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The Ubyssey Oct 30, 1931

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 / V.
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XIV
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1931
No.Tl
'#
Dane Gymnastic Display
Received With Enthusiasm
By Capacity Audience
Ease of Performance and Perfect Rhythm Noted in Both
Men and Women—Exercises, Acrobatics and Dancing
Feature Program
Staging one of the finest performances that have ever taken
place in Vancouver, Niels Bukh's pupils demonstrated their
agility at fundamental gymnastics before a capacity crowd in
the Varsity gymnasium Monday night.
Professor Boving outlined the accomplishments of Niels
Bukh and his artist students in his opening address and concluded with a few Words in the Danish language for the benefit
of the many Danish people present.
Tht program opened with a parade of all the participants
accompanied by their instructor around the gymnasium.   The
athlete heading tiie procession carried a large Danish flag.
A series of difficult exercises by thef
women  students,  followed by  still
more difficult ones performed by the
husky Danish men featured the first
part of the program.
As these were all performed without
any accompaniment of music, the perfect timing and the ease with which
the  drill  was executed,  show the
amount of practice that has been
done.
Then came the display of acrobatic
work Including w<jrk on the mats,
tumbling, somersaulting and balancing. The University Orchestra played
selections during this exhibition.
A Danish fiddler played some of his.
native folk soap as the women mem-
bin of the troupe, new wearing their
native costume, danced light spring
dances.
The men athletes then returned to
the floor and a series ef folk dances
ln which both men and women took
part delighted the large audience.
After a Baal procession around the
gymnasium, the gymnasts .headed by
a sturdy Dene bearing a huge Danish
flag,   halted   while   the   Orchestra
played the Danish National Anthem
and God live the King,
the display In Vancouver was the
first one to be given on this continent.   The athletes are now on their
way across Canada and will perform
In Calgary, Edmonton, Reglna, Winnipeg, Toronto, and Montreal.
They have already displayed their
skill in some parts of Europe and
Asia.
Inherent Stability
Of British People
Stressed by Divine
"World peace can net be obtained
by means of sentimentallsm," declared Rev. O.O. Fallis In an address
before the Vancouver Institute In the
Science Building, Monday night.
Mr. Fallis chose aa his subject "The
Drift of Europe" and dealt largely
with the League of Nations and its
work. He showed that peace aa a
reality will not come by toasting the
dove of peace, but only by systematic
work between the nations to Iron
out their difficulties. "The League
has become a technical institution
rather than a sentimental one," he
declared,
After dealing with his impressions
of the condition of European countries
and their Internal problems, Mr.
Fallis turned to the situation in Great
Britain. He expressed the greatest
confidence in the ability of the British people to assert themselves in the
present economic situation. "Unfortunately, the flower of the younger
generation were killed during the
war, and the tremendous burden of
the nation's problems rests on the
heads of the old. However, the British people have never lacked in genius and character, and I have no
doubt that they will surmount their
present difficulties as they have surmounted many before," concluded
Mr. Fallis.
Christian Union
Hears Address
By Londoner
On Wednesday last many V. C. U.
members and friends had the pleasure
of listening to Mr. Barker of London, England. The speaker took as
the subject of his interesting address,
"Tlie Dogmatism of God."
"If a person," he said, "were perfect in mind and absolute in knowledge he must necessarily talk in a
dogmatic way. God is all of this so
we may reasonably expect Him to be
dogmatic. The Bible doesn't altogether agree with scientific knowledge to-day and it is impossible that
it should. The science of today is
obsolete tomorrow, while ths word of
God stands forever.
"The light of God," said the speiker,
"is one which not only exposes us for
(Please Turn to Page Two)
NOVELIST AND POET
DISCUSSED
BYJUIB
"When la a realist a humanist, or
is hef
"Define mysticism."
"How do a farmer and a poet.re-
gard apple-gathering?"
These were some of the questions
which arose from the discussion ef
babel Beecoby's pap%r en Robert
Frost, siven at tiie third meeting ef
the Letters Club, at Ike home of
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Reid on Tuesday
night   '
"American poets are to-day both
realists and romanticists. They aire
realists In that they sing of apple-
picking, hay-cutting, flower-gathering and other commonplace activities
rather than of classical legends. They
are romantlaists In that their creative desire turns everyday routine
into a new loveliness."
eMIIeUW «.->*£ St*Bg?4 •*PJ»*J /^Ie^^0JP|pjP|l5f|e a§^
one ef these who eombine both realistic and romantic traits by casting
a sort of aura of romance ever hla
deft descriptions of daily happenings,
especially in his native Naw ing-
land, which he pictures with a tang
and zest which show his love for the
place. "The voice of New England
is the voice of reason and of intellect."
The most striking point about Mr.
Frost's life is his dislike for fixed
routine of any sort. He merely tolerated school, and although he was
a zealous student at Harvard, he
never took his degree there. He
wandered over the world, teaching
and writing, finally finding a congenial berth at the University of
Michigan, where he fills the unique
position of "poet-in-resldence."
"He is, Indeed, a classicist," the
paper continued. "That is to say, he
has a love of distinction and that Is
the first sign of the classicist, or
what Is today, the humanist. He
draws clear cut pictures in a somewhat smudgy world."
Besides being clear cut, Mr. Frost
is concise. "He does not overburden
his reader with any philosophy of
life. He hardly lets us know that he
has one. He does not offend us with
sentimentality. Often he lets his
character do all the speaking. When
Frost does step Into his poems he
speaks soberly—another characteristic of a New Englander. He conscientiously reports a serious life-
there is no need for invention to add
jollity. The simplest incident Is repeated  nakedly."
Vet Mr. Frost Is by no means dry,
and an inability to write "fine passages and haunting lines" does not
mark his work. He has the power
to make the commonplace appear
fantastic.
Frost's work progressed in orderly
fashion. "A Boy's Will" Is "unified
by the spirit of youth groping towards expression. The feeling-tone
or keynote for all of Frost's production is struck."
In "North of Boston" Frost found
"his own full utterance and himself," casting aside all rhetorical devices and "literary mechanics." The
"sharp tang of life" Is iii every line
of this dramatic poetry. This volume
was followed by "Mountain Interval" and "New Hampshire," which
won the Pulitzer Prize in 1624.
"Among what he calls his 'Grace
(Please Turn to Page Two)
SIGHING SOPHS
SEEK SWEET- - -
SISTERS- • - • • •
It is expected that much mirth will
•>e evoked on Wednesday, Nov. 4,
/hen Sophomores will enter the per-
als of Arts 100 to learn the fate de-
reed upon them when President Milt
>wen draws the fatal ballots for the
dlass Party.
The men may not have hair on their
host ( as the Seniors have boasted)
jut they hope to find their "dresm
2irl" in tiie bevy of beauties that
lave under the banner of Arte '84.
.Tie "wimmin," on the other hand,
will be looking for their "Prince
Charming."
As class fees have been lowered to
mt buck, Sophomores will undoubtedly turn out en mess. An edict has
been issued in favor .of Informality,
nd that alone should prove success-
ul,  as no small faction of sophs
were counting on getting their tuxes
out of hock for the big affair. Harold
King and his associated musicians
Will furnish the rhythm for the fray,
which will start at • and end at 13.
Lester Court is the place, November
0 tiie date,
The Honorary President, Dr. Shrum,,
will be on hand Tuesday at 12:15 to
see that proceedings are carried out
In an honest and above-board man-
nor.  ■
Coed Faihion Show
At Hudson Bay
Is Success
By MARION 5ANOSTM
Dorothy Colledge, a popular coed, gilded smoothly Into the crowded Oeorglan Room of the Hudson's
Bay Company and started the Fashion Show sponsored by the W. U. S.
Dorothy led soma alst other _rla In
own. With proper ski-boots, beret,
scarf and mits, the slightly bagged,
trousers tucked bv at the bottom, the
outfits looked both colorful as well
as useful. Orange and black, green,
red and brown were among the col-1
ore shown for different styles of the
latest thing for snow and skiing. The
jackets were worn both, Inside and
out of the trousers.
Following these, many sports costumes were shown including golfing
outfits and the correct street wear.
The former were smartly portrayed
by Alice Morrow who entered wearing a blue suede jacket of the type
familiar to the campus; a grey tweed
suit and a hat with a small straight
brim completed the ensemble. Dorothy Thomson modelled a grey tweed
trimmed with black caracule. The
dark forest green that was shown so
much during the course of the display was seen first in a tailored suit
worn by Kay Blngay. Brown and
fawns were seen ln quick succession.
Frances Darling appeared wearing
n blege tweed suit having a peculiar
treatment of the skirt which was circular and made full by narrow box
pleatlngs. Many suits less tailored
featured three-quarter length coats
and fur trimmings. This Is something new and returns us to the
garb of our Mothers.
The much talked of militaristic
tendency was shown to great effect
in a black dress with a flashy lapel
(Please Turn to Page Three)
ROSEMARY WINSLOW
NAMED EDITOR
OF TOTEM
The editorship of the Totem has
been assigned to Rosemary Winslow,
Arts '33. Her Publications Board career   commenced
in her sophomore
year.
She rapidly advanced" to the
position of Assistant and then Associate Editor.
Last year she was
appointed Assistant on the Totem
staff, and at the
beginning of this
year had tiie post
of Handbook Edi-
Winslow       tor.
m
EPIDEMIC THREATENS
Warning Is given that a student has been attending lectures while suffering from
measles, and has thus exposed
the whole student body to this
disease. In order to avoid an
epidemic In the university, all
students and members of the
staff suffering from the slightest Indisposition should report
immediately to the University
Health Service.
♦>
NOTICE
Book Exchange cheques are
now available every day from
12:00 to 1:00. Receipts must be
presented.
.♦>
University of British
Columbia
Office of the Students' Council
Vancouver, B. C.
October 29, 1931
To the Members of the Alma
Mater Sodety,
I have been asked by your
governing executive to make
one more appeal to th* students
of this University on behalf of
the Stadium Fund.
As wo all know the completion of the University Stadium,
for which so much sacrifice was
made last year, new depends
solely on the sincerity of those
members of the Student Body
who were present at the Alma
Mater Society meeting of last
spring when the suggestion that
the caution money be turned
over to tiie fund was unanimously accepted. Those students who were absent are also
under a moral obligation to
abide by the vote of the meeting, although perhaps not to
such an extent aa those actually present
It was, of course, a distinct
disappointment to Students'
Council to oaKOvef that, saving
to a legal technicality, a further
task of securing the signatures
of those present was necessary.
The members of Council wish
to make an urgent plea to all
students of this University to
stand by their word of last
year, and, in spite of financial
stress, of personal Inconvenience, and perhaps of real sacrifice, to fulfill honourably
their pledge of caution money
to the Stadium Fund.
It is perhaps the strongest
moral appeal that has ever been
addressed to the students of
this University and the measure of response which it receives will show whether the
spirit of the U.B.C. Campus is
really worthwhile and "glorious,"—as we boast it Is—or
only, after all, ordinary and
mediocre. On the response to
this challenge depends also the
tones In which future generations of students will speak of
the "Stadium Drive of 1930-
32." Are they to point to it
with pride and gratitude, or are
they to say nothing, remembering the failure of the classes
concerned to measure up to
their own promises. Which is it
to be?
It Is a point of honour which
each student himself must decide, and which no one can
face for him. We only hope
that every student will have
the courage to face the issue
squarely, to decide it sincerely,
and then act accordingly.
Yours sincerely,
Cecilia E. Long,
Secretary, Students' Council
STAID SENIORS-
SEE SELVES- - -
SACRIFICED. - -
Shaky seniors lost their sophistication for one brief hour, when they
went to meet their fate in Arts 100
Tuesday noon where their class draw
took place.
Professor Angus, honorary president, drew the names of the women
while Don Morgan, president, called
out the names of the men.
For once the upper-class men were
shy, for they found it very hard to
stand and acknowledge their draws.
Sighs of disappointment or laughs
of happiness were to be heard
throughout the room as each knell
waa sounded.
Towards the end, Juniors and
Sophomores shared the anticipation
of tne Seniors, and without baying
any concern about tne situation they
added much hilarity to the event.
