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The Ubyssey Nov 9, 1922

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 Issued Weekly by the Publications Board of the University of British Columbia
Volume V.
VANCOUVER, B. C, NOV. 9, 1922
No. 6
Government Sees the Point!
VARSITY
WINS FROM
EDMONTON
College Ruggers Surpass Score
Registered By Vancouver
Two Days Before
Over three thousand spectators witnessed Varsity's first fifteen in their
victory last Monday over the Edmonton "Rep" Team. British Columbia
weather has been kind to the visitors
from Alberta and the game was played under ideal conditions. The score
was 16-0.
Brilliant Play  by Ternan
For the first ten minutes neither
side had any marked advantage. Then
the Varsity scrum heeled thirty yards
from the Edmonton line—"Gee" Ternan came into possession, drew the
visitors defence, with a masterly feint
pass and slipped through followed by
Rex Cameron. After making sure of
the opposing full-back's intentions,
"Gee" passed to Cameron with ten
yards to go. Rex scored behind one
of the posts. The whole manoeuver
was brilliant both in design and execution. The try was not converted.
For five minutes in the middle of the
first half Edmonton pressed heavily.
The team played them off however
and a run and kick by Palmer relieved the situation. Just before half-
time came Varsity's second score.
With play on the visitors' twenty-five
line close to one side of the field,
Ternan got the ball, made an opening,
and scored a fine drop-goal with nearly a forty yard kick.
The  second  half  opened  with  the
score at 7-0.   The college team pres-
(Continued on page 3)
■*■"■«■«-«.*«.«■*«■«.*
■>•>•»•>•>
«.*«■«■**«.'
The Week's Events
Friday, Nov. 10—Sing-Song in
Auditorium.
Saturday, Nov. 11—Rugby:
Varsity II. vs. Native Sons.
Brockton Point, 2:30. Varsity
III. vs. Normal, 12th and Cambie
at 2:30.
Soccer: Varsity vs. Poslats
(Mainland Cup), Kerrisdale.
Tuesday, 8 p.m.—Sigma Delta
Kappa.
Wednesday, 3 p.m.—Women's
Literary Society.
.wm«.*«*«.*««.i.*«.*«.* «•*«.«■***«
CAMPAIGN DELEGATION BACK
FROM VICTORIA
Last Minute Interview with Student Representatives
Elicits Interesting Details Concerning
their Reception and Activities
The Government has voted $1,500,000
for the immediate construction of permanent buildings on the Point Grey
site.
This news is too momentous to have
missed a single member of the Stud-
eit Body when it spread through these
halls yesterday. The return of the
Campaign Delegation from Victoria,
and the confirmation they brought of
rumors which many had hesitated to
believe, was, in actuality, "the best
news since the armistice."
A last minute interview which the
"Ubyssey" obtained with members of
the Delegation elicited these flash details.
The attitude of the Members of the
Hoi:se towards our delegates was cordial in the extreme—the Premier
especially being most genial.
The speech which Mr. Richards
made to the House was characterized
as one •<! the most stirring and convincing speeches delivered in some
time. According to one member of
the Delegation, "Ab" was better than
his best—his speech had the triumph
of sincerity.
The Petition was brought in to
Capt. Ian McKenzie, who piled it up
on the desk in front of him until he
was almost hidden by the rolls of
signatures. It created a decided stir
in the House when six pages were
called, loaded with forms, nearby
members assisting in the process, and
sent to lay the fifty thousand—odd
names—before the Speaker's Chair.
The Speaker was nonplussed for the
moment and there was a pause
throughout the House. The impression registered was evident, and
should satisfy the most hopeful of
the Campaigns supporters, and confound the skeptics.
The Victoria Times gave strong endorsement to the Campaign, and as-
xisted in influencing Public opinion
in Victoria to a gratifying extent. The
Colonist, oi a more Conservative tendency, was somewhat luke warm in its
appreciation of the Student project,
but the Delegation visited the Editor,
and after showering him wit!: fuels
and figures, won an admission, of the
justice of the Campaign cause.
FINAL CASTS FOR XMAS
PLAYS ANNOUNCED
Much interest has been aroused by
the keen competition for parts in the
Xmas plays this year. The judges
have finally decided on the following
casts: "The High Priest," Constance
Peter, Percy Barr, Peter Palmer and
H. N. Cross; "Rococo," Beth Mac-
Lennan, Mary Bulmer, Margaret Lewis, Frank Turnbull, H. Warren, and
M. Dickson; "The Dark Lady of the
Sonnets," Beatrice Johnston, Dorothy
Dallas, A. Zoond and T. Taylor; "Vengeance Heights," Mildred Teeple, Molly Jackson, L. Edgett and G. Shore.
These plays will be presented in the
Auditorium of the University on the
evenings of November 23, 24, and 25.
Thursday and Saturday nights will be
reserved for students only, while Friday will be given up to the invited
guests, including the Faculty, Senate,
Board of Governors, old members and
friends of the Players' Club. Owing
to the increased number of students
this year, the Players' Club regrets
that the number of outside invitations
must be reduced, none being given for
Saturday night. Students are requested to watch for further announcements of the place and method of distributing tickets for Thursday and
Saturday nights.
MISS LOWE OUTLINES
CONFERENCE PLANS
At a meeting held Wednesday noon,
Miss Lowe addressed the students and
faculty of the U. B. C. on the subject
of the National Student Conference
which is to be held in Toronto, December 28 of this year. The S. C. M. aim
is to encourage sincerity and frankness in discussion of religion, and a
willingness to seek the truth. It is
aiming to find a solution to some of
the greatest problems which confront
Canadians to-day, problems dealing
with the rural, industrial, and international situations, and to encourage
frank discussion among students. The
S. C. M. is trying to create tnat harmony which must exist between the
church  and modern science.
There are now two B. C. people on
the general committee, Mr. H. Higgi-
son, and Mis Lila Coates. This year
either 6 or 7 students from U. B. C.
have the honor of going to this council, and of meeting some of the finest
students from other Colleges. Miss
Lowe stated all expenses would be
pooled. She also gave an outline of
the plans of the conference. Not only
will there be lectures given by some
of the college students, but each person will be expected to give his or
her ideas on the various problems
brought up.
FAST PACE
IN GAME
WITH ELKS
North Vancouver Players Are Unfortunate  Enough to  Score
Against Selves.
Con Jones' Park was the scene of
another win for the Varsity soccer
team Saturday afternoon, when they
took the north shore "Brother Bills"
into camp to the tune of three goals
to two.
Play opened and the Elks pressed
the ball going down the field, putting
Varsity's goal in danger. Baker, driving beautifully, relieved a strained
situation, but the Elks again chased
the leather into Varsity's half. This
time the efforts of the North Shore
team bore fruit, Williams, their outside right passed neatly to center.
Rorko trapped the ball and the resultant shot gave Mosher no chance to
save.
Elks Scere For Varsity.
Varsity was not long in equalizing.
Dean took a corner, Wilson headed
the ball to Mclnnes, who in turn headed it to Rorke, the. latter beating his
own goalkeeper for Varsitys' first
goal. U. B. C. representatives however, decided to procure a goal for
themselves. Cameron passed neatly
to Crute, who was playing well up.
Crute by a clever play, succeeded in
putting Varsity one up. The Elks
worked hard, but Mosher was 'on the
job' every minute of the time and
cleared on three or four occassions
when the opposition became dangerous.
A   Fast  Second   Half.
