled.
Selby, after having run an extraordinary fine race, spurted to victory
in 16 minutes, 4 seconds, amid the up-
roartoUB acknowledgment of all concerned. Dunn followed, beaten, but
cheerful, in 15.15 seconds. He also
ran a splendid race. Carey was next,
having beaten Thornber in the last
100 yards. As each runner came In
he was greeted with generous applause
and the enthusiasm showed by everyone was unbounded, no less being
evinced by Percy Williams, whose
familiar figure was a welcome sight
amongst the spectators. The race was
a treat both for the supporters of
the victorious team and those who
were defeated, being a fine example
of perseverance ind sportsmanship.
The results were as follows)
Selby. Dunn, dary, Thornber, Ham-
mett, King, Root, Thein, McMullen,
Leeson, Oookburp, Edwards, Ward,
Lltch, Dobson, Swanell, Klngley, Valentine.
Feather-Pushers Win
On North Shore
Varsity "A" team Journeyed to
North Vanoouver Wednesday evening
and gave the North Shore players a
better run for their money than they
expected. The ftaal score was 17*7 ln
favor of Varsity.
Players on the "A" team were:
Misses Helen Matheson, Bather Eddy,
Jean Russell, Margaret Lyle and
Messrs. Jaok Sparks, Nic Solly, Vecy
Fernie and Terrence Holmes.
Outlook Bright For
Women Hockeyists
Varsity's first women's grass hockey
team clash with Britannia High
School in the Senior League game at
Connaught Park at 8:45 on Saturday
morning. The game promises to be
a good one, as Britannia is leading the
league and Varsity's team will be even
stronger than the one which beat
Kitsilano on October 20. As Kitsilano
beat Britannia in an earlier game,
there is a good chance of Varsity winning.
The lalf-back line has improved
greatly and the forwards have at last
developed a real combination. The
line-up will be the some aa against
Kitsilano except that Carol Sellars,
Inside forward, will again be playing.
Players on both first and second
teama will meet to-day at 8 o'clock in
the Lower Common Room before going out to practise.
,.«-
HAt
1HOP
726 RO&SON ST
SEY. 4252
Up-to-date Millinery   ■
AT Moderate Prices
£
10% Discount to Varsity
Students i
*****
EttablUhed Mt
G.A.ROEDDELTD.
PRINTERS  and
BOOKBINDERS
<m
Manufacturer* tf
DIPLOMAS
and
FINE LEATHER
BINDINGS
GOLD STAMPING
*ftt
Phone, Sey. m
616 HOMER STREET
VANCOUVER, B.C.
! i For Your
i i Next Party
Decorations, Danes
Novelties and Favors
add gaiety to the
occasion.
; I A discount given to organisation* | \
and fraternities.
Mmbnttn Shop !
810 HOWE ST,
♦♦<'»♦♦♦♦»♦»»»»♦♦-»»♦»♦»♦♦♦'
soli
the HOLLYWOOD
BEAUTY SHOP
825 Granville Street
(Medical Arts Building)
Phone, Seymour 4583
Twenty-five Years' Experience enablee ua to give you
a aervice unsurpassed anywhere.
Bt-BSS
FRIDAY   NIGHT   ONLY
The Royal Egyptian Ballet
of
The Society of Thoth
Presents
BOADICEA
A Burlesque Ballet
WITH AN ALL STAR CAST
INCLUDING
The "Honolulu Bells" of Last Year's Smoker
AND
A Bevy of Bashful Beauties from the 1927
Muck-a-Muck Beauty Contest
AND
The Chorus of the Nymphs and Goddesses from the
Ballet "Helen of Troy"
This Will be in Conjunction With Regular Pantages Program
RED LIPS
A Real College Picture Staffing Marion Nixon and Buddy Rogers
AND
ART GILLHAM
"The Whispering Pianist"
AND
A SNAPPY VAUDEVILLE PROGRAM
PANTAGES

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