When tha last man's name was
drawn, a few heretofore shy men added their names to the list and drew
their partners. light lucky (If you
may call them ao) senior co-eds
were left with the privilege of inviting their own escorts.
The Seniors are even going to become tough, for the participants are
to dress as much %s possible like
gangsters. The dance Is going to be
held on November 2 in the Peter
Pan Ballroom.
SB——B__—S—8C-a«s__ss____s_i
Disarmament Petition
Supported by Council;
M. Brooks Gives Views
Opportunity for Students to Express United Opinion, Says
S. C. M. Secretary; Agnes McPhatt to Speak Here
November 10
Supported unanimously by the Students' Council, the pati- ■
tion in regard to Canadian representation at the Disarmament,
Conference next year made its initial appearance at the University on Wednesday and the committee which has undertaker*
the work of introducing it on to the campus, reports that hundreds of forms have been circulated throughout the student bodyw
The petition, which is to be sent to Prime Minister Bennett,
is a nation-wide enterprise and requests that the selection cf
Canadian representatives ensure vigorous Canadian influence)
at the Geneva Conference "on behalf of significant reductions
of armaments."
Degrees Awarded By
Chancellor At
Assembly
"I confer these degrees to the end
that you may enjoy not only the privileges, but discharge the duties thereto
appertained." The familiar words of
the Chancellor were heard once more
at the Fifth Autumn Congregation,
held In,the Auditorium, October 2s.
Fc^-wven graduaM #ere awarded
degrees, although only twenty were
able to receive them in person, the
others being unavoidably absent
Congregation was a short but impressive ceremony, to which the
meny-tufed robes of the Faculty lent
decided colour. Commencing with the
singing of "O Canada,' it passed without further ceremony straight to the
graduation. President KUnk requested
the Bachelors of Arts, Bachelors of
Commerce, and Masters of Arts elect
to stand, and delivered a short Latin
address. Dean Buchanan then read
the names of the candidates In alphabetical order. The graduates advanced
In turn to . Chancellor McKechnie's
table, knelt, and received their caps
with the time honoured "Admltto Te."
President Klink put on their hoods,
and passing oh to the Registrar they
received their scrolls. The ceremony
was repeated for the graduates in Applied Science, and the English form
of the Latin Injunction was given.
Dean Buchanan read the list of graduates unable to attend Congregation.
The Registrar then announced the list
of scholarships awarded since May 7,
and the ceremony closed with "God
Save the King."
The graduating list is republished:
Faculty of Arts and Science, Conferring the degree of Master of Arts:
Henry Seattle (Major French, Minor
(Please Turn to Page Three)
COMING EVENTS
Friday Night—Medical Examination, Out Patients' Department, General Hospital.
Tuesday—Arte '34 meeting, Arts
100, noon. Parliamentary Forum, Arts 100, 7:30 pjn.
j High Marks Mean High Wages. Says Dr. Clark
SDMS—l___tMB_lM ___mi___i (___, ___, S_j_B__i _______! ___tf_________a___BB_t__a_i_______j_____BB_lt____a__l___ri___ri___^ ___tlt__SM k__BM l___t
"On the average the higher a man goes in | tend to increase their salaries the more rapidly
education the more assured he can be of great-   *&*■ longer they earn, while the latter increased
er earning capacity," stated Dr, Clark in an
address "Does a University Education Pay,"
to the Chemistry Society in Sc. 300, Wednesday afternoon. Pres. Allan Cameron was in
the chair and introduced the speaker
"A few years ago," Dr. Clark continued,
"young men were advised to stay away from
higher education if they would be a success
in business. Not so to-day. What the business
world is looking for at the present, is brains,
character, ability, and education, and those
with first class honors, in almost every case
fulfill expectations and rank high in past-
college years. In one University nine out of
twelve of the highest graduating students were
found in "Who's Who" in later years."
Results show that usually high mark men
earn more than low mark men.   The former
their wages more slowly.
"This does not mean that every mediocre
student will be merely second-rate in business,
nor does it mean that high-mark men can rest
on their laurels, and be assured of financial
success," advised the speaker. "There have
been many striking exceptions to the rule."
"Statistics show that students who take
part enthusiastically in college affairs and who
become leaders in debating, public speaking
or in editorial work, etc., almost always foreshadow future success as surely as do high-
mark scholars."
To the question "Does it pay the State to
finance educational institutions?" Dr. Clark
concluded by declaring that almost all public
concerns are manned by University graduates.
After a few words of gratitude from the
president to the speaker the meeting was adjourned.
STUDENTS' COUNCIL
PUTS VETO
ONJRIP
Victoria invasion devotees will
have to go unsatisfied for another
year by the decrees of Council at
their regular Monday meeting.
The executive based its decision on
the fact that the teams of Victoria
College do not offer sufficient competition to Varsity's envoys, that
very few students will have tiie necessary emolument to make the New
Year trip, that those who do make
the excursion just make It an excuse
for conduct a little freer than they
dare use in Vancouver when under
the auspices of the University, and
that 'tiie expense entailed for tiie
A.M.S. In the matter of sending over
Athletic teams would necessitate
considerable cutting of budgets already pared to a mere shadow of
their former selves.
ADVERTISING CAMPAIGN
;-■''■■    JPIANNED
Reg. Price, Business Manager of
th. Ubyssey, was summoned before
tiie student executive to eastern a
gargantuan advertising campaign.
This big drive Is to take the form of
two mammoth issues of th. Ubyssey
accompanied by two advertising pep
meetings. These two Issues of the
paper will appear on the same dates
as the Pep Meetings, namely November 10 and 13.
It is hoped to sell considerable advertising space, and to persuade advertisers to follow up with contracts
for the remainder of the year. The
advertisers who will have displays
in these issues have consented to
put on skits at the two meetings
mentioned to arouse students to the
necessity of patronising those who
advertise ln the Ubyssey and of telling the advertiser that the reason
they are spending their hard earned
cash in his store is that he advertises in the Ubyssey.
It was considered necessary to initiate tins drive to improve the status of the Publications Boards finances which have been copying the
Tower of Pisa In their inclination.
"I have every reason to believe that
this drive will materially increase
the advertising space taken In subsequent issues of the paper," stated
Price when presenting his case.
It was originally Intended to stage
all the skits put on by the downtown firms in a theatre night, but
owing to the proximity of Homecoming, the Arts Ball and other
events during this week, the Council
deemed It advisable to hold the two
Pep Meetings instead.
CAUTION MONEY SITUATION
DISCUSSED
Owing to the few numbers of students who have availed themselves of
the opportunity of legally signing
over their caution money to the
bankrupt Stadium Fund, the secretary was instructed to write a letter
to the students for publication in
the Ubyssey. This letter will be
found  elsewhere  in  the  paper.
It will be remembered that Council lent the Stadium Fund one thousand dollars, and it was felt that this
debt should be cleared up as soon
as possible. It war felt that the students had a strong moral, if not an
(Please Turn to Page Three)
> On Monday night, when
Council unanimously voted its sup*
port to the movement, Earl Vane*
president of the A.M.S., stated that
student interest in the petition wis
quite desirable for it was an opportunity for the students to express
selves on aa Important question,
Murray Brooks, general seeretary if
the Students' Christian Move*
ment, who attended the ntid-sumais*
conference of University studants at
which the idea originated, and wk*
has lust arrived .from eastern Gs_»-.
ada, says, "The opinion Is often en-
pressed that the students of Canada
are not pulling their weight.' Here
is an opportunity for the sxpresatoa
of united student opinion on a Cjues*
tion of vital importance."
'•The reasonableness and tiie apjre*
prlateness of this petition is tnakbaf
a wide appeal to studem* end stall
members all over Canada. Wnhin the
last few days, word has been receive!
from McOlll, Toronto, Western, Men*
itoba and other .entires stating that
the petition is being taken up anthu.
siastloally by students;
shades of ejfadea «e*d
ficl.nl  "J ' "
! iw«. % %l«v'»4* »«fe
of centres;?  ^
students will sign."
The signed petitions meet be mafatd
to the headquarters at MoOiU Ua*-
ver-ty before Nov. 10. 1W committee
has arranged an address by Miss
Agnes MacPhall, Canada's only woman
M.P., on disarmament on Tuesday,
November 10, In the Auditorium.
Junior Class
To Hold Party
At Peter Pan
Jack Steele waa elected Men's Ath;
letlc Representative of Arts 'S3 at a
class meeting held Wednesday In Arte
100.
President Jack Ruttan announced
that 4h« annual class party will Ve
hold on Nov. 7th from 8 to 13 In Peter
Pan Hall. As the draw will tak. place
oh Tuesday 3rd, Mr. Ruttan urged
members to pay their fees by Monday
at the latest as anyone who has not'
done ao may not enter the draw.
Suggestions for the skit to be presented at Homecoming will be gladly
received by any member of the committee In charge, before November, S.
"No plan has yet been offered and
time is getting short," stated the president.
Before the meeting adjourned a
committee of four (Ronnie Howard,
Jean McDiarmid, Jean McNaughton
and Ken Atkinson) waa elected to report upon a suitable Valedictory Gift.
The report will be published when
the committee sees fit.
NOTICE
WANTED:—A number of students to solicit advertising In
the downtown business district
during the coming week In connection with Advertising Campaign, notice of which appears
elsewhere In this Issue. Here Is
a chance to demonstrate your
college spirit In a practical way.
AU those Interested meet In
Publications Office 12:15 Satur-
day or leave a notice for Reg.
Price, Business Manager, In
Arts letter rack.
Mahatma Ghandl
Subject ot Talk
By M. Brooks
"Small ln stature but great in soul"
—in these words Mr. Murray Brooks
summed up the character of Mahatma
Ohandi in his lecture Tuesday noon
in Aggie 100.
In the course of his lecture Mr.
Brooks outlined the important? IJgft
Ohandi has played in the struggling
India towards self-government. Until
1919, Ohandi was a loyal supporter Of
the British government.#He had hoped
that at the close of the great war
India would be granted a measure of
self-government in recognition of her
services in the British army. But
when still harsher measures were
taken against the Indians, Ohandi waa
forced to turn against the government.
In 1919 he organized the non-cooperative movement. He was arrested and
sent to prison for six years. In 1023
he was released, and until 1930 devoted himself to social reform, particularity for the "untouchables." He
returned to politics when he saw that
India was not getting a fair deal. In
March 1930 he started on the famous
(Please Turn to Page Two),
ti
/*
U.t   / \
Two
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, October 30, 1931
b '
(ftp llbyaarij
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association)
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student
Publication Board of the University of British Columbia,
West Point Orey.
PHONE PT. GREY 128
Mail Subscription rate: S3 per year
Advertising rates on application.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF-Wilfred Lee
SENIOR EDITORS
Tuesday Issue: Mairi Dingwall
Friday Issue: Frances Lucas
Sport Editor: E. King.        Feature Editor: E. J. Costain
Associate Editors: Mollis Jordan, Rosemary Winslow
Literary Editor: Michael Freeman
Exchange Editor: Nathan Nemetz
Columnist: R. Grantham
News Manager: St. John Madeley
Assistant Editors: Tom How, Norman Hacking
. .- . "'< ^jteportorlal Staff
fat Kerr, Arnold White, Bill Cameron, Day Washington,
Tod Denne. Stew Keate, Ken Crosby, Betty Gourre, Kim
Killan, Ceila Lucas, Margaret Little, Laurel Rowntree,
Doug. Perkins, Virginia Cummings, Bob Harcourt, Leona
Nelson, Kay Greenwood, Jim Miller, Archie Thomson.
Guy Palmer
BUSINESS STAFF
Business Manager: Reg. Price.
Advertising Manager: Nathan Nemetz.
Circulation Manager: Murray Miller.