During the second half, the players
did not spare themselves, and hit a
fast clip, hut for some time were unable to score. Cameron again starred,
when, after a brilliant piece of work,
he passed four of the opposition and
tapped the ball to McLeod. Johnny
took no chance, Wells was helpless
and the score stood three to one in
our favor.
Although the light was failing, the
Elks refused to give up the game without a struggle. With but a few minutes to go, Williams who was always
dangerous, secured the leather, and
with a spectacular shot, just managed to beat Mosher who went full
length in an effort to save. U. B. C.
representatives came back strongly,
the final whistle finding the Elks on
the defensive.
The   Players.
For the Varsity, Baker showed up
extremely well, his drives, when clearing, being a feature of the game.
Crute's work was also outstanding,
his tactics helping the forwards considerably.       Cameron.     McLeod    and THE     UBYSSEY
Novembeb 9th,  1922
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J.A. Lange
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Phone Seymour 304
HELEN BADCHJ3Y
Teacher of
The Speech Arts
Get help occasionally on play
parts, speeches, debates.
Materials   supplied   and   arranged.
Special    Rates   to   U.   B.   C.
Phone Sey. 6509-Y
THE
GLARKE&STUART
Go., Ltd.
Wholesale and Commercial
Stationers—
Educational  Stationery.
Students Note Books in Genu,
ine Leather and Texhide Bindings—
Drawing instruments and
Materials.
550 Seymour St.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
ED. DA MOTTA
Hair Cutting a Specialty
Expert Attendant
2558 Heather St.
CHAMPIONSHIP
GOES TO SCIENCE '24
Science '24 won the Inter-class Basketball championship on Saturday
night, when they defeated Arts '26 by
the score of 18—15, after the fastest
and best game of the series. Two
overtime periods were necessary before a tie score could be broken.
Both teams started out at a fast
pace, with all the players combining
well. After several minutes' play,
Ternan made the first score on a foul.
A field goal and a foul ended the
scoring and put Arts '26 in the lead,
3—1. The half ended with-the score
unchanged.
At the beginning of the second half,
Arts '26 had it over the Science men
like a blanket, and by excellent playing ran up the score to 9—1 in their
favor. They were working beautiful
combination plays, while their opponents relied on individual effort. When
the fans had just about awarded the
game to Arts, Science '24 staged a
great rally which earned them a tie
score, H all. At five minutes overtime, the score was 15 all, and at the
end of the second overtime period Science '24 led, 18—15. Harvey and
Bickle were the stars of the game.
Arts '25 won third place from Science '25 by defeating them 31—18, in
the first game after a fairly fast game.
Arts '25 excelled in passing and their
shots at the basket were deadly.
Results of Friday's games: Science '24 beat Science '25 by the score
22—8, and Arts '26 beat Arts '25 by
the score 23—20.
THE LYNN VALLEY HIKE
A very lively crowd turned out for
the Outdoors' Club hike to Lynn Valley on Saturday morning despite the
unfavorable weather predictions.
After travelling to the end of the
Lynn Valley care line the party de-
cended to Seymour Creek, encountering much mud on the way but arrived
at the creek without any casualties.
Continuing up Seymour Creek the
party finally arrived at a bridge near
the intake and as it was lunch time,
proceeded to demolish the numerous
delicacies  which  had  been  brought.
After lunch the party continued the
hike across the Creek and followed a
logging road for miles back into the
woods until the road ended. Here a
halt was called and after numerous
impromptu speeches had been made
the return trip was begun.
The home journey was made by a
different route, following the creek
down to Keith Road. The more energetic members of the company had
vanished by the time Keith Road was
reached. However, in spite of the
fact that one party started for Dol-
larton and others lagged behind admiring the scenery, we all finally arrived
together, after a brilliant dash for the
street car. The ferry trip was all too
short and there was no doubt in the
minds of our fellow-passengers as to
who we were. Everyone went home
satisfied with the day's outing.
THE CONFERENCE
(Continued from Page 1)
Professor Sedgwick in expressing
his interest in the S. C. M., said that
the spirit of the conference was above
commendation, and nothing but good
could result from it.
Mr. Fleming spoke of the great possibilities of the conference. He proposed that a delegation should he sent
to the conference, not only to get an
ideal of what was going on among
other students, but to bring back there
ideas and reports in order that we
might benefit by them.
Mr. Herbert Grey is coming west
in January and will be able to address
the students on the 16, 17, 18 of the
month.
ELKS DEFEATED
(Continued from Page 1)
Lundie work really well together and
are a pleasure to watch. Varsity's
two new men, Wilkinson and Dean
played a useful game. The first named will improve greatly as the season
progresses, while the latter, outside
of a tendency to get off-side played
well indeed. Varsity, it seems has
found its stride and undoubtedly will
set the pace. For the Elks, Williams
was the shining light, while Rorke,
outside of his unfortunate accident in
scoring against his own side, did very
well. "Big Jim" Wilson worked hard,
but was too well watched to be really
troublesome.
The teams—N. V. Elks: Wells,
Blundell, Ingram, Alexander, Wilson,
Mclnnes, Williams, Rennie, Rorke,
Evans and Wright.
Varsity: Mosher, Crute, Baker,
Jackson, Phillips, Say, Cameron, McLeod, Lundie, Wilkinson and Dean.
'VARSITY   TRACK   RECORDS.
The, Ubyssey has been requested to
publish the University Track records,
the names of holders and times made.
The 'Varsity Track records are not as
good as they should be but this is
largely due to the heavy track they
have been' run off, and it is expected
that a good number of them will go
by the boards this coming spring.
The records and holders are as follows:
Running  Events.
100 yards, Garret Livingstone, Arts
'24, 1920, 10:4.5 sec. 220 yards, Garret Livingstone, Arts '24, 1920, 24 sec.
440 yards, Garret Livingstone, Arts
'24, 1920, 55 sec. 880 yards, Leslie
Buckley, Agric, 1921, 2 min. 11 sec.
1 mile. Douglas Rae, Science '23, 1921,
5 min. 6 sec. 3 miles, Leslie Buckley,
Agric, 1921, 17 min., 34 sec. % mile
relay, Arts '24, 1921, 1 min. 45 sec.
120 yard Hurdles, Garret Livingstone,
Arts '24, 1920, 18 sec.
Jumping  Events.
Running High Jump, Hugh Russell,
Agric, 1921, 5 ft. 4%-in. Running
Broad Jump, Williams, Arts, '24, 1920,
19 ft. 9-in. Running Hop Step and
Jump, Al Buchanan, Arts '24, 1921,
37 ft. 5-in. Pole Vault, Lou Hunter,
Arts '22, 1920, 9 ft.
Weight Events.
Discus,   Clifford   Mathers,   Science
'23,    1921,    91    ft.    7-in.      Shot    Put,
Nicholson, Arts '24, 1921, 37 ft. 3-in.
THE  ALUMNI DANCE
The Alumni Society of the University of B. C. held its annual dance
last Friday night at the Alexandra
Dancing Pavilion.
Long streamers of blue and gold
carried out the color scheme, while
from the window casings hells of the
same hue were suspended.
The supper room also was gaily
decorated. Mrs. Sadler, Mrs. Sedgewick and Mrs. Schofield acted as patronesses.
WAITING   LIST   FILED
So popular has the system of instruction become at the B. C. Commercial and Secretarial Schools, that
during October a waiting list was
filed for those enrolling November 1.
An individual course for each student
saves time and money.
□
Headquart.
ers for  Chocolates, lee
Cream and
Light
Lunches.
