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The Ubyssey Nov 3, 1933

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 Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XVI.
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3,1933
No. 11
Nationalism
Danger To
Civilization
Prof. Soward Delivers
Criticism of Policy
Will nationalism die?
"The future of nationalism is a row
of question marks," declared Prof.
Soward at the talk given in Aggie
100 last Tuesday, "but it will not be
destroyed—instead it may destroy us!"
"NationaUsm is an emotion shared
by a body of people normally speaking the same language, living in the
same homeland and desirous of living
under the same government." This
was Prof. Soward's definition of nationalism.
Growth  Since  Middle  Ages
"It was almost entirely missing in
the Middle Ages," he said, "but in
later times it was most successfully
realized in countries where a struggle
with an aliene foe took place."
The movement in 1820 for freedom
from foreign control gave a great stimulus to nationalism. The Poles, Italians and Serbs never lost their national self-consciousness, the latter
two even endeavouring