Business Assistants; Sam Lipson, Eric Benson, Brodie
Gillies, Harry Barclay, Alec Wood.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1931
INVASION
Following a precedent established last year,
Students' Council has decreed that there is to
be no official Victoria invasion this year. Economy w*s given as one reason for this decision and in view of the frantic efforts which the
executive of the Alma Mater Society is making
to raise additional funds for tha Stadium perhaps therVia sorne excuse for its action on that
ground. Nevertheless, it is difficult to believe
that cost of tha trip was the Sole cause for
abolishing it. Last year the reason given was
that students taking part in the Invasion ware
*-§rone to behave publicly in a manner detrimental to the University and it is only natural
to suppose that a similar thought had much to
do with prompting the recent ultimatum.
i If Students' Council believes that the cancelling of official sanction of tha Invasion is
going to stop students travelling to Victoria
lor S good time during the Christmas holidays
it only goes to show that tha members of that
body richly deserve that criticism which has
been levelled at previous Councils, namely that
Whtn a student, is elected to the governing
executive he or she immediately loses contact
with student affairs. Last Christmas, although
permission to hold an Invasion had been denied, at least five athletic teams and a very
considerable crowd of supporters paid a visit
to tha island city., Why 1931 should ba any
exception to what will happen in other years
is hard to see. Again, if the student administrators think that members of tha student body
who make an unofficial trip are likely to behave themselves any better than when they
are legitimately representing their Alma Mater
they art surely a trifle over-optimistic. Finally, if Council believes that the general public
will look with less disapproval on the University because a party of misbehaving students
is not an official delegation from the institution, it is displaying a quality which might be
described in terms far less complimentary than
either lack of contact With student affairs or
undue optimism
The practice of making an annual visit to
Victoria has much to commend it. It acts as
a great stimulus to athletics both here and at
Victoria College whence comes much of the
material for Varsity's first string teams. It is
one of the very few social events of the year in
Which a student may partake without the feeling that he is taking time from bis work which
he cannot afford to give. It is an excellent
method of promoting closer association with
the affiliated institution in Viqtoria. Last, but
by no means least, it has become an old
established tradition for the Alma W&teT Society to pay an official visit to the capital city
once a year. Almost from the inception of the
Tlniversity this custom has been observed and
enjoyed. Is the student of today less capable
of behaving himself than his forerunners? If
not, why advertise to the world in general
and to graduates in particular that such is the
case?
CREDIT WHERE CREDIT IS DUE
The Danish Gymnasts have come and gone.
They have been the subject of considerable
comment in the news columns of the Ubyssey;
they have been mentioned editorially. But
those who saw the finished exhibition given in
the gym last Monday night will realise that
there can be no question of .undeserving
emphasis, when we say that this display
was unique in the history of the University. Any student now registered here will
be fortunate indeed if he remains to witness
such another event. The point, however, which
is of particular interest to students of the University is that the performance in the Varsity
gym was the only one given in Vancouver and
the first on the continent. That is, U.B.C.
was the scene of an attraction which was not
only the first of its kind ever held in the city
but also was an exhibition novel and orginal
in the sphere of gymnastics. Too much credit*
cannot be given to Students' Council, or those
members of that executive who were responsible for the arrangements of the affair, for
securing for the University an attraction oi
this type and for the capable manner in which
the program was handled.
be hoped that we shall also avoid succumbing completely
to the latest tendency. Student newspapers across the
country continue vigorous in tone. Debating, however,
has been generally on the decline. Our new Parliamentary Forum sounds promising, but what do you think
I am told is the subject for the first meeting? The
Important question of whether cremation or ordinary
burial is more desirable! The "ultra-conservative force"
of fraternities has not yet secured a fatal grip on U.B.C.
and on the whole the situation here might be a lot
worse. >
Approaching the Vancouver Art Gallery the first thing
that strikes one is a hideous green window in the side of
the building. Within, however, the arrangement, lighting
and simple decoration is a pleasant surprise.
The New. A friend and I made our first pilgrim-
Art Gallery age to this institution on Saturday. The
place was crowded, and there were even
a number of university students dropping in. throughout
the afternoon.
The Founders' Collection aims at being a history of
British and Canadian painting, and many fine works have
been secured.
The first oil is attributed (0 Sir Joshua Reynolds—
"Judith with the Head of Holof ernes." Judith was a
Jewish heroine whose history is given in the apocryphal
book which bears her name. She went to the .tent of
Holofernes, an Assyrian general who was besieging
Bethulia, the city in which she lived. Gaining admission
to his tent by charming him with her beauty, she cut
off his head with his own sword while he slept. In the
painting her expression is Indescribable—each must sense
its significance for himself.
Dobson's "A Princess of Orange" is doubtless a fine
portrait. So is Sir Hubert Herkomer's "The Covenanter,"
a finished study before which many paid homage, But
the first picture that seems really art to me is "On the
Beach" by E. A. Hornel, a man who has no letters after
his name.
"The Hills of Lome" (Sir David Y. Cameron) is most
striking In Its subdued clarity. As my friend remarked,
there is something powerfully subjective about it that
arouses a peculiar mood in the beholder.
Dame Laura Knight has made a memorably expressive study in "The Maiden," and there is symbolic beauty
in "The Stork" (Charles Sims).
James Batsman's "Cows In the Rlckyard" has aroused
much controversy. Not knowing much about painting,
I can only record that I felt this canvas to be art of a
high order. The color scheme antagonises many, but as
Mr. Charles H. Scott recently pointed out in The Sunday
Province, it is a convention, just, as the representation of
black and .white is a convention. If this is ac<
ceptea, tne picture will be found to "yield not only much
interest in subject matter but In all these other elements
—rhythm, pattern, silhouette and tone."
William Strang's "The Prodigal Son" is one of the best
oils }n the gallery. The movement of the unobtrusive
background ia toward a meeting in the middle, in sym-
r&>_ &&lism^&&ass
ire executed with feeling and skill.
Harold Knight's "Been in a Mirror" enthuses some, but
not this scribe, though I realise it is oi great technical
excellence. Anna K. Zlnkelsen's "Girl's Head, 19*1" is
similar to some magasln. illustrations by younger artiste-ana I do not say that disparagingly. The only
adjective that occurs to me is "classical," because the
Suiting is clear, finished and calm, yet not photograph-
Duncan Grant has created a work of art In "Sunflowers and Dahlias."
Oh, yes—and there was also a Rembrandt, loaned by
a prominent Toronto firm—a form of highbrow advertising. It seems. The masterpiece was enshrined in dark
velvet draplngs, and in front of the roped-off area chairs
wore placed for the devotees. My friend and I, in heretical mood, sat down before the holy of holies and remarked that the heavy but simple frame of dark wood
was far more pleasing than the many ornate gilded
ones to be found elsewhere In the gallery.
"You'd almost think she waa alive" is the substance
of most people's comments on Madame Sylvius. Whenever I hear that, I decide that the work in question is
probably not .great art from my point of view—and such
was my conclusion on viewing the Rembrandt.
It is a wonderful likeness—the hands, the expression,
the lighting are exquisite. I saw an old lady in an
artificial position, sitting for her portrait, and looking
rather soft-conscious. I marvelled at the skill of the
painter—indeed, that is one's main reaction, but I do not
think It is th. main reaction to great art.
Prominent among the water colors are two by. Charles
John Colllngs, remarkable for their unusual lines and
coloring—"Shuswap Lake, B.C.," and "Mountain Study,
near Lytton, B.C." '
"Margaret Roper's House, WeU Hall, Kent" (E. W.
Haslehurst) appealed to me very much. An Early English "Landscape," probably of small monetary value
and little general interest because the artist is unknown,
seemed to me one of the best of the water colors both ln
the impression it gives and, on closer examination, in
technique. The trees are done rather in the Japanese
manner.
Jacob Kramer's "Sleeping Woman" (chalk) is outstanding in the Black and White room. A few simple
lines give the impression, and if you wonder what kind
of shoes she wears you won't find out, because such
irrelevancles are not depicted.
Graham Sutherland's "Village" and Augustus E. John's
"Head of a Girl" (red chalk) are other excellent studies.
Jacob Epstein's bronze bust, "La Bohemienne," Is an
important acquisition and a fine work of art. Charles
Marega's bust of the late T. W. Frlpp, Vancouver artist,
is excellent, and two other bronzes complete the collection of sculpture.
A splendid group of reproductions is available for appreciation and study.
We left the gallery feeling that it had been a very
profitable afternoon, and that Vancouver has an art
collection of which she may be very proud,
r
CORRESPONDENCE
i
It appears that a period of conservative sentiment has
set in throughout the universities of this continent. Back
in January, 1030, the California Daily Bruin was Indicating the trend in an editorial "Swan
From One Ex- Song" of "baggy trousers, 22-inch
treme to Another bottoms, loud socks and sweaters,
all the tricky outfit of Harold Teen
and his contemporaries." "The most authentic and natural conservatism has enshrouded the heretofore leaders
ot eccentric fashions." Plainness of pattern and neutral
tones were being demanded and a remnant of colleg-
latlsm existed only in the prep schools.
An article in The New Republic of May 13, 1931, entitled "Dirge for College Liberalism," by William Harlan
Hale, throws light on the movement in other spheres.
Hale was about to graduate from Yale University. His
articles in The Harkness Hoot, which he founded with
Seur.an Rodman, have helped to make It, during the
past year, the liveliest ot college magazines, say the editors of The New Republic. I quote vie article in part:
"Carried on the wave ot post-war revolt In thought
and morals, the students of the early twenties were the
last word in radicalism and smart progressiveness. Today a complete revolt has set in, and to be an Eastern
college man is to be a collared conservative." "The utter
lack of any influential political thought in the universities testifies to an amazing unconcern with all condition of the present and problems of the future . . . Debating societies in large eastern colleges have practically ceased to exist. Political and social agitation is
frowned upon by undergraduate leaders, and consequently relegated to the obscurity of almost clandestine
off-campus coteries."
The death of liberalism expresses itself in other ways,
he goes on to show. "Everyone remembers; perhaps with
a certain sense of pain, the baggy trousers, the collegiate semi-bohemlanism, the tumble-down Fords, the gln-
and-necklng party tradition of several years ago. That
order is now renounced in all but certain tidewater and
Midwestern institutions . . . The Yale or Princeton student who wishes to make a mark dresses like a young
banker on the Exchange—smartly, expensively, unostentatiously. He jumps into black suits and stiff collars on
the slightest provocation ... In his publications, through
which he expresses himself most directly, the Eastern
undergraduate reaches the summit of his acquiescence.
The only large college paper that has taken a progressive stand in recent years is The Harvard Crimson . . .
The Yale News, since its liberal action against compulsory chapel six years ago, has sunk into almost total
agreement with the authorities on every major point.
Nor has any alert editorial voice been heard in The
Daily Princetonian. Especially in the latter two there
has been a consistent overemphasis on athletic news
and a playing down of controversial topics."
I don't think that in Canada we experienced the unconventional reaction in its extreme form, and it is to
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I thought it necessary that someone reply to the words of wisdom of
our prophet, Mr. Realist. I am sure
that no professor of U. B. C. has
described the League of Nations as
a "saviour of humanity" as Mr.
Realist asserts, but I am sure that
they consider "the mere fact that
fifty-four nations have associated
themselves in the endeavor to preserve the world's peace and to substitute goodwill and co-operation for
hatred and conflict is the most remarkable idealistic advance in international relations that history has
recorded." The league, after all, is
still in its infancy as political institutions go but nevertheless, if Mr.
Realist would take the trouble to
find out what the league has already
accomplished, I think he might learn
a few facts he did not know before.
And he might also consider the fact
that "Public Opinion is the life-
blood of the League of Nations" and
thus, whatever the League might
have accomplished in the past has
been done despite the sneers and
scoffs of people like Mr. Realist,
ready to burst out with a triumphant "I told you so" upon the slightest excuse. Perhaps Mr. Realist has
some plan of his own to substitute
for the League of Nations; if he has
not he might at least keep silence
and give the League a fair chance.
In conclusion, I wish to point but
that if the League of Nations did
not exist to-day, China and Japan
would not now be discussing their
problems in Geneva, but would be
doing what Germany and tho Allies
did In 1914, when an archduke was
murdered and no organization existed to settle the dispute.
Yours truly
L. S. STAVRIANOS
THE TAILOR PATCHED AGAIN
Editor Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I hot* that a person modestly styling him (or her) self "Hidebound"
has come, to the aid of mode-ridden
womanhood and has attacked men's
garments as ridiculous.
He picks' out aa examples the
waistcoat (which he chooses to call
tiie "vest") and the collar and tie.