□
Phone:  Bay.  906
JOHN SHEARER, M. A.
PKTVATE   TUTOR
999  Broadway West
SPECIALISTS
In Men's Wear—that's our business. If you want that extra
snap in your appearance so
much desired, you won't go very
far astray if you come and see
the class of merchandise we sell.
Just now
WONDERFUL  OVERCOATS
at reasonable prices.
Turpin Bros., Ltd.
Men's  Outfitters
629  Granville  St.
Remember your
Friends this
Christmas
Send a "Made-in-Vancouver"
Xmas Card. Exclusive designs
Specialty.     Engraved  private
Greeting Cards.
J. W. Gehrke Co.
LTD.
Engravers, Printed, Society Stationers
661 SEYMOUR STREET
(Adjoining Hudson's Bay)
"Dominance through Exclusivenesa"
ANGELL ENGRAVING CO.i
We carry a large assortment of
Loose Leaf Books, Drawing Instruments and University Supplies.
THE VANCOUVER
STATIONERS, LTD.
Booksellers,  Stationers and
Printers
Sey. 5119 683 Granville St November 9th, 1922
THE     UBYSSEY
J. W. Foster
Limited
two stores
Society   Brand   Clothes
Shop
Rogers Bldg., 450 Granville
Fit-Reform   Wardrobe
345 Hastings Street, West
Clothes for Young Men and Men
Who Stay Young
THE GREAT WEST
Life Insurance Co.
Head Office, Winnipeg, Manitoba
Policy No. P 31366 Age 30
Amount $1000.00 - Premium $31.70
Plan—20 Payment Life With
Quinquennial Profits
Cash Dividends—
Sth  Year   $25.00
10th Year   43.85
15th  Year    55.00
Accumulation of Dividends
at 6 per cent $158.40
Profiti required at end of
the 15th year to convert
to a paid-up Policy  115.00
640 HASTINGS ST. WEST
Vancouver Branch Office
Students " Give us the Once
Over."
"Hotspur" Football Boots,
Students Price, $7.50 Pair
Varsity and Faculty
Pennants
SHAW & McCILL, LTD.
668 Robson  8t.
Service   Bldg., 4  Doors  East of
Granville St
Vancouver's Young Men's
Store
Young   Men's   Tuxedo   and
Full Dress Suit
Silk Lined and Faced
First Class Style
Clubb & Stewart
Ltd.
623 Granville St.
309 Hastings St. W.
$    SPORT NEWS
WOMEN'S ATHLETICS
Although so far little has been heard
from the  women  of  the  U.  B.  C.  in
the way of sports, the executive has
been   working   hard   and   their   plans
give   hopes   of   great   things   for   the
| year.   The girls are turning out much
J better  than  last year  in  all  the  dif-
' ferent    activities.      The    Basketball,
; Hockey  and  Badmington  Clubs  have
; greatly   increased   their   memberships
] while   the   swimming   club   has   had
to turn many away.
The inter-class games will probably be held early in the spring. These
are looked forward to with great enthusiasm, particularly now that there
are the two cups to be played for.
The Freshettes seem determined to
carry off the coveted trophies but the
"Sophs" are planning a "surprise" for
their younger sisters, while the juniors and seniors are equally determined to bring glory to their years.
The Varsity senior girls' basketball team will be chosen next week.
As Helen Tatlow is the only member
of last years team turning out to prac-
i tices, places are being sought very
keenly. It is rumored that Bea
Pearce will turn out with the team
this year.
In connection with the Victoria trip,
Varsity women are planning quite an
I extensive   series   of   sports,   and   are
fielding    teams     in    Grass     Hockey,
Basketball, and Badminton.
THE VICTORIA TRIP
Although it is early in the season,
plans are already being formulated for
the annual Varsity trip to Victoria.
The James Bay Athletic Association
is said to be fielding extremely strong
teams in all events, and competition
will undoubtedly be stronger than
ever.
The ruggers have shown up extremely well and should show Victoria the way. The Governor's Cup
competition has shown that there is a
great deal of talent among the hoop-
enthusiasts and U. B. C. should be able
to come through with several wins.
Norman Cox is training the swimmers,
and can always be relied upon to
utilize to the best advantage those
who  turn  out.
The relay team, was only beaten
last year by inches, and this year
should win the event. The various
teams show great promise and
Varsity has every reason to be confident of a successful and enjoyable
invasion.
THE McKECKNIE GAME
(.continued from Page 1)
sed more decidedly than ever. Five
minutes from the opening whistle,
Ternan started another run when tne
ball came back from a line-out. Bili
Cameron took "Gee's" pass and scored by the corner flag. The kick was
again unsuccessful. A short time
afterwards McVittie broke away Iroin
a line out and Hodson, Ternan ana
Carlisle all had their share in a run
which was only stopped five yards
from Edmonton's line. Soon "Gee'
started another run, passed to Gees
who continued in tine style and
Buchanan finally scored under about
three opponents. This try was not
converted. Following the ball in a
forward rush Carlisle collected the
last three points in the match when
he fell on the ball behind the goal
line after the Edmonton full-back
fumbled it.
Varsity's Scrum Weak.
Varsity showed a complete mastery
in all departments with the single exception that the Edmonton forwards
got the ball in the scrum on almost
every occasion. The visitors' three-
quarters were placed so far up, however, in a purely defensive formation
that it was almost impossible for
them  to start a  successful run.
The college team showed that
effectiveness in the loose, which is
coming to be known as a feature of
Varsity first team play. All played a
splendid game. With three regular
players, Gross, Penwill, and Purdy out
of the game the win is surely cause
for satisfaction. The yell leaders
handled the Varsity rooters to good
effect.
The Team:—Domancy, Palmer,
Gyles, Morgan, W. Cameron, Buchanan, Ternan (Captain), R. Cameron,
Gwyther, Gregg, Greggor, Hodson,
Gunning, McVittie, Carlisle.
Edmonton team — Reigh, Price,
Jones, Bradley, Howitt, McCrea, Wood,
Phillips, John, Cox, Haliburton, Wins-
low, Parsons, Ivor Jones, Thomas.
VARSITY    II.   VS.   VICTORIA   ROAD
The Third Division Soccer Team followed the footsteps of the Seniors, as
far as scoring went, when they defeated Victoria Road, three goals to
two, last Saturday at Heather Park.
Hee Cant, always reliable, showed
up extremely well, when he went past
the opposition for our three goals.
Curtis, too, was a source of constant
danger to the South Vancouverites,
and broke up many rushes that might
have resulted in tallies against us.
The Third Division Team has now
five points to its credit, and should
it keep up last week's performance,
will make its presence felt in the
third division.
Varsity team .— Davidson; Stebbs,
Spencer; Curtis, Fanning, Murphy;
Woodhouse, Ledingham, Cant, Swertz,
Giovando.
VARSITY PLAYS VANCOUVER REP. TEAM
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18
Saturday, November 18, will be the
occasion of one of the greatest rugby
battles ever played on the coast, when
the Varsity McKechnie Cup team
plays against the crack Vancouver
"Rep" squad. Both teams are playing brilliant rugby and are nearing
the pink of condition. The Varsity
men, led by the redoubtable Gee, are
under extensive training and will be
at their best on November 18. This
game is the first game of the McKechnie series and is arousing much
talk among all rugby enthusiasts. It
is a crucial game and the winning
team will be a strong favorite in the
final dash for honors. Remember the
"18th" and be at Brockton Point.
WE CABBY A
PULL LINE OP
SPORTING GOODS
Rugby  Equipment.
Football Equipment
Track and Field Equipment.
Hunting   and   Fishing   Equipment.
GEORGE GOULDING
829 Pender St. W.
Special
Reduction
Sale
Now In Progress
-4j^u4f^
575  Granville St.
NOW IS SKATES
Automobile    Skates,    Ames-
Holden Boots.
Grinding,   Fitting,  etc.
You'll like our work.
FRED DEELEY
The Cycle Man
418 Hastings 8t.
)omeone is
AH
ive
That part of the student
body which has put over, or
is putting over, the new
University have shown head
work. To an outside observer the organization seems
well nigh perfect and is
functioning at every opportunity—at least we haven't
noticed any place where a
boost might be given that
someone hasn't been there to,
see that U. B. C. gets it.        ;
Lisle Fraser!"
Sporting Goods Dealer     ^
Cor. Robson and Granville
Streets THE     UBYSSEY
November 9th  1922
(Member Pacific Inter-Collegiate Preu
'AssocUtion)
Issued   every   Thursday   by   the   Publications
Board of the University of British Columbia.
For   advertising   rates,   apply  Advertising
Manager.
EDITORIAL   STAFF:
Editor-in-Chief H. M. Cassidy
Senior  Editor   '..:.: A.  G.   Bruun
Associate Editors Miss P. I. Mackay
G.  B.  Riddehough
Miss Lillian Cowdell
Literary  Editor Miss Lucy Ingram
Exchange Editor... Miss Helen Turpin
Sporting Editor H. B. Cantelon
Chief Reporter  Al Drennan
Feature Writers J. C. Nelson
C.  MacKay
REPORTOR1AL   STAFF:
R. A. McLachlan.   Eve   Eveleigh,       K.   Schell,
Jean Faulkner, Grace Hope, Cliff Dowling
L.    Buckley,    H.    B.    Goult, H. E. F. Clark
BUSINESS STAFF:
Business  Manager  C.  S.   Evans
Assist.   Business  Manager G.  F.  Hagelstein
Advertising Manager. R. E. Walker
Circulation   Manager    C.   Upshall
Business Assistants  H. O. Arkley
J. Schaffer
J. Bridges
J. Keenan
Editor for the Week Miss Lillian Cowdell
"AWAKE, ARISE, OR  BE  FOREVER
DAMNED!"
A college paper is supposed to be
omniscient. We recognize the fact,
and try to support the dignity. But
there is some slight difficulty in so
doing, when the student body, by its
apathy, denies any point of contact
with the paper.
For over a month the "Ubyssey"
has been flashing forth some ten thousand words a week in the direction of
the student body, and there has resulted scarcely a single indication of
a message received. For the staff, the
experience is proving about as inspiriting as calling after unresponsive
footfalls in a fog.
Such a policy of neglect on the part
of the student body can redound only
on itself. There must be room for improvement in the "Ubyssey"; who will
not admit that? And if the student
body, through passivity amounting almost to denial, refuses to take any
part in such improvement, it can hardly expect the staff to weekly cry "Excelsior-"
What is the value of the "Ubyssey"
to the student body? It is published
at the expense of the students. Where
funds are limited, the advantages accruing from all expenditure must be
shrewdly weighed. And there is another aspect' to the question—the labor Involved, in publication. It is a
point of pride-with most workmen to
g£»AlJPING
conceal their efforts, and allow the
product to win recognition from the
discerning eye. Only the belief that
the "Ubyssey" is of real use to the
University could justify thirty-five students in spending so much of their
time upon it.
In the face of the present indifference is this belief tenable? It is our
prayer that we -be allowed to keep
this one illusion—to which end it is
necessary that the student body
should wake to a decided personal interest in the "Ubyssey," and send
along criticism, suggestions, and,
above all, original contributions.
•    •    »
REVENONS   A   NOS   MOUTONS.
It was inevitable that the stress of
Campaign Week should direct student energies to other than academic
pursuits. The campaign revealed in
astonishing measure the latent energy and enthusiasm of the student
body. Though times of such intense
enthusiasm are generally followed by
periods or inertia, it is to be hoped
that recent events have not vitiated
our capacity for sustained effort. We
are now placed in the paradoxical
position of being under the necessity
of disproving one of our own campaign arguments by maintaining, despite our increasing handicaps, the
academic standard hitherto attained.
Nevertheless, now that we have reason to believe that our objective has
been reached, we feel justified in turning once again to "the trivial round,
the common task."
•    •    •
ACTION   AT   LAST.
The week-end visit of President Ab
Richards and the other members of
the Campaign Committee to Victoria
to meet the Premier and Executive
Council, is the culmination of the
campaign waged with such vigour by
the student body. The delegation has
been described by the Vancouver daily
papers as one of the strongest that
has ever appeared before the Legislature, strong not in numbers but by
virtue of the weight of public sentiment which it has behind it.
The student delegates have had an
opportunity to present the case for a
new University to the men who have
the power to order its establishment.
They have evidently obtained a sympathetic hearing at Victoria, and as
the "Ubyssey" goes to press we are
informed that the Government has at
last been persuaded that a new home
for the much-neglected University is
an absolute necessity. The Premier
and his cabinet appear to have decided, wisely we should say, that the
trend of popular feeling in favour of
the University project is no longer to
be disregarded.
•    •    •
DEBATES.
The triangular debate programme
which had been arranged between
California, Washington and the U. B.
C. has been cancelled. The University
of Washington cannot see its way
clear to send a team up here this
year. The University of British Columbia has, however, issued a challenge to the University of California.
This challenge has been accepted and
the debate will take place sometime
in the middle of January.
By the Way
We regret to learn that last year
the Ubyssey was placed upon the Index Expurgatorius of a certain High
School because of the quality of the
humor.
We have yet to hear it confirmed
that the Editorial Board are being
measured for sackcloth and ashes.
Should not our embryonic sense of
justice awaken us to the need of
handicaps in the next pie-eating contest? We understand that one of the
defeated contestants in the Arts '24
melee pointed out that he didn't eat
that way as a rule.
We are catching up with other Universities. At Clark the New Republic
and the Nation are banned; we have
only missed the Dial, so far, but day
by day, in every way, we are getting
better and better.
TRIOLET
The minister called me a child of woe,
But I just feel pleasantly sinful.
In telling me where I was likely to go,
The minister called me a child of woe;
He said, "Of depravity, well do I know
You have more than the average
skinful!"
The minister called be a child of woe,
But I just feel pleasantly sinful.
I'm not in love with any one.
It's just  (on general principle)
That I should have a little fun!
I'm not in love with any one
I've had some snubs since I've begun,
But zeal remains invincible!
I'm not in love with anyone,
It's just on general principle.
Sue Johnson is frantic
Because of her photo.
Her feet look gigantic!
Sue  Johnson is  frantic,
For friends unromantic
Said, "Gee,, what a toe-toe!"
Sue Johnson is frantic
Because of her photo.
lP>rinttn$
Invitations
Dance Programs
School Annuals
Magazines
Lionel Ward & Co. Ltd.
PRINTERS
Phone Sey. 195
318 HomerSt.    :    Vancouver, B.C.
CONFIDENTIAL
She bobbed her hair; the ringlets loose
Took such a lot of time and care.
"I can't be bothered—what's the use?"
She bobbed her hair.
Of course, it's quite her own affair,
And it would be a grave abuse
Of friendship, if we were to air
Our  own  opinion;   no  excuse
Would save us, were we to declare
She now looks like the very deuce!