It seems hardly necessary to refer
to the warmth-giving properties of
the former. Let him try going about
without one. While the collar Is not
necessary for protection, it is small,
not uncomfortable except to Science-
men and Hottentots, and, with the
tie, constitutes probably the sole
concession to decoration In the whole
sartorial equipment of the male. It
could be omitted, but the chief objection to such a ronunolatlon would
come, I feel safe ln saying, from the
Opposite sex—on the grounds of appearance, of course.
In reply to the last accusation In
"Hldebound's" letter that the male
is the victim of over-developed herd
instinct, let me suggest that this is
preferable to the boundless vanity
of the average woman, whose day
Is spoilt if she sees anyone else
wearing a garment similar to her
own.
Yours truly,
SARTOR RESARTUS
little individuality, who the devil can?
So much for those students who are
merely indifferent. There is another
class which is actually worse. On a
copy of the petition posted on one of
our notice boards there appeared
among the first signatures the names
"Mahatma Zilch" and "Z. Z. Ghandl"
(both in the same handwriting). Ihe
person who inscribed these names is
apparently a Muck reader with a perverted sense of humor. At any rate
he Is obviously a moron and as such
should not be registered at an Institution of higher learning.
Yours truly,
H. F. Salisbury,
Agric '34
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I notice that my little missive concerning that Holy of Holies the
League of Nations, has aroused the
opposition of the worthy wielder of
Pipe and Pen. This gentlemen bases
his reply' on the calling of names,
truly a most scholarly means of argument.
He states that in some school
books the League makes Its appeal
to childish minds as "The Hope of
the World," which, of course, merely
strengthened my charge' of sentimentality.
The meaning of his rhetorical
question, "Who can doubt that, given
the. same situation twenty years ago,
Japan and China would now be at
each other's throats" is rather beyond my. comprehension. Does he
mean that It, would take twenty
years to finish the scrap?
The League has come through a
number of minor crises, admittedly,
but in practically every instance,
each aide has voluntarily agreed to
abltrate, using the League as the
means. Of course the coercion of
fifth-rate nations may be practicable
but it ia yet to be shown whether
or not the nations comprising the
League are willing Or able to force
a first-class power to arbitrate.
In tiie lsst analysis; thi League
must bring strong pressure to bear
On the defiant nation, either through
an economic blockade or by armed
force. In my opinion, tiie present
world economic situation is so bad
that very lew nations would jeopor-
dite their Interests still further by
a voluntary curtailment ef trade,
commerce and credit, by using the
double-edged weapon of economic
blockade. On the other hand, armed
Intervention would either be by one
or two nations as catspaws of the
League, or by contributions by every
nation. In this case, the League cannot be said to prevent war, but, in
fact, makes every war a world war.
Taking the present crisis, let us
suppose Japan continues to defy and
repudiate tiie League. How much
would Canada suffer by an economic blockade of the Orient? If
armed intervention were necessary,
Is Canada prepared or willing, to
raise an armed force to help fight
Japan? We have only to apply these
questions to each country In turn,
In order to, decide whether or not
a strong power like Japan can call
the League's bluff?
Yours,
REALIST
APPRECIATED APPRECIATION
Editor Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
On behalf of the executive and
members of the Men's Gym Club I
wish to thank you for your co-operation in giving publicity to the Danish
Gymnasts troupe. Our ticket count
shows that there were fourteen hundred present at the event.
We also appreciate your editorial of
Tuesday and its boost to Gymnasium
work. We "would like to see a cooperative attempt made towards raising
the status and membership of the
Gym. Club until they have obtained
the prestige similar clubs hold on
other campuses"—ln the words of
Tuesday's "Ubyssey."
Gymnasium work is newly organized In this university and we hope
some day to have a good portion of
the student body participating in this
system of body development. Other
Canadian Universities have compulsory gym workouts for all able-bodied
students; notably Queen's University.
Why should w* not have likewise?
Beginning next Tuesday we are
having two turnouts a week, Tuesday,
8:30-10:30 p.m., and Thursday, 8:00-
10:00 p.m. If there are any students
free on either of these nights we
would like very much to see them
come and try our workouts. We are
organizing separate classes for the
two nights. We place students under
no obligation for coming out one
night; but if they join, the fees are
the reasonable sum of $2:00 with
which we pay our instructor.
Again thanking you for your cooperation,
Yours sincerely,
Arthur Dobson,
President of Men's Gym Club
MAHATMA GHANDI SUBJECT
OF TALK BY M. BROOKS
(Continued from Page One)
SUPPORT FOR PETITION
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I am surprised and disgusted at the
attitude many students are adopting
towards the Disarmament Petition
now going around the University.
Although most students are decidedly
in favour of International Disarmament, they contend that disarmament
is a forlorn cause, far ahead of the
times, and for this reason do not give
it their support. This is the spirit
which causes people to stay out of
a race when they are not sure of an
easy victory. A very rotten spirit. If
university   students   cannot   show   a
you will like
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NOVELIST AND POET
DISCUSSED BY CLUB
(Continued from Page One)
march to the sea which resulted in
the breaking of the salt law. He was
arrested and sent to jail without trial
Soon 50,000 Indians followed and the
government was forced to take*action.
When the report of the Simon Committee proved useless, the Round
Table conference was called. Here
for the first time all castes of India
met upon an equal footing and determined upon a united India under a
federal scheme. Ohandi was released
from prison soon after, and came to
an agreement with the Viceroy to
suspend the non-cooperative movement if the 50,000 prisoners were released. Ghandl is now in London to
decide with the British leaders upon
a plan by which the decisions of the
conference may be put into practice.
Ghandl will go down to history as
one of the great saints of the world.
Although of the Hindu religion he is
an ardent admirer of the teachings of
Jesus. He lives and fights to secure
for his fellow-countrymen the mastery of their own destiny, and the respect of the other nations of the
world.
This lecture is the first of a series
planned by the S.C.M. to be held
every Tuesday noon in Aggie 100.
CHRISTIAN UNION HEARS
ADDRESS BY LONDONER
(Continued From Page One)
what we are but It also reveals Himself that we might see in a light
which does not dazzle." He also went
on to show that one's faith is based
on two things. First, the information
that our Lord died for us and that Hi
will save. Secondly, in the fact that
if we take the step He will see us
through. It is known that millions
have dared to walk with Christ and
have found that "trusting in Him"
works every time. With such knowledge can our Faith be Illogical or unreasonable? It is certainly not difficult.
"But to have faith," the speaker
pointed out, "there must be a new
life." A new start in life, as we commonly say, is not enough. There must
be the birth of a new life in the individual and only Jesus Christ can give
that. All interested are invited to
hear a paper which is to be given by
one of the members on Friday, Oct.
30, in Arts 204 at 12:05.
Notes' is problbly Frost's best approach to war literature. Although
universal in Its appeal, 'Not to Keep'
breathes the sombre atmosphere of
New England."
In "West Running Brook," which
was published in 1921, Frost has almost emerged from his local environment. It was rather severely
critic—ed by contemporary reviews,
but the reader of the paper was impressed by the book as being the
work of "a very mature and highly
developed personality. It is In this
volume, too, that we realise most
definitely that Robert Frost Is a
humanist. He shows a very fine love
of distinctions, as well aa a light
humour."
Of a poem Robert Frost has this
to say: "It Is a reaching out toward
expression; an effort ,to find fulfilment. A complete poem Is one
where an emotion has found its
thought and the thought has found
the words."
"Although It had been refused by
•The Literary Guild' and by 'The
Book of the Month Club' as too
beautiful to Bell, almost universal
appreciation marked its career as a
best-seller," declared Mary Fallis of
Thornton Wilder's The Bridge of
San Luis Rey.'
This novel won the Pulitzer Prize
for 1927. "Yet this book was not
marked by the sensationalism that
stamps so many of the best sellers
ot today, not did it in any way
touch modern American lffe, revelations of which are so popular. Here
was a new author obviously not at
all concerned with what Interested
the fickle reading public, but, rather, employed on some quest of his
own."
Born in Madison, Wisconsin, In
1897, he was educated in China and
several American schools and colleges. He was a clever and versatile
student, a player and composer of
music, and a writer of prose and
verse.
Mr. Wilder became a teacher in
a boy's school at Lawrenceville, N.
J., keeping up his determination to
write for pleasure, not tor profit.
In 1925 he received his A. M. from
Princeton, and published 'The Cabala,' a book that grew out of experiences in Italy. A critical success, it did not sell well.
Then a play, "The Trumpet Shall
Sound,' was produced, but attracted
little attention. The author's international reputation came with 'Tlie
Bridge of San Luis Rey' in 1927.
"In the last four years he has taken no advantage of his popularity.
Only two slim volumes have been
published, one, 'The Angel that
Troubled the Waters,' a book of
three minute plays, appeared ln 1928.
He then went to Europe to work on
"The Woman of Andros,' which he
completed In 1930. He now holds a
lecture post at the University of
Chicago, where he lectures six
months of the year for the freedom
he holds so dear."
"There are passages of sheer poetry,
in scenes, In characters and In sentences, that are unusual In n modern
American novelist." He has infused
a religious tone into much of his
work, aiming to restore a religious
spirit, and for this he has bem
chiefly  criticised.
"The Bridge of San Luis Rey"
takes the reader back to 17th century Peru on a strange quest. The
opening pages Introduce Brother
Juniper, a Franciscan monk of inquisitive nature, who is standing on
the river bank as the famous bridge
falls and five human beings are
flung   Into   eternity.     All   his   life
Brother Juniper his waited for an
opportunity to probe into the reason
oi the universe and here he find, a
laboratory at his command."
Th. monk published a Volume after eight years ej research on the
lives of bis victims, but he was
burned as a heretic with his book.
It was left for a modern author to
find his notes and make them known
to the world.
"fa the end, should you ask what
U tiie outstanding quality of Mr.
Wilder'e work, a difficult choice
would present itself. There Is a
charm about hla work that somehow
forbid, analysis, probably it em-
anate* most from his style and then
pervades each part in turn, In his
technique, he has done away with*
•il superfluity and has left in his
hands a colorful, polished tool that
make, descriptions glow, characters
Uve, and .tori., delight and presents
nls philosophy, winsome and fresh,
as an enthusiastic joy in existence."
In summing up, Miss FaHis said:
"It is the moment when our hearts
are conscious of our treasure, when
the dearness of the soil of the world
U realized, that Thornton Wilder has
Perpetuated  In  matchless  prose."
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Friday, October 30,1931
THE   UBYSSEY
Page Three
v
I
CLASS AND CLUB NOTES
1
NOTICE
All Executives are requested to adhere strictly to Council's regulation
regarding application to Rooms and
Dates. It has been noticed that applications are sometimes put ln on the
day of the actual meeting. This makes
it practically Impossible for the
Ubyssey to give the various societies
adequate publicity in either the Coming Events Column or in the news
columns of the paper. The regulation
regarding this matter Is that all ap-,
plications must be passed at the
Council meeting previous to the event.
Conformation to this ruling will be
greatly appreciated.
St. John Madeley,
News Manager
ARTS 35
Applications for roles in Frosh
Homecoming skit must be made to S.
Evans at once. Three characters'are
needed: one girl, and two men, one
suitable for middle-aged doctor, other
to take part of sporting young man.
The cast will be chosen immediately.
li '
GERMAN CLUB
"Contemporary conditions In Germany" was the subjMt choian by Harr
Wollschlegel, eowespondenjlol Berlin newspapers when addressed the
first meeting of the German Club on
Oct. 28th.
Herr Wollschlegel traced the growth
of th. different parties and the
theories underlying their growth. He
described the effect of the war upon
tiie young generations of Germans,
and spoke of the "Wanderwogel"
movement which became the expression of till desire for a perpetuation
under the new regime, of the finest
German national traditions. Part of
this movement, which Itself has since
died out, has remained as an Influence upon German political thoughts
the speaker said.