She   bobbed   her   hair.
SEA   VIEW
Large Home, Kitsilano. available
exclusive private dances. Terms:
$12.50. Phone, 7:30 to 9 p.m..
Bay.   443-X.
KEYSTONE
LOOSE LEAF
BINDERS
Keystone Loose Leaf Binders for
student use render a very practical service because they have
the most convenient and least
expensive method of holding paper for notes, or inkeeping matter which will come up at some
future time. These are made in
all sizes, convenient for the work
in hand.
DEMAND   THEM   BY   NAME
Smith, Davidson & Wright
Manufacturers of School Supplies
Vancouver       ...      Victoria
Midway
Pharmacy
Cor. Broadway and Heather St.
W. H. Caldwell, Prop.
Phone Fair. 840
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
Exercise Books
Looseleaf Covers
and Refills
Waterman's Pens
Eversharp Pencils
Indoor and Outdoor
Athletic Equipment
Everything for
every sport, including sweaters,
jerseys, shoes, etc.
Catalogue sent on request
H&M.
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- 424 HASTINSS ST. W
"Doctor's
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Though built to defy winter weather, they are not clumsy;
on the other hand they have good lines and as pleasing to
the sight as they are comfy and warm and dry on the feet.
We highly commend the "Doctor Special" shoe, particularly
to those who have to be out on stormy days.
INGLEDEW'S
Orthopedic and Arch Support
Specialist In Attendance Every
Afternoon
Vancouver's  Smartest Shoe  Store
666  GRANVILLE  STREET November 9th, 1922
THE     UBYSSEY
BY  FAILURE   UNDAUNTED
Strange as it may seem, the new
members of the Players' Club, who
have not managed to secure even parts
as understudies are quite looking forward to their work on the various
committees. Only occasionally do
they repent their audacity in having
attempted the first try-out. At other
times they content themselves with
the thought that old members must
first be new members, who must, of
necessity begin in obscurity.
It is said that almost all those
whose membership ends with the year,
intend again to undergo the fearful
ordeal of preliminary tryouts.
Send Your Baby's Smile
This Christmas
Bridgman's
"THE KIDDIES' STUDIO"
Sey.  1949 413  Granville St.
After You Graduate
Remember
THE
Mutual Life of Canada
Est.1868
Strictly Canadian
Purely Mutual
Annual Dividends
Reducing Premiums.
for Full Information Apply
WILLIAM J. TWISS
Manager
402 Pender St. West
Vancouver, B. G.
HThe Palm Garden
Fruit,  Confectionery,
Ice Cream & Tobacco
Hoi Lunchei Served alto
Afternoon Tea. j4
Phone Fair. 377
Cor. 10th & Heather St.
^W#we&6€m€&w€e
This column la maintained for the use
of students and others who wish to express themselves on any topic of general interest. The Ubyssey does not assume responsibility for any of the views
expressed.
All contributions must be written
legibly, in ink, on one side of the paper
only. They must not exceed two hundred words in length, and must reach
this office not later than noon Monday,
in order to appear in the Issue of the
following Thursday.
STOP THIEF
Editor,
The  Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
The Women's Literary Society wish to
protest against the practice in our University of students entering the kitchen and stealing the refreshments.
This is common among both men and
women ard is to our mind most despicable.
R.  A.  McW,
Secty. W. L. S.
THOSE   CULSS  FEES  AGAIN
Editor  "Ubyssey."
Dear Sir:
I noticed a communication in the
"Ubyssey" for November 2nd, dealing
with the question of Arts '26 class fees,
and would like to draw your attention,
and that of your readers, to one or two
mistakes which were made by the writer.
She was of the opinion that the men
of Arts '26 had no "say" in settling
their class fees. This was t.ot the case.
A meeting was held by them some time
;igo at which it was moved, seconded
itud  carried  that  their  class  fees be  $2.
1 believe she was right in sts tine that
the women of Arts '26, well not consulted in choosing their class fees, but I am
lefl to understand that their executive
s^t Iheir class fees from those chosen
by the men, as the men's fees are 35c
more than the women's to pay for the
Art   men's   smoker.
Very sincerely yours,
A.   FRESHMAN.
Editor   Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
On behalf of my class I should like
to express public Arts '24's appreciation of the work done by several of our
members in the Student Campaign.
It is a matter of common knowledge
how much the success achieved in last's
week's campaign was due to the organizing ability and unselfish efforts of
Mr. J. Grant, Campaign Manager, and
Mr. A. Buchanan. Marshal, ably assisted by Mr   J. Lundie.  Arts Marshal.
Every student in the University is
grateful to these men for their splendid
work.
A. L. WHEELER. Pres.
A  REPLY   TO   "EXTRAVAGANCE"
Editor  of  "Ubyssey."
Dear  Sir:
Everyone in the University doubtless
saw the letter entitled "Extravagance"
which appeared in this column of our
paper last week. We of the executive
realize that the "fair freshette" who
panned the above note was not well acquainted with the facts of the case.
However, we should first like to remind
Arts '26 that it would be a delicate attention on their part for anyone with a
complaint to bring it directly to a member of the committee, and not to broadcast it in the "Ubyssey," by giving us
"a  square  deal."
We all feel that the letter was perfectly justified in a certain sense of the
word. To one who does not understand
the circumstances the fees are too high.
(Just a minute now, don't say: "I told
you so"). First, we are charging everyone   50   cents   for   your   class   pin—pos
sibly less—instead of a. probable $1.26.
Second, we are going to have a class
party, as you all know, but we are not,1
going to have anyone bring sandwiches
and cake. A larger class than in previous
years means we may have to hire a hall
to accommodate everyone, all expenses
will be paid out of the class funds.
Third, a hike will cost about $1.35 when
a hall and music has been provided for
a dance afterwards. Then, fourth, an
innovation which we expect everyone to
enjoy, we hope to be able to have a
theatre party at the Capitol some night.
Fifth, $50 goes to the Campaign. Sixth,
$50 is used for the Arts' men's smoker.
Where has the $787.00 gone? The fees
are not too high. And what's more, to
elect an executive and not to stand by
them reflects on the spirit of '26 as a
whole.
Yours sincerely,
A.  K.   (Sec.)
CHANGES    IN    EDITORIAL   STAFF
It is with deep regret that the
"Ubyssey" announces two resignations from the Editorial Board, to take
effect this week. Miss Sallee Murphy
has been obliged, owing to eye-strain,
to resign the Feature Editorship, a
position which she has filled most
successfully since the first of the year.
The second resignation—that of Mr.
G. B. Riddehough as Associate Editor,
i-5 another severe loss which the
Ubyssey is called upon to weather at
this time. Mr. Riddehough is carrying a very heavy course, and found
it impossible to cope with all his numerous and  exacting  duties.
It is gratifying to know that the
arduous work connected with these
offices have not prevented their being
filled. Mr. Sperry Philips has consented to succeed Miss Murphy as
Feature Editor, and Mr. Cecil Upshall,
for two years connected with, the
"Ubyssey" las Circulation Manager,
has accepted the Associate Editorship
left vacant by Mr. Riddehough's resignation.
The "Ubyssey" extends a hearty
welcome to the new members of its
Editorial  Board.
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beg to announce that on or about
November  10th
The Little  Bookshop on  Richards
Street  will  be closed.
But on the same date
BEN   TOON'S   BOOKSHOP
will   be   opened  at
734   HASTINGS   STBEET   WEST
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Ltd.
759 Granville St.
Next to Orpheum Theatre THE     UBYSSEY
November 9th, 1922
OUTDOORS CLUB CABIN
BURNT TO GROUND
The Cabin of the Outdoors Club,
which for the past three years has
served as headquarters for the U. B.
C. Mountaineers on their hikes from
Grouse Mountain was burnt to a cinder sometime last week. Not only
did the fire demolish the work of
three summers but also completely
destroyed blankets, cooking utensils
and other odds and ends which had
been left for the use of members on
week end trips. A large pile of wood,
cut £.nd piled by some of the men
two weeks ago in preparation for the
winter, was also destroyed. About
all that was left were the two kitchen
stoves. These will be packed out by
the members of the Club next week
end.
The loss of the cabin is a severe
blow to the Outdoors Club particularly as it will now be impossible to
make some trips which had been planned. The fact that Grouse Mountain has also had its first dusting of
snow precludes the possibility of any
work being done on a new structure
this season.
The disconcerting discovery that
the cabin no longer existed was made
by E. G. Gibson on Saturday night,
when he arrived in the cool or the
evening after a quick trip from town.
Its disappearance made it necessary
for him to roll up under the stars
where he spent the night. On Sunday morning he was joined by about
a dozen members of the club who assisted him in collecting the few articles which had survived the flames.
The cabin was only completed this
season and represented the work of
about three summers. Two weeks ago
the finishing touches were put on the
structure and several tables and chairs
constructed. A woodshed was also
added and had been well filled in anticipation of an active season in the
hills.
The fire marks the crowning mishap in the fortunes of the cabin. Some
time ago a small gramaphone was
stolen and several other small articles. Whether the fire resulted from
the carlessness of some weekly visitor
or was started by some malicious person is unknown by the executive of
the Club who state that, whatever the
cause, they are certain that no University student is responsible.
•       •       •
ARTS   '24   CLASS   PARTY.
Hallowe'en decorations lent a gay
appearance to the Auditorium on the
occasion of Arts '24 class party, held
on Friday. Bright streamers of orange
and black were suspended from the
ceiling, and the walls were covered
with paper pumpkins and black cats.
A glowing artificial log-fire and a
background of fir trees made a cosy
nook for the patronesses, and added
an autumn touch to the setting.
Refreshments were served in Room
Z from an artistically decorated table
centred with large ferns and chrysanthemums.
During the evening paper hats,
whistles and balloons were distributed to the dancers.
Dimmed lights and tasteful decorations transformed the Men's Common Room into a haunt for the non-
dancers, where they indulged in games
and ghost stories.
At midnight the praty was brought
to a close with hearty "skyrockets"
for the president, vice-president and
the committees.
G.W.V.A.
Auditorium
for DANCES etc.
901   Hasting:
Street West
For  particulars
phone   Sey.3047
MUSICAL SOCIETY
HOLDS VARSITY NIGHT
At the invitation of the Wesley
Ladies Association, the Musical Society gave a Varsity night on Saturday, at the Made-in-Canada Fair. Half
the proceeds of the evening was contributed to the Campaign Fund.
A Minstrel Quartette, consisting of
Messrs. Berry, Stewart, Harkness and
Barton was the feature of the evening. With blackened faces and attired in the usual minstrel garb they
sang Kentucky Babe to the delight of
the audience. Their Campaign Song,
composed for the occasion was a very
fitting sequel to Mr. Wilfred Kelly's
splendid campaign speech.
Miss Kerr sang charmingly as usual,
and Miss Lyness' solo also pleased
the audience. Miss Florence and Mr.
Gerald Kerr played a very spirited
piano duet, while Messrs. Morden,
Daughlnee and Etter gave an instrumental selection.
The Minstrel Quartette sang "Dixie
Kid," another quaint plantation song
while the program closed with the
ladies' trio, the Misses Tennant,
Myers and Cassidy.
S. D. K. ON THE  NEAR  EAST
On Tuesday night there was a conference of the powers for the settlement of the Near East Question. The
subject promoted some very interesting, and, at times, heated discussion.
Mr. H. B. Cantelon, British delegate, gave a long account of past
events in connection with the Near
East. He condemned the policy of
France.
On behalf of Turkey, Mr. I. Shaeffer
demanded Constantinople, which, he
declared, was its rightful possession.
He accused Greece of being the tool
of England. Greece (Mr. G. B. Hislop)
told of the part she had played in
past events in the Near East, and
stressed the fact of her being deserted by her allies in her time of need.
Mr. A. E. Graver claimed that
France's attitude had prevented a terrible war. He in turn condemned the
power-grabbing policy of England.
The Russian delegate, Mr. E. Dunne
supported Turkey whole-heatedly
in her demands, and condemned
all other nations in true Bolshevik
style. He mentioned the secret treaty,
probably in an attempt to impress the
other delegates.
On behalf of Italy, Mr. S. Martin
then stated that she had not received
after the war, the territory which had
been promised her by the other allies.
After a general discussion, Mr. C.
W. Hodgson, French delegate made
a motion that the conference go on
record as being in favour of the
scheme of international control of
Constantinople as outlined in the
Treaty of Sevres. Considerable discussion ensued, but finally the motion
was passed, the Turkish and Russian
delegates alone opposing it.
British West Indies
We have  just received  some
new issues of these Interesting
stamps.
For Instance BEONTSEBBAT
Set  of  7  for 85c   (unused)
Gssoya
Stamps   on   Approval
Colonial Stamp Co.
507 Richards St.
Vancouver
The
Literary Corner
IN  THE CLOSE.
The   leaves   drift   down   through   the
amber bush
Of the close;
Not a birdsong nor flower, save bruised
and bent
One rose.
She stands so still, tall and still by a
tree
In the close;
And  leaf  shadows fall on  her  cheek
tear-pale
As the rose.
Like a leaf drifts the dusk down the
close;
It is late.
Ghostly  pale  still  she  stands  by  the
withered rose   ....
And they wait.
CLASS   NOTES.
Arts '25 will hold another hike to
the McKechnie Rugby game, Saturday, Nov. 18. The McKechnie squad
will be the guests of honour. Lome
Morgan the trainer will also be there.
Arts '23 will hold its Class Party on
Friday the 17. The seniors are having considerable difficulty with the
"drawing for partners" idea.
At a meeting last Friday, the Freshettes decided to assess themselves
$1.50 for class fees. At the same
meeting the program for the year was
outlined. The other years will see the
Freshettes setting some precedents.
The Arts '25 class party has been
set for Jan. 19. The Sophs are looking forward to the event, hoping it
will be as great a success as their
party last year.
The Arts Sophs have gone on record as being in favor of having each
member of the class getting a Varsity
pennant.
"Doc." Sedgewick has been chosen
as the Honorary President of Arts
'26. The wise Sophs are pleased to
see at least one good man among the
Freshmen.
The Arts '26 class pins will soon be
ready for distribution. Sub Marshals
will obtain the names of all desiring
pins.
It is hoped that the classes not mentioned here are doing more than their
class reporters.
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THE   CHILDREN'S   HOUR.
Oh, to forget the cares and worries
of college! This was the aim of each
of the nurses, when dressed as little
girls, they met at the home of Annie
Hedley to try and bring back those
long lost days of childhood. Again
they were just noisy, little (?) girls,
romping around, all dirty and sticky,
as the result of a decidedly successful
candy pull. Miss B. Johnson, who carried off her infantile role to perfection, won the much coveted prize.
tmWkWammmmmmmmmaTaaatmW
Styles
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The most charming modes
for sub-debs, apparel vibrant
with the gayety and simplicity of youth itself.