With reference to prmnt conditions:
It was pointed out that Germany in
common with the other nations has
bean passing through a period of
sims Herr Wollschlegel, howev.r,
minimized the danger of, the Hitter,
mov.rn.nt, pointing out that th. party
has already suffered three outstanding defeats, and that tills fact alon.
would necessarily induce a weakening
In thq ranks of the Hitler supporters
The Reiohstai wcentiri,,y tite "Catholic?
party, with its high ideal, remains a'
stabilising force. On the whole a
tendency to converge Is noticeable be
tween tb» extr.me wings of Oerman
political thought
Later? in the evening, Herr Woll-
schegel, who Is an accomplished
pianist, played a composition for organ
by Malt Roger, which rendered, on
tin piano produced a rag* striking
effect. The usual games, attempt, at
singing, .to., were Indulged in by the
member..
The following officers were elected
for the coming year: President, Bill
Kennett; Vice-President, Katie Thles-
sen; Secretary, Ray Brunt; Miss
Dyer of the Dept. of Modern Languages, was elected as a member of
the Honorary executive committee.
The counsel for the plaintiff showed
that the contract was binding and
that A had fulfilled the contract by
delivering the grain to the common
carrier, (Sale of Goods Act). Despite
the efforts of the counsel for the defence, who argued that the contract
called for delivery in Vancouver, the
judge ruled that the contract had been
fulfilled by delivery to the railroad,
and awarded judgment for $700, the
plaintiff paying costs.
Meetings in the future will be
held every other Monday, it was decided. All commercial law students,
are especially invited to future meetings of the club.
PHYSICS CLUB
A joint meeting of the Radio and
Physics Club will be held In Science
200 at ..:15 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 4th.
Wilbert Smoth will explain and demonstrate a Western Electric Public
Address Amplifier.
News & Views
Of Other U's
CO-EDS SUPPORT DEAN
University of Washington, Seattle.—
Rules forbidding smoking by women
on the Washington camptis will continue, a vote of 10 women leaders,
members of the standard committee,
has decided.
This decision ends an agitation for
repeal of the ban. The vote confirmed
the stand against any change of regu
lations by Mrs. Arthur Haggett, dean
of women.
CUTS ARE EXPENSIVE
Carnegie Institute statisticians have
found that the cost of cutting a class
is about 66 cents, or the equivalent of
two movie shows.
n.
Litany Coroner
1
Poetry
Is hard stuff'
To write.
But tills
Is easy,
That's why
This is written.
Some people
Can't
Write this, '
Others can.
I don't know why.
SWIMMING CLUB
The date of the Swimming Club
party will be changed as it clashes
with that of the Arts '33 Class Party.
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
The Philosophy Discussion Club met
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. H. T. J.
Coleman on October 22nd, 1931. Mr.
George Kellett read a paper on "The
Decline of Western Civilization." Mr.
Kellett gave a clear and concise presentation of Oswald Spengler's book
"The Decline of the West." This was
followed by an animated discuslson.
After the serving of refresliments,
the meeting was adjourned.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS
CLUB
Meeting on Wednesday, November
4, at the home of Dean Bollert, 1185
West 10th. All members should attend.
ARTS '32
There will be a meeting of the executive in Arts 106, Friday, Oct. 30, at
12:30 p.m, and again in the same room
and at the same time on Monday,
November 2nd.
PARLIAMENTARY FORUM
The first meeting ot the Parliamentary Forum will be held next Tuesday night in Arts 100 at 7:30. The subject under discussion for the opening
night will be "Resolved this house
would rather be cremated than burled." The leaders of the government
side will be Russ Shaneman, Sid
Semple and Ian McDougall. The opposition consists of Sonny Nemetz,
Paul Cumpbell, and Homer Zilch.
All students, men or women, are Invited to attend.
LA CANADIENNE
The next meeting of La Canadienne
will be held oh Tuesday evening, Nov.
3rd, at 8:00 p.m., at the home of Miss
Evelyn Lewis, 6088 Adera Street.
Watch for notice in Tuesday's Ubys-
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
A well attended meeting of the
Chemistry Society was held Wed.,
Oct 29, in Science 300. ft, Clark addressed the numbers on "Does a University Education fay?" The apeakcr
presented the results of various investigations carried on in connection
with this subject, .stebUshlng beyond
ail question the value of ti\« additional years. Dr. Clark gave numer-
us figures, showing the correlation between years spent on education and
Scholarship attained, and one's salary
in later Uf.. A vote of thank, to th.
speaker closed a very intaresti*.ig
meeting.  '
MEN'S GYM CLUB
Starting Tuesday, November 3rd,
turnout, will be held Tuesday and
Thursday each week. Members please
take notice.
LOST—Blue Parker Ben with clip.
Reward. Return to Book Store or' D.
Lundell.
< LOST—A blue and gold pin with
the letters V.C.L. 31 diagonally across
the shield. Finder please return to C
G. Thomson, Arte Letter Rack.
'     ' _aai__k->«M_SM-Maw-_MM-    ■
LOST
Small silver brooch last week between the Applied Science and the
Science buildings. Finder please leave
at book store.
LITERARY FORUM
"Ellen Terry" will be the topic of
a paper to be given by Miss Isabel
Arthur and Miss Eleanor Klllam at
the Literary Forum meeting on Tues
day noon ln Arts 105. Any members
wishing to bring visitors to this meeting will please get in touch with the
"Secretary, Miss Lillian Youds, as soon
as possible.
COME OUT FROM BEHIND
Varsity letters at George Washington Unlveralty are very insignificant,
indeed. They are only eight Inches
high by a foot wide and any man of
slightly larger than average build can
be seen behind them.
DR. GATES AT LEHIGH
The following is an excerpt from
the Founders Day address at Lehigh
by the president of the University of
Pennsylvania: "A young America
coming forward with education founded upon the groundwork of knowledge with the structure of character,
and the high posts of spiritual values
and belief, will never fail to carry
us through times of depression and
despair,"
GETON* ALONG IN YEARS
The oldest student in tha Otorge
Washington University School of
Law has passed hie seventieth birth-
day. In spite of the advanced age,
he takes a, daily workout in the
University gymnasium,
JSAfTI%-A. .Ijifjttf .ibaj.n amok-
by co-eds m organised hou*. or
on the rampua was announced today
• the University of Washington
standards committee. Tl.e old rule
prohibited a co-ed from smoking
where she would be criticised "as a
university student for so doing." The
ban grew out of a request by organised houses for such a ruling. Some
co-eds had petitioned for permission
to smoke In the houses.
COED FASHION SHOW AT
HUDSON'S BAY IS SUCCESS
(Continued from Page One)
HOMECOMING
Skits for Theatre night must be
ready for elimination by the 9th of
November. Class and Club executives
are urged to get their Homecoming
contributions lined up and under way.
They are requested to get in touch
with Clare Donaldson as soon as possible.
Owing to the overlengthy program
last year the H. C. committee deemed
it advisable either to cut down the
time allowance per skit or to reduce
the number of skits. So the program
will be arranged on a competitive
basis. Judges will classify the merits
of each skit at a dress rehearsal Monday the 9th in the Auditorium and
the best acts will be chosen.
LAW CLUB
Wednesday night was the occasion
of a much heated argument and forensic discussion at the Law Club.
The meeting was in the form of a
Mock Court with budding lawyers
suing for $700 in a civil case. Under
Mr. Collins as judge, Mr. Robert Pur-
ves appeared as senior counsel for
the plaintiff, and Mr. George Hall
as junior counsel, while Mr. Alex
Fisher appeared for the defendant.
The case concerned a shipment of
grain from Winnipeg to Vancouver.
The well-known Mr, A. shipped 1400
bushels of No. 2 Northern Wheat to
Mr. B., who refused to accept the
shipment because (a) he claimed that,
as he had revoked the contract he was
not bound to accept the grain; (b) because the grain had become damaged
in transit clue to an unusually severe
storm and had not even arrived at
the time stated in the contract. Mr.
A. thereupon sued Mr. B. for the
value of shipment, and, owing to
the able efforts of his counsel, was
able to win the case.
ART CLUB
By special arrangement with Mr.
H. A. Stone and other Founders of the
Vancouver Art Gallery, members of
the University Art Club will be privileged to attend a private view of tho
Art Gallery on Monday j evening next
at 8:30.
Monday is the weekly holiday of the
Gallery, but arrangements have been
made to have the building opened for
the benefit of members of the club.
x Mr. C. A. Scott, Director of the Vancouver School of Applied and Decorative Arts, who with Mr. H. A. Stone
selected the pictures included In the
Gallery's collection, has kindly consented to act .s guide to the party,
giving information and comment as
to the artists and the schools of painting they represent.
The special private view is open to
members of the Club only. Admission
will be by ticket which can be obtained from Miss Grace Adams, President, or from Mr. Gordon Morris,
Secretary.
There is no fee for joining the Club.
Privileges of membership are open to
students of the University on enrollment with the Secretary.
A meeting is being held today in
Room 204 to complete the election of
officers and to hear reports concerning the program for the season,
It is expected that meetings will be
held twice a month; one at the Art
Gallery, the second at the home of
members or friends of the Club.
LOST
Valuable (10 dollar) polyphase duplex slide rule. Finder please return to
Fred Bolton or the Bookstore.
of scarlet. Metal buttons and scarlet
trimmed the dress. This was worn
by Dorothy Walker. She waa followed by Jean Bogardls In a bright
red suit trimmed with the black that
is so much In use. Jean made an
equally effective model although of
a different type, her extreme blond-
ness and beauty set off by the scarlets and pinks she wore so well.
Dignity and a certain grace were
the particular attributes of Dorothy
Thompson who appeared In a series
of dresses and coats for elder women. One particularly beautiful gown
was of black velvet and chiffon, an
effective white feather set off a simple black hat with a rather wide
plain brim, the entire outfit being
perfect in every respect. It was
marked by the odd treatment of the
yoke.
Dorothy Colledge appeared superbly attired in a brown coat with a
huge brown collar and cuffs. The
sleeves were odd, several pieces being set on at the elbow to give a
fuller effect. A peculiar shade of
dark purple was embodied in a dress
worn by Dot Walker. This is a new
shade and Is nearly a black it is so
deep.
The beach pajamas next shown all
seemed to be without style or recommendation of any kind. In most
of them the trousers were very full
at the bottom.
Marion McDonald cam. on In an
extreme ensemble of burnt orange
and If there ever were any objections to the new trend all of them
could be seen in this particular
gown and matching hat, feathers of
the same shade being massed at the
nape of tiie neck. The dress featured the new square neckline with
the gathered and tucked fullness in
the front. No belt relieved this remarkable frock.
Tea was served during a short intermission. By this time the spectators were quite ready for It as the
steady progression of so many gowns
proved quite fatiguing. The evening
gowns In all their beauty and depth
of color were shown by the models
who could be seen all about the
room, moving gracefully to the music and pirouetting on the platforms
that were placed in the aisles about
the room.
Jean Borgardis appeared in a rustling watered silk creation of rose,
featuring the square neckline both
back and front and a bustle effect
at the back made of the full gathering of the material. Alice Morrow,
who was to be noted for her grace
and majesty of movement appeared
in a black velvet featuring a beaded
girdle in red and white, the square
neck being bordered by a band of
the white beading. The sleeves
hung gracefully in folds and were
slashed from the elbow. Black velvet featured the major part of the
evening gowns. Red was shown frequently. The evening wraps wero
either very long, mostly of black
velvet trimmed with white fur or
short, stopping at the waist. These
latter were small white fur jackets
Co staged a
They did it rather well.
Th»y caught a lounging Artsman
And painted him up swell.
• <
Arts retired to Common Room
And went into a Huddle,
Resolving that a Scisncman
Must swim in Famous Puddle.
The Engineers attacked
And turned the tables round,
So instead of Sciencemen
Th. Arte in pond were found.
Hence from year to year,
Ambitious Arts attack.
But tough and yelling Science
Are there to turn them back*—T> B.
AMOUR
O, lady cigarette
My one, true constant pet
In times of stress,
In cruel distress,
I look to you
And find you true.
O, lady cigarette
My one, true eonctant, pet.
The fragrant smoke which from you
curls
Soothes my mind as it goes hi
whirls.
At the end of a night
When I'm almost tight,
I reach for you,
My lover trige.
O' lady cigarette
My ope, true constant, pet.
Your cheerful glow is a lamp in the
night,
Making me gay, exams despite.
You give me all,
Your cost is small,
You never nag
to go on a jag.
O, lady cigarette
My one. true constant, pet.
Journalistic
Jottings
tz
IN THE LIBRARY
■as—g-ty
They talk of Armageddons,
And Monkeys at tiie Zoo,
But of an Arts and Solenoe fight
I'd never heard, had you?
For bombs the Arte used Hen Fruit,
Six weeks of age Pm told,   -
And even Aggies they would deign
To look $t fruit so old.
WHAT PEOPLE
ARE SAYING
Prof. Day: What time Is it? Quarter to? Bless my soul, I haven't said
a word.
Prof. Drummond: Supposing there
was a tax on whisky or beer—I personally would escape that tax.
Jean McDiarmid: Women get their
own way—they should pay their own
way.
Dr. Colman: How was the Empress
Eugenie fashion started? Some body
sitting on a hat.
F. G. C. Wood: If you walk down
Princes Street in Edinburgh, you
come to Hollywood—I mean Holy-
rood.
Malrl Dlngwell: Who are you feeding?   You?
Dirom: How do you get that, three
from four leaves three?
Collins  (to dilatory member):  You
were asleep or out when that happened.
LAPSES AND RELAPE8
FROM COUNCIL
Vance: Have we any debaters
in this University except yourself and myself?
Cec Long: I think I'll wear a
gown around; I've got a shiny
blue suit I want to wear out.
Vance   (to    Dorothy    Myers)
Weren't you at the Alma Mater
meeting on Friday?
Vance: Ruhuhuhuh . , . perhaps
I should say "Pardon me."
Whimster: Just the same, you
didn't dilute that motion.
Isabel McArthur:  People read
letters ln the "Ubyssey" for excitement, not information.
Vance:   Would   anybody   like
some coffee?
Omnes: Who's got coffee?
Vance: Nobody, but I wondered
if we'd like some.
Co-operation is the key-note of
Ubyssey staff work. Mistakes can
be avoided If each reporter does not
only what Is required of him, but
whatever there Is to be done, to
the best of his ability, and takes advice cheerfully. A really wideawake reporter will come across
many events that have news value
and Will write these up, if even
though he has not been definitely
told to do so.
Each reporter must consult the
Doomsday Book .very day and check
his name as he receives his assignment. If he cannot cover his assignment he should let the News Manager know so that the latter can get
someone else to do the work.
PLAN OF A NEWS STORY
1. Write the most Interesting thing
first. Tell the main facta of the
story in the first paragraph. If you
cannot engage the readers' attention
at the opening of the story, you
cannot hope to do so further on.
2. Let accuracy be your watchword. Don't accept rumours for
facta or supply details from your
own imagination. Get all sides ot
the question. Mistakes on your part
:an have far reaching consequences
if your story is printed. The Ubyssey makes allowance for mistakes,
realizing that they will occur, but
expect, it. staff to profit from mis-
takes—not repeat them. Chronic
carelessness will result in dismissal.
3. Promptness In turning In reports
is of equal importance with accuracy, Something that everyone knows
is not news, but' history, RememUr
that a larg. part of the student body
relies oh the Ubyssey for their Information about what is taking
place on the campus.
4. In covering a news story always
keep in mind these six questions:
Who? WheA? When? Where? Wltyi
and How? By remembering this simple rule you will always be sure to
jHqge    eeg^p. * eses^sssjaaegajsaaf   sjoowesp   e#e   ■•ee^a' * «^sen^e)§
and put them in th. proper order.
5. Understand thoroughly what you
are going to write before you start.
6. Tie paragraphs following the
lead are a repetition of the main
facts, in detail and in logical news
order—that is, la order of Importance.
7. Be crisp; use simple sentences,
short paragraphs, graphic words.
Check up to see If each sentence
says something. Of two words (hat
mean the same It is better to use
he shorter, unless Its connotation is
unfavorable.
8. Read the Ubyssey news columns
carefully. Note the mistakes correct
ed and do not make them again.
9. Editorial comments by the re
porter have no place in the news
columns.   Keep your opinions, likes
>nd dislikes, out of your copy,  it is
the privilege of the Editor to make
comment.
. 10. Never promise to keep a story
out of the Ubyssey.   That is the Ed
iter's job.   Your job is to report the
news.
DEGREES AWARDED BY
CHANCELLOR AT ASSEMBLY
(Continued From Page One)
and looked charming indeed. Kathleen Bingay came rustling in a green
silk creation, all ruffles, with a suggestion of the bustle effect. Gretchen
Vrooman caused a sensation in a red
chiffon velvet, very low cut in the
back and Dorothy Walker caused
quite a flutter with her black velvet
evening gown and her little black
and pink satin bag.
The display ended with the models
grouped about the room ln their evening gowns and wraps. The models
included Kathleen Bingay, Jean Bogardls, Margaret jean Carder, Betty Creighton, Dorothy Colledge,
Frances Darling, Josephine Henning,
Marian McDonald, Alice Morrow, Elizabeth Spohn, Dorothy Thompson,
Mary Thompson, Gretchen Vrooman,
Dorothy Walker and Hilda Wood.
THE PRISONER'S SONG
Let's  Do The  Breakaway
English). Thesis, "Le Societe des Nations dans la Pensee Francalse."
Franklin Lewis (Major History,
minor Education). Thesis. "The British Attitude to the Oregon Question,
1846.
Howard Nicholson (Major Economics, minor Political Science. Thesis,
"The New Japan."
George Paul (Major History, minor
Education). Thesis, "The Development
of Religious Toleration In England
During the late Seventeenth and
Early Eighteenth Centuries."
Bachelors of Arts—Pass Course:
William Beamish, Edgar Brown,
Kathleen Cumming, John Fox, Katharine Gaul, Ernest Gilbert, Gordon
Gillespie, Herbert Glover, Harold
King, Norman Kirk, Ronald Lyons,
Berna Martin, Grace Murray, Jessie
McAfee, Douglas Pollock, Marjorie
Pound, Roy Temple, Charlene Wakely,
Alfred Young.
Anne Driscoll, Everett Hurt David
Jones, William Keatiey, Margo Magee
Robert  Masterson,   Robert  McLarty,
William Plenderleith, Josephine Qul-
nan, Edward Richardson, Agnes Ritchie, Lauretta Roberts.
Bachelor of Arts, Double Course Arts
and Science and Applied Science:
Gibb Henderson, Christy Madsen.
Bachelor of Commerce:
Thomas Burgess.
Faculty of Applied Science—Conferring the Degree of Bachelor of Applied Science: ^
Electrical Engineering:
Ernest  Kershaw.
Forest Engineering:
William Latta.
Mechanical Engineering:
Elmer Martin, William Thornber,
Charles Wong.
Complete Course for Social Science
Diploma:
Mary   Colledge,   Dorothy   Coombe,
Agnes    Hutson,    Frances    Reynolds,
Verna Stinson.
Scholarships:
Canadian Club Bursary ($300):
Robert McKeown (Junior Matriculant, New Westminster High School)
$150; MiUar McGill (Senior Matriculant, King Edward High School) $150.
American Women's Club Bursary
($100):
Marjorie Paterson.
David Thorn Bursary:
Jack Bowen.
THE POKER SONG
Waiting For Chips That Never
Come In.
The Library staff has been troubled of late by students taking books
off the temporary reference shelve,
and failing to return them.
The reference shelf, It is pointed
out, is a system devised so that all
students will have an opportunity
of having a book for a short period
of time, whereas if the book were on
file, only a limited number of persons would be able to have the use
of It. Library officials state that if
this continues these books will have
to be taken off the reference shelf
and placed on file causing great Inconvenience to a number of students. The reference shelf system depends on the Honour System, that
Is, the student Is put on his honour
to return a book after using it. Officials are anxious that this policy
be continued.
, U. S. National museum.—Contributions from the United States National herbarium. (File). Smithsonian
Institution—Smithsonian miscellaneous collections. (File). Canada. Geological survey. — Summary report.
(File,) Canada. Dominion bureau of
statistics. Mining, metallurgical and
chemical branch.—Manufacturers of
the non-metallic minerals in Canada.
(File). Canada. Dept. of tiie interior.
Irrigation branch.—Report of the progress of stream measurements. (File).
Canada. Dept. of agriculture, Live
stock branch. — Annual live stock
market and meat trade review. 1930
Canada. Dept. of the Interior. Northwest Territories and Yukon branch.
—Report. 1929-30. Canada. Superintendent of insurance. (Loan and trust
companies) .-Abstract of statements
of loan and  trust  companies.  1930
grasses and forage plants of the United States; and such foreign kinds
as have been Introduced—with an
appendix on the chemical composition of grasses, by Clifford Richardson. Rubinow, Issac Max—Russia's
wheat surplus. International labor
office, Geneva—Unemployment and
public works. Landolt, Hans Hein-
rlch—Landolt-Bornsteln physikallsch-
chemlsche tabellen.   (File).
Canada. Dept. of labor—Report of
the registrar of boards of conciliation
and investigation of the proceedings
under the Industrial disputes investigation act. (File). Leverett, Frank
—Glacial formations and drainage features of the Erie and Ohio basins.
Van Hise, Charles Richard and Bay-
ley, William Shlrley-The Marquette
iron-bearing district of Michigan.
Institution of civil engineers, London. — Selected engineering, papers.
(File). American historic.! asm.—
Annual report. (File). Canada, Parliament, 1865—Parliamentary debates
oh the subject of the confederation
of the British North American provinces.   Neuhaus, Eugen—The apprec-
^°? # „"*•« J^wirtMhafffleheJ
Jahrbuch der Schwelz— (File).
Canada) JSk ol;rjflwl>S tm can.
als.--.Tii* canals of Canada. tttl. Can*
..    , m ef m|»ea.HifclesIvW «Uv-
^^mmtmm. mm, „   ,
Canada. Geological survey-Supple-
menu% list oCp^hUcjtieiig of the
Qwloglcal survey of
hum, Geological survey of Canada.
^IttUetin.en peat.
urtbla.   Mines   dept-
ibia, the mineral prov-
,;.,Canada, Dept of
Shipping, (File).   Ot#
« ,^,,uJ#':iM! .of Commons. S.lect cttee, on c.pltal punish-
raentr$epiii, M. U..C Comptroller of the wirranw.-Indlvldual state
British
mco of
marine—!
Britain,
a^VfiB-'PP.**
Vasey, George - The agricultural
STUDENTS' COUNCIL PUTS
VETOONTBIP
(Continued From Page Oho)
actual'legal obligation to carry out
the motion passed in a meeting of
the society late last year.
BUDGETS PASS TfflBD BEADING
The grand budget for the year, in"
corporatlng the requests Of the various subsidiary organisations on tiie
campus, and the estimated recelpta
from all functions sponsored by the
University received Its final reading.
Many budgets, ln fact the majority
of them, received savage blows from
Council's paring knife. All items
covering shoes and incidentals were
mercilessly deleted. Items covering
necessary expenditures were slashed
to tiie irreducible minimum in an
effort to establish a balance between
receipt, and expenditures. Every
item,' however, received due consideration before it was finally red-
penciled or allowed to stand.
TOTEM   EDITOR APPOINTED
On the recommendation of Wilfred
Lee, Editor-in-Chief, Rosemary Win-
slow, the present secretary of the
L.S.E. was appointed Editor of the
Totem.
The question,as to what form the
annual will take this year, and
whether there will be a publication
of this sort at all this year will be
left for future discussion.
UNDERGRADUATE SOCIETIES TO
DISTRIBUTE   CLOTHES  AMONG
POOR
Dorothy Myers brought forward
a proposal from her executive, the
Women's Undergraduate Society undertake to distribute worn out clothing collected from students, parents
and friends to the poor. The suggestion received hearty approbation
and the M.U.S. was asked to either
start a similar movement or to cooperate with the women in this respect.
The question of what organization
they would work through waa left
to the executive themselves to decide, although the Province Santa
Claus Fund was mentioned as a possible medium of distribution.
Upon recommendation of the aud
itors a motion was passed stating
that all purchases not covered by a
separate requisition, that is to spy,
incidental expenses, must be itemized and vouchers, or receipts for ill
expenditures over fifty cents be
turned in to the Business Manager
before payment will be made,
A circular letter to all executives
was ordered sent out. This letter
was to Inform them that IA the future au bills must bo covered by a
requisition before they will be payed.