556  GRANVILLE   ST.
Give Photographs This Christmas
We   Offer   Special   Rates   to
Students
Weeks Studio
618 Granville St., Phone Sey. 4079
(Over  Camera &  Arts)
LANGTRY
: The Tailor ;
Suits $25.00 up, to Measure
Overcoats, $25.00 up
318 Hastings St. W.
Union Label
READY'S
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Phone Sey. 2967 789 Granville St
Get the Habit!
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radio cloth, basket weaves, etc.
FBOM  $2.45
Mann's Men's Wear
The Shirt and Week-wear Specialist
411  OXAXTOU  STBBir November 9th,  1922
THE    UBYSSEY
MUGKA-MUCK
A young man of earnest look and
trustful expression was seen by his
friends decorating himself with molasses, sawdust, grease and superannuated eggs. His friends regarded him
with astonishment and finally asked
him if he was just plain nutty or was
he just a little off.
To these taunts he said nothing but
drawing a pair of scissors from his
pocket he began to clip his hair.
Then turning to his comrades he
explained in a sad voice, "You see I
am taking a coirespondence course in
the ■ College and  this  is  the
initiation."
Wilbur G. Grant
A.T.C.M.
TEACHER  OF PIANO
Organist  and  Choirmaster
First Baptist Church
Studio:      2213    Granville    Street
Phone Bayview 3140 R
J. Francis Corinns
DOOLEY & SALES
"Will   Yer,   Jim"
ANDRIEF   TRIO
JAMES BURKE  AND
ELEANOR DURKIN
"A Tete a Tete In Song."
Orpheum
CIRCUIT
Starting1
Monday Hat., November 6th
THOMPSON
"THE EGYPTIAN"
Bringing His Wonderful System
of "ZONBRY"
The Modern Miracle Man Zone
Therapist.
PEARSON,   NEWPORT   &
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"A Study in Pep"
ROSE-ELLIS  &  ROBE
HACKETT & DELMAR
REVUE
Nights 26o to $1    Mats. 16c - 66c
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THE DAY OF THE ARTS' DANCE.
Horrible Brute, Arts "25—"Are you
doing anything tonight?"
Sweet Young Freshette (hopefully)
—"Why, no, I don't think so."
Horrible Brute, Arts '25—"What a
horrid waste of time!"
Customer: "Do you ever play anything  by request?"
Delighted Musician: "Certainly,
sir."
Customer: "Then I wonder if you
would mind playing dominoes until
I finish my lunch?"
"Stops at nothing—your bank balance—Goblin.
INCONGDUITY
Crawling across  Main Street
A load of hay;
Its crisp draperies sweep the road all
around
Like the crinoline
Of our grandmother's  wedding dress.
What is she doing here
Among  the  flappers? —A.L.S.
"I'm nobody's fool," she declared
"Be  mine,"  he  offered   generously.
—Tiger
YOU    ALL   KNOW    HER
Two  dazzling eyes,
With baby stare,
A little smile,
And cute bobbed hair,
Two dancing feet,
A shoulder sway,
A silly laugh
A vamping way.
A crowd of men,
A social swirl,
And there you are—
The  modern girl.
EPITAPH
Here lies the corpse of Esmeralda
Hough,
Who, by mischance, did eat a powder-
puff.
She, in her rustic innocence espied
The novelty, and, jaws distended wide,
Thinking it edible, fain would consume
What filled her mouth with dust, her
home with gloom.
Four months were added to her nineteen  years
When she departed frem this vale of
tears,
To meet, upon that bright celestial
shore,
Nor powder-puffs nor powder-users
more.
Take warning, O ye maidens, from her
fate,
And from  her family left desolate,
Lest you should find, from like catastrophe,
Some things are not what they're puffed up to be.
QUARTIER   SEMITIQUE
Dilapidated  Wagons
Laden with
The tatters of filthy mattresses
Which are scarcely to be distinguished.
From those adorning the chinds
Of the solemn drivers. —A.L.S.
fr*******«********«******««****«*****«.«.«.«.****«.****«^
THE  CHRISTMAS   CONCERT
of the
Musical Society
will be held on
Saturday, November 18th, 1922
In the Auditorium
Tickets 25 cents
8:15 P.M.
i*«^***«^«****^***«^l^^***«^<^****«^«-*'t«A*''A*"tf
SPLASHES   FROM   THE   POINT
Hit   the   line   hard   and   often,   but
wipe  it off afterwards.
The gridiron was bathed in twilight,
Kenny was bathed in mud,
My girl was bathed in kisses,
No one was bathed in blood.
(Do tell them to use Pears Soap).
The  sunset laved  the  grandstand,
The showers washed the team,
The suds surged over the players,
Who   were   dam   well   lathered   in
steam.—
(Do tell them to use Pear's Soap).
Men!   That
New Hat
You can pay so little for
hats that they are really inexpensive, and. of course,
you can pay so much they
are expensive. There is a
middle ground; and we have
found it when we sell the
best hats made, such as the
King felt hat, Borsalino,
Eastern tweed hats and English velours at the prices we
quote:
THE KING FELT HAT—
Excellent    quality   felts   at
 $3.50 aud $4.50
EASTERN TWEED HATS
—New styles, splendid quality, at $3.50 and $4.50
ENGLISH VELOURS—High
grade, new shades, at $5.75
and $6.50
BORSALINO — New Fall
styles, at $8.00
David Spencer
Ltd.
PftMtt  Fdment 1.
T. J. Kearney & Co.
Statural Sirrrtore
Private Ambulance Service
•02   Broadwtr   W. VANCOUVER 8
THE     UBYSSEY
November 9th, 1922
In Other Colleges
Gonzaga Bulletin, Oct. 30.
FROSH   RULES.
1—Wear Green caps at all times on
the campus and at all college activities.
2—Know the yells and songs of
your college.
3—Reverently respect the upper
classmen addressing them as Sir. and
Mr., saluting them upon approach and
giving them preference in all things.
(This does not apply off campus.)
4—The second and fourth Wednesday of each month appear on the
sacred premises arrayed in blue bow
ties and white socks.
o-—Assist in any work for the A. S.
G. U. when called upon by the proper
authorities.
6—Attend college functions in a
body. Roll call will be taken by the
president of the class and submitted
to the Sophomore vigilance committee.
7—Consult a member of the Executive board when in doubt.
8—Enter the college gymnasium
from the side door when going to attend student hody meetings.
9—Side burns must never be worn
and hair cannot be parted in the middle at any time.
10—Carry a copy of these rules
when called upon by a member of the
Sophomore vigilance committee.
Surely   U.   B.  C.   Freshmen   ought
to be thankful.
•     •    »
University of California "Trojan"—
The Nevada-U. S. C. game to be played Saturday will have a new feature
In the rooting section. The women
will come into their own in an entirely new field hitherto devoted exclusively to men. The women will be organized in a rooting section which
will sit next to the band.
University of Nevada, Oct. (P.I.P.A.)
The Psychology department at the
University of Nevada has been engaged during the last two weeks in
giving the Stanford revision of the
Binet Tests to all Freshmen. The
average of the school is unusually
good, according to Dr. Young of that
department. On the average, the mentality of the regular Freshman student is higher than that of the special
student.
»   •    »
Williamette University, Nov. 1, 1922.
The program for women's debate bids
fair to be very extensive this year.