It was pointed out that some organisations are buying merchandise and
then getting requisitions whereas in
future requisitions must be obtained
before the actual purchase is made
otherwise the bill will not be honored by Council. This rule will be
rigidly enforced.
SENATE AND FACULTY REP-
RESENTATION
The committee on the entire question of adihlnlstratlon of student affairs, .uthori»«l by the last Alma
Mater, meeting, were received In a
Iter from tiie President. A.I. Lord,
and Sydney Anderson were the Sen-
&J&P&'■'*&•-*?** m
contribute Dean R. W. Brook, and
Professor F. I, Buok. This com*
mlttee will work ln conjunction with
two members of Council and will
report during the first two or three
weeks of th. Spring term.
Th. status of C. Haydn Williams,
musical director of the Musical Society was definitely defined In a
contract* Th. agreement provide, for
the production, on at least three
consecutive nights, of a parformsnes
by the Society, th. presentation of
noon-hour* recitals the number ef
which will be decided by the Club's
executive, and it also provides for
tiie amplojnroswj of ewisii
to t ctm mfUm
vlsabla. , «,
He thought a thought but,
thought he thought was not
thought he thought he thought.
ripqa-a-f^eaalie-i
10th and Sasamat
Phones: DAY, ELL. 1881
NIGHT, BAY. 8389
Just a Reminder That
Your Pin    f
Worth Monoy
At the Hub
Limited
Your university pin is worth a
good deal of money to you at
the Hub Limited, where it
means literally 10% off your
bill, on any article purchased
there, including suits, overcoats,
furnishings, etc.
A good many students have already taken advantage of tills
liberal and unique offer that
holds good only to the 16th of
November, and many more will
undoubtedly do the same.
May we see you on Saturday?
The Largest Exclusive Men's Store
In Vancouver, 45 East Hastings Street
HANDBOOKS (This Year's)
TOTEMS  (Last Year's)
NOW ON SALE
at
BUSINESS OFFICE
Room 303 Auditorium
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencil and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE MIP^WV
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Page Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, October 30, 1931
UK
/PORT/
Sciencemen Victorious;
Take Annual Distance
Classic In Fast Time
Science '34 took the major points in the Arts '30 Road
Race last Wednesday when they placed four runners amongst
the first six to breast the tape. George Sinclair won the race
In 14 minutes 41 2-5 seconds, with two classmates, Dave Carey
and Phil Northcott, In second and third positions respectively.
Sid Swift was unfortunately unable to continue the race, dropping out in the third lap when he was battling George Sinclair
for the lead.
The first lap saw the leaders al-'
ready establishing a formidable lead
over the rest of the field, with Coventry Dunn, Swift and Sinclair
almost 1-S of a lap to the good. Tho
Theologs were bunched together about
80 yards behind the leaders, and
continued to set an oven pace throughout the entire race.
The second tap saw Sinclair out in
front and Swift, Dunn and Carey
right on his heels. It was evident
by this time that the leaders would
have a wide margin of victory as
the tali-enders were almost half a
lap behind.
The third lap ended with Sinclair
establishing a definite lead which he
held for the remainder of the race.
Carey moved tip as Swift drooped
out, while Northcott Jimmy Dunn,
end George Allen were drawing well
awap from the Theologs, who were
inaking a strong bid for points by
their steady pace.
George Sinclair came into the
stretch with a lead of practically 109
yards. He finished strongly, and
seemed somewhat disappointed in his
time of 14iel 2-5. Dave Carey had sec-
est place by a safe mart- «nd Phil
Northcott was not threatened in tak-
lag third. Jimmy Dunn aftd George
Alloa finished well ahead of the re-
tnsjnlag five runner, who placed as
follows: Madia (Sc. M), E. Thaln.
Cothburn, Wkvarda and Bile, all Thao-
lota*
U.B.C. Gridders
And Meralomai
Gash_Saturday
Rumor hath It that Doctor Burke
will try out many subs In the Senior
grid tussle against the Meralomas
Saturday afternoon at Athletic Park,
so as to have a goodly choice for
the intercollegiate series here.
It appears that Chodat, Perdue and
Waimsley will be out of the tussles
on November 14 and 16 against the
prairie college, due to the western
intercollegiate rules which are strict
concerning the playing of men that
hav* not completed their previou.
yOars at Varsity. Thus Doc Burke
will lose a classy half-back InWalm-
sley, a good, kicker in Chodat and
an excellent snap In Perdue.
The collegians took the measure
of the Meraloma* in their former
tussle with aid of the tricky Mclntyre, and this miniature whirlwind
may be back in the game Saturday.
Root will be back In there shouting signal, as usual and Scotty Mclnnes may turn out to prepare for
the Inter-colleglate. The students
have only one game after the Meraloma battle and this is with Victoria. The Blue and Gold will make
the visit to the Island.
The usual team will dash out on
the field Saturday and will try to
emulate their previous victory so
as to arouse interest in the coming
series. The students have to win a
couple of games to attract the Vancouver crowd.
Manitoba is the likely team to
journey here and thus the students
must, make a showing In the last
games to make the inter-colleglato
series appear more than a set-up tor
the strong Eastern team.
«♦
SATURDAY'S GAMES
English Rugby:
Varsity vs. E-Magee, Brockton
Oval, 2:15 p.m.
U.B.C. vs. Rowing Club, Lower
Brockton, 3:30 p.m.
Second Division;
U.B.C. vs. North Van,, Douglas
Park, 3:30 p.m.
Third Division:
U.B.C. vs. Ex-Brentwood, Renfrew Park, 3:30 p.m.
Canadian Rugby:
Big   Four;   Varsity   vs.   Meralomas, Athletic Park, 2:30 p.m.
Soccer:
Second Division:
Varsity  vs. Renfrew  Argyles,
Renfrew Park, 2:30 p.m.
Junior Division:
Varsity   vs.   Stock   Exchange,
McBride Park, 2:30 p.m.
Grass Hockey:   •
Varsity   vs.   Vancouver,   Connaught Park. 2:30 p.m.
MANAGER
ARNOLD HENDERSON
Appointment of graduate business
manager and recommendation that a
committee, composed of members of
Senate, faoulty and Students' Council, bo appointed to Investigate administration of student government,
were principal decisions made by
Alma Mater meeting of students of
University of British Columbia recently. Arnold Henderson was appointed business manager to administer student finances at an annual
salary of $1800.
Questions regarding jurisdiction of
Students' Council and power of university president, which) were raised
during dispute between college editor and faculty authorities last year,
will be settled If proposed committee
Is set up.
Hockeyists Meet
Vancouver Team
The Varsity Men's grass hockey
team will hook up with Vancouver
at Connaught Park at 2:30 Saturday
in an attempt to emulate its successful effort of last week. The U.B.C.
team is scheduled to play a practice
game against Crusaders on the campus hockey field.
The Varsity contingent held an
enthusiastic work-out on Wednesday
morning under the supervision of
the club coach Professor Black. Terry Holmes, stellar half-back, who
was unable to turn out last week
will be on hand again for Saturday's
clash. Bob Spurrier, too, who was
injured in the game last week, is
reported as progressing favourably
ond expects to be able to do his
part to bring Vancouver to its knees.
The team: Varsity—Selder, Delap,
Lee, Jakeway, Spurrier, Holmes,
Snowslll, Knight, Barr, Semple, Le
Page.
Home Economics
Instituted Here
As Full Coarse
Establishment of a Home Economics course at the University was announced by the Board of Governors,
at the board meeting in the Auditorium building Monday night. Arrangements have been made to give
a full four-year course to students
of Home Economics. This will supersede the provisional two-year
course that has hitherto been given.
Owing to the lateness of the term
those that start this year will be seven weeks behind, so the course will
be continued for seven weeks after
the close of the summer session, at
no extra tuition costs.
It will be remembered that the
women of British Columbia conducted a drive throughout the province
some years ago for the establishment
of this course and It Is now at last
brought to complete fruition.
The following courses will "const-
tute the new third year for Home
Economics students: Bacteriology
1 and 2; Social Service 4; Free Elective, Organic Chemistry, Biochemistry and Physics. The last three
courses are new to students of Home
Economics and not available as credit towards a B. A.
Very Stout Lady (who has been
bumped by auto): "Couldn't you
have driven around me, Miss?"
Kiku: "I wasn't sure whether I
had enough gas."
SOCCERMEN Varsity Miracle Men
CLASH WITH    Engage Reps-Nov. 11
NEWCOMERS
Varsity Senior Socceritos face a
heavy schedule ln the next two
weeks, meeting the two leading
teams. Renfrew Argyles who have
yet to taste defeat this- season, will
oppose the Blue and Gold squad this
week at Renfrew Park, East at 8:30
p.m. and on the following Saturday
Regents will furnish the opposition.
In spite of this formidable assignment the management of the Club
is confident that the boys will improve their place in the league
standings at the expense of these
strong teams.
Starting the season with an alarming dearth of material, the Varaity
team was rather pessimistic about
the season's prospects. Nevertheless
they have more than hold their own
in all games thus far, and at the
present occupy fourth position in the
standings, with a game m hand on
all other clubs.
With the signing of Jock Waught
this week, the team is greatly
strengthened. Waugh was a tower
of strength on the defense last season and he will probably resume at
half-back again. Thus with Kosoolin
at centre-half and, McDougal on the
left the students will present a powerful Intermediate line. Behind theM
men McGill and Grant at back are
expected to continue the stellar per-
formaneos which they have been
turning in this year. To complete
the defense, "Piccolo" Pete frattinger will be between the posts. Pete,
who is rapidly rounding into a first-
class net-minder, can be depended
upon to foil the efforts of the opposing forwards.
The centre forward berth has not
been settled but it is likely that
"Cherub" Costain will be the choice,
with "Otl." Munday and Dave Todd
again occupying the Inside positions.
At outald. left Laurie Todd will
partner brother Dave, while Jlmmle
Smith, who has been a constant
source of worry to th. opposing left-
halves, will again take care of the
right wing. These forward, are
equal to any In th. league and they
should give the Renfrew citadel custodians many anxious moments.
Regardless of the outcome of tha
match this Saturday, soccer followers will be treated to a great exhibition of the round-ball game, as
the teams are evenly matched and
the game will be closely contested
until the final whistle.
Nalalors Will
Conduct Meet
Inter-class swimming Competitions
between college natators will be instituted at Chalmers' tank on Nov.
16, it was decided at a meeting of
the Swimming Club Tuesday noon.
There will be no teams, but the
points won by individual students
will be credited to their respective
classes.
Practices are held every Wednesday from 5 to 6 at the Crystal Pool.
Paid up members of the Club receive a special admission rate of 25c.
A social evening will be held on
November 7. Further details will be
announced later.
Dr. Larsen has accepted the Honorary Presidency,, announced Phyllis
Boe, President.
The club fees of $3.00 are payable
on or before November 7.
Aggies Pay Visit
To Portland In
Judging Contest
In spite of the loss of G. Okulitch,
who was turned back at the border,
the Aggie judging teams took a few
places at the recent conference at
Portland.
Five 3-men teams competed in the
dairy products contest. U.B.C.
judged last owing 'to the fact that
Okulitch was unable to cross the
border. H. Philips, however, substituted from the dairy cattle team.
This team placed second in the Icecream judging just losing the cup
by one-half of a point. They also
took fourth place In the cheese
judging.
Six 3-men teams competed In the
dairy cattle judging. U. B. C. took
second place In the judging of
guernseys., Oldfleld was high man
in the judging of guernseys and
Philips was high man in the jerseys.
Philips was also seventh high man
in  the  whole  cattle  competition.
The team consisted of H. Falls, H.
Philips, and A. Taylor accompanied
by Dr. W. S. Goldlng and H. Philips, J. O'Neil and F. Oldfleld, accompanied by Professor R. L. Davis.
Combined Miller Cup Stars Will Present Strong
Front To Vancouver Team-Varsity Hopeful
Of Victory In Fint Game Of
McKechnie Cup Series
On Wednesday,, November 11, the
Varsity McKechnie Cup team will
play its first game against its old
rivals the, Vancouver Rep.
Morning practices, afternoon game.,
strict training rules, and chalk-talks
will occupy tiie greater part of the
two Senior teams for the next week
and a half for it is from these two
teams that the McKeohnl. Team will
be chosen. Great competition la being
shown for this team, and the final
choice will be a hard one for Coach
"Buck" Yeo, and Captain Dick Nixon to make.
Last year Varsity lost the Cup by
a narrow, heart-breaking margin—
thdls year it will bo another ttory
for the teams from which the
McXeohnie fifteen will be chosen, show all the marks of that immortal team of 1927—the Miracle
Team which secured the Cup for the
University after a series of alarming
set-backs.
These McKechnie Cup games are
the most Important of the season,
for the Cup is the emblem of Rugby
supremacy ln the Province. This
Cup was donated by the Chancellor
of the University, Dr. McKechnie,
in 1818, for th. Provincial Rugby
Championship. Vancouver, Victoria,
Nanalmo, and other teams fought for
this trophy, and it was not until 1920
that Varsity entered the League.
When they did, it was with success,
for the Cup rested within the University walls until 1984, only to be
regained again in 1917.
Without boasting, Varsity does possess a wonderful team this year, and
hopes are high for victory.
The Club is planning a Pop-Meeting for this gam., to be hold on the
day before, and although this will
not be their annual huge fun-feast,
and BaUy-Who, (tor who forgets
their annual January Pep-mooting.)
it holds promises to give some groat
entertainment.
Iuterclass Athletics Swing Into
Stride Today With Soccer Go
Inter-das. athletics will git Into
full stride to-day when the Inter-
Class Soccer League opens its schedule, bringing Science '82 and Science
'84 in the first game.
As at first intimated, two Leagues,
one Science and one Arts, will be In
operation throughout the season,
teams of each League playing en alternating days at noon. Games with
the Theolop will be scheduled at 8
p.m., however, as they have neon-
hour lectures which cannot be cancelled.
The following rules must be observed:
1. No member of the Senior Soccer
team will be eligible to compete, except ln case of a Class being otherwise unable to field a team and then
onlyv one senior may be used who
shall be eligible for the position of
GOAL TENDER ONLY.
2. The laws of the game as set
down by the English Football Association for league competition shall
apply to all matches.
3. Substitutions will be allowed
subject to the following provisions:
(a) No more than three substitutions
will be permitted in any match; (b)
Substitutions can only be made at
such time as when the ball is not
in play; (c) A player who has been
substituted for may not again participate in the match; (d) Substitutions can be made up to within
fifteen minutes ot full time but not
after. In all cases where substitutions are made, the referee must be
notified.
4. League standings will be determined on the basis of one point for
a draw, and two points for a win;
in case of a tie goal averages will
be the deciding factor.
5. The team winning first place in
the Science League will meet the
team winning first place in the Arts
League, in a sudden death game for
the Soccer Cup.
Time will not permit the completion of the Arts League before the
Christmas Exams, but it is hoped
that the Science champions may be
determined by that time, in which
case the remainder of the Arts
schedule will be run off Immediately
after th. commencement of the
spring term.
Following is the schedule for this
term:
Friday, Oct 80, Sc. '88 vs. Bo. '84,
18 noon; Monday, Nov. 2, Arts'88 vs.
Arts '34, 18 noon; Tuesday, Nov. 8,
Arts '35 vs. Aggies, 18 noon; Wednesday, Nov. 4, Sc. '88 vs. Sc. '85, 13
noon; Thursday, Nov. 5, Arts, '34 vs.
Education, 12 noon; Friday, Nov. 8,
Sc. '82 vs. Sc. '88, 12 noon; Monday.
Nov. B, Arts "33 vs. Arts '35, 12
noon; Tuesday, Nov. 10, Sc. '33 vs.
Sc. '32, 12 noon; Wednesday, Nov. 11,
Arts '32 vs. Aggies, 12 noon; Thursday, Nov. 12, Sc. '34 vs. Sc. '35, 12
noon; Friday, Nov. 13, Aggies vs.
Theologs, 3 p.m., Monday, Nov. 16,
Sc. '32 vs. Sc. '35, 12 noon; Tuesday,
Nov. 17, Arts, '34 vs. Aggies 12 noon.
Wednesday, Nov. 18, Sc. '33 vs. Sc.
'34, 12 noon; Thursday, Nov. 19, Arts
'33 vs. Ed., 12 noon; Friday, Nov, 20,
Sc. '34 vs. Sc. '32, 12 noon; Monday,
Nov. 23, Arts '34 vs. Theol., 3 p.m.;
Tuesday, Nov. 24, Sc. '33 vs. Sc. '35,
12 noon; Wednesday, Nov. 25, Arts
'33 vs. Aggies, 12 noon; Thursday,
Nov. 26, Sc. '34 vs. Sc. '35, 12 noon;
Friday, Nov. 27, Arts '32 vs. Ed., 12
noon; Monday, Nov. 30, Arts '35 vs.
Theol., 3 p.m.; Tuesday, Dec. 1, Sc.
'32 vs. Sc. '35, 12 noon; Wednesday,
Dec. 2, Arts '34 vs. Arts '35, 12 noon;
Thursday, Dec. 8, Sc. '33 vs. Sc. '34,
12 noon; Friday, Dec. 4, Arts '33 vs.
Theol., 3 p.m.
Collins: 'What's the lowest thing
in the world?"
Vance: "I'll bite."
Collins: The ring around a Scotchman's bathtub, when the water is on
a meter."
In a moment of reflection the other day we estimated that
students making the Victoria trip, account for the expenditure
of approximately $3,500. This is on the basis of 300 students who
travel independently and 50 who take part in the games with
Victoria College. If students are considering such an expenditure, regardless of official sanction from Council, then we are
of the opinion that an effort should be made to have some
of this money turned into the Stadium Fund. The importance
of the Invasion from the point of view of fostering athletics
is undoubtedly great, but in our opinion, the question of completing the stadium is even more so. It seems obvious that if
the students are going to spend money on this trip, the success of any student campaign for the stadium would be materially damaged. It is important at any rate to remind the students that the stadium should come first and the Victoria Invasion second.
This year's desperate struggle to finance student activities
comes as a climax to many sessions of similar difficulties. At
a time such as this, we think it appropriate to revive the suggestion which has been tentatively offered in the past with regard to adopting the Scrip Book system at this University.
While every organization on the campus suffers through lack of
funds, it is mainly the athletic teams who feel the pinch, since
such clubs as the Players Club generally account for greater
receipts than expenditures, and along with the Musical Society
are naturally in a secure financial position. The great body
of athletic teams, however, depend upon grants from the general fund, which fund has been shrinking for the past three or
four sessions until it now requires a microscope to render it
visible. Perhaps the Scrip Book might not be the answer to
the prayers of an impoverished student body but it has immensely attractive possibilities which would bear a much closer
investigation than has been heretofore instituted.
TRACKSTERS
IN FINAL
MEET
Under the able leadership of Ralph
Thomas,- Varsity's track squad is at
present undergoing the most strenuous season it has encountered for
several years. The cinder artists no
sooner finish one meet when they
start preparing for another. The
next meet Is the all-important one
against Y.M.C.A., November 4 at
Hastings Park. This encounter is
becoming an annual affair and is of
interest to students and city enthusiasts.
Following the meet there will be
a dance which should bring the coeds out in droves as the admission
Includes the festivities.'
Another feature of the contest Is
the highschool relays that will be
run during the meet. Varsity will
present a strong team this year since
several extra-promising Frosh have
been uncovered.
Haddon Agnew will represent the
students in the weight events along
with Dirom if he should turn out
for the meet Denis Nicol will also
be out there tossing the weighted
objects.
Max Stewart will aid Varsity In
the sprints and will be aided himself
by Bob Osborne, Bobby Gaul and
perchance Pi Campbell. In the distance events the collegians have
such men as Jimmy Dunn, Alfi. Allen, Dave Carey and George Bin-
elair, winner of the Arts '80 road
race. In the pole vault Root and
Prevey will give the spectators a
view of high leaping. Ilia broad-
jump could be won by U. B. C. If
Hughie Smith would turn out Haddon Agnew and Dirom will represent the students in the high-jump.
Any one who wishes to do so can
challenge any man on tho tentative
list for a position oh the team at
the work-out today at 3 p.m. The
list is as follows:
880 yards-R. Forsythe, W. Patmore; broad jump-M. Stewart, H.
Ormsby, H. Smith; 880 yards-R, Osborne, B. Stott; high jump-R. Forsyth., H. Agn.w, H. Prevey; shot-
put—H. Agnew, G. Dirom; 40 yards
-R. Gaul, B. Stott; 440 yards-M.
Stewart, R. Osborne;-pole vault-G.
Root. H: Agnew, H. Prevey, G. Dirom; hurdles-H. Agnew, B. Stott;
mile-J. Dunn, G. Allan; 8 lap relay
-R. Osborne, M. Stewart, L. Clarke,
H. Campbell; shuttle relay—R. Gaul,
B. Stott, L. Clarke, H. Ormsby; hop,
step and jump—R. Osborne, M. Stewart.
Anyone wishing to replace any of
these men in the events in which
they are listed is urged to turn out
for today's work-out and exercise
their right of challenge.
Varsity women will be at the meet
competing in a relay against high-
school girls and also in a 40 yard
dash. A cup will be given for the
highest aggregate. Tickets for this
super-special affair can be bought
from any member of the track club
and from all appearances the entertainment will be well worth the
price of admission which is a mere
35 cents for the whole meet including the dance afterwards.
BADMINTON CLUB
Blue and Gold badminteers swamped Quilchena 12-4 Wednesday night
in the Varsity gym. The students
playing ln the B division played well
in their shuffling of the shuttles. On
Monday night the team did not fare
so well and were defeated 16-0 by the
Hill Club. In the C2 division match
against Sh.ughns.sy Military, th. collegians finished on the small end of
a 13-3 score.
GAS - OIL
Expert Tire and Battery   .
Service
General Repairs
VARSITY SERVICE
University Gates, Ell. 1201
Sasamat
Barber Shop
Our Motto IS Satisfaction
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Haircutting
4473 10th Avenue West
DICK'S F0R VALUE
FOR STYLE
TUXEDOS
Dick's Tuxedos will appeal to
men Who appreciate the satisfaction which comes from being
well groomed.
Styled with tone and artistry
and expertly tailored from pure
wool fabrics, which will retain
their shape and give the wearer
lasting service. Finished with
pure silk facings, silk braid and
durable art silk or satin linings.
Our selection Is large and so
varied that you should have no
difficulty in finding a model
which is becoming.
from $23.00
TUX VESTS FROM Ii50
All other dress accessories
moderately priced
■^lDICh
HASTINGS AT HOMBR
*^*^^J***J^^^^'-i-i*ii'i*ii"irii'i*iririAri.riAairLrijLiv
"Just Where the Bus Stops"
P. O. I? Night Calls Elliott 18M
X. E. PATTERSON
Public Stenographer
44ff-lKh Avenue W.
Manuscripts, Essays, Theies, Etc.
Mimeographing - Multlgraphlng
"I Mak. a Oood Essay Better"
rail
Bridgman's
Studio of Photography
WE GREATLY
APPRECIATE YOUR
PATRONAGE
THIS   RESTAURANT   ha.
been a U. B. C, rondos-
vou. for years.   We hope
it will be your rendez-vous for
years to come.
We 'certainly try to give the
beat meals possible at reasonable prices. But if In any way
we can better serve you, let us
know. Our beat eUtorU ere
yours to command.
CAFE
722 Granville Street
Flower  Seller:   "Snowdrops,  Sir?"
Absent-minded  Prof:   "Yes,   so  it
does."
Spalding Skate and
Shoe Combinations
From 9730 to $30.00
The Skating season is now
open at the Georgia St.
Arena and the new Hastings Park Arena opens
next month. Come in now
and select your Skating
Outfit.
A. G. Spalding
& Bros.
424 Hastings W.
Trin. 5401 Trin. 5402
The Vancouver Sun
"Vancouver's Home Newspaper"
50c
A MONTH
PHONE TRINITY
4111

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