Negotiations are being made with the
State Universities of Oregon and
Washington, the University of British Columbia, and Reed College of
Portland, with a probability of adding
the College of Puget Sound on the
Northern trip.
University of Washington, Oct. 16,
1922—Corduroy trousers will be the
official garb of the class of 1925 for
the ensuing year it was decided at a
sophomore class meeting recently of
the University of Washington. The
custom is not original with the class
of '25 but is one of long standing. The
juniors wear wide brimmed stetsons
while the seniors add numeral hat
bands.
University of Alberta, Oct., 1922—
The first annual autumn convocation
was held on Friday last at 8:30 p.m.
Rev. F. W. Patterson, D.D., Presidentelect of Acadia University, had , the
honorary degree of L.L.D. conferred
upon him. During the ceremonies,
Dr. Tory pointed out the advantage
of increasing the number of students
attending the University, instead of
curtailing enrollment, as advocated
by some American institutions.
STOCK JUDGING TEAM
AGAIN WINS CONTEST
The stock judging teams sent to
Portland, by the Faculty of Agriculture, succeeded in winning the major
trophy presented by the Western
Dairy Instructors' Association, and
the silver cup presented by Hoards'
Dairy. The Holstein judging team
carried off the $300 trophy and the
Guernsey team won the bronze
plague. Steves of U. B. C. was second high man in the contest and high
man in the Ayshire and Guernsey
judging, winning one gold and three
silver medals. The teams entered
ranked as follows: U. B. C, Washington, Oregon, California, Idaho and
Utah. Mr. W. N. Jones, Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, who
coached the U. B. C. team, deserves
much credit for his work.
HISTORICAL   SOCIETY.
The second meeting of the Historical Society for this year was held
Wednesday evening at the home of
the Honorable Mr. Justice Murphy.
The subject of discussion, the domestic and foreign policies of the German
Republic.
An interesting paper on the domestic situation in Germany was prepared by Miss Elaine Griffith and read
by Miss Mary Chapman, Miss Griffith
being unable to attend the meeting on
account of sickness. Mr. C. W. Hodgson dealt with the foreign relations
of the German state, stressing the
economic considerations, and the
probability of a Russo German alliance in the near future.
After the papers were read, Prof.
H. F. Angus gave some very interesting side-lights on the temper of the
German people, and answered numerous questions. Prof. Angus spent
part of the summer in Germany.
A delightful interlude between the
reading of the papers was provided by
Miss Norah Willis who gave as a
piano solo Rachmaninoff's Prelude in
A Minor.
IN   COURT   CIRCLES.
Are there any of you fellows acquainted with Royalty? Ever meet
and kings, queens, knights, bishops,
or anything like that? If you haven't
how would you like to get acquainted
with some of them? The Chess Club
will do its best to give you a "knockdown" to some of these notables.
The Chess Club is becoming one of
the liveliest clubs in the University.
At present it has some twenty members, and mathemeticians have calculated that it is growing at the rate
of seventy-two members a session.
Even the faculty are displaying an interest in the game; just drop into one
of the tournaments some evening and
see the profs, matching their wits
against the students'.
There is some promising talent in
the Varsity Chess Club, and arrangements are being made to have a series
Of games with the different clubs in
the city; there are also hopes of challenging players from different parts
of the province. The playing, however, is not all in the hands of the
old players, a beginners class has been
formed which will give the new players a chance to learn.
It is the opinion of some people
that if Chess continues to grow in
popularity, Rugby will have to step
down from its high place. Instead of
a football game at Brockton Point,
there will be a table placed in the
middle of the field with a couple of
players seated at it. The kings,
queens, etc., will be ranged before
them and the enthusiastic rooters will
be packed in the grand-stand with
field-glasses handy. When a knight
goes to jump over a king, the excited
crowds will rise to their feet and our
yell-king will shout "All right gang,
let's give them Tackle 'em Low."
The Senior Class elected Mr. Claude
Campbell to the presidency. The vacancy in the executive was caused by
the resignation of Mr. Harold Offord,
who is withdrawing from college on
account of his health.
Mr. Campbell, the new president,
was formerly the athletic representative of the class, and is also the secretary of the Men's Athletic Association.
Mr. Allan Hunter was the choice of
the class  for athletic representative.
University of California, Oct., 1922—
Twenty thousand dollars worth of
bonds has been sold up to the present
time for the new Women's Faculty
clubhouse to be built on the site of
the old Music building. The amount
to be raised to pay for this building
is $50,000.
University of Alberta, Oct. 19, 1922.
Among the new arrivals at the University are "Art" Buell, iB.A., Barney
Lipson, B.A. and "Ted" Johnston, all
from the U. B. C. Others from the
U. of S. are Charlie B. Smith and
Percy Speague. All of these students
are taking the Undergraduate course
in Medicine.
Coming Out
of Church
It was last Sunday, coming
out of a Presbyterian church,
where right thinking people
are usually found... Mr. S'.,
gripping his friend by the
arm, said: "Fred, I like
your Overcoat" (and sure
enough he looked fine in it).
"Yes," he replied, "it's a
good one — I got it at
Bruce's.'* He didn't say
what it cost him, for of
course this wouldn't be proper talk for a Sunday, anyway, would it?
It doesn't matter where you
go, especially in good society, you'll meet men who talk
about Bruce. But is it any
wonder ?
C. D. BRUCE
Limited
Cor. Homer and Hastings Sts.
MUSICAL SOCIETY.
The seventh annual Xmas concert
of the Musical Society will be held
in the Auditorium on Nov. 18, at 8.15
p.m. An exceptionally fine programme
has been arranged.
The Faculty and student body are
heartily invited to attend and bring
their friends. The very nominal admission of 25c will be charged to defray piano and other expenses.
The programme is as follows: —
1. Orchestra—"Semor   March"....Sousa
2. Glee Clubs—
(a) "Sweet  and  Low" Barnaby
(b) "Hail, Smiling Morn"	
  Spofford
3'. Vocal Solo—Selected 	
Miss Lyness.
4. Glee Clubs—"Spring Song"....Pinsuti
5. Orchestra—
(a) Entre Acte Gavotte from
"Mignon"   	
(b) "Eleanor''  Deppin
INTERVAL.
6. Glee Clubs—"Dixie Kid"  Geibel
7. Vocal Solo—Selected 	
Miss M. Kerr.
8. Orchestra—
"Lutspiel Overture" ....Keler Bela
9. Piano  Concerto—Greig  Concerto,
Movements 2 and 3 	
Miss Nellie Harrison,
and Mr. J. D. A. Tripp, 2nd piano.
10. Glee Cubs—
"Brida Chorus"  Cowen
GUSIGK
700 BROADWAY
Makes a specialty of home-made
candy and afternoon tea,
BOYS !
Patronize Canada's Finest Barber Shop. 18 Chairs. All First
Class Barbers and Manicurists.
THE  ROGERS  BUILDING
Wm. BREHNAV, Proprietor
464 GRANVILLE STREET
Phone  Sey. 7853-0
"Down   the   Marble   Btalra"
'Say It With Flowers"
BROWN BROS. & CO.
LTD.
Florists,  Nurserymen and
Seedsmen
TWO STORES:
48  Hastings Street East
Phones:  Sey. 988 and 672
665 Granville Street
Phones:  Sey. 9513 and 1391
King Edward Grocery
and Confectionery
A. Forsythe, Prop.
We carry a full line of Low-
ney 's   Chocolates.
Black Cover Exercise Book.
Phone Bav. 205.
LIONM.   WAND   *   CO..   LTD.      PRINT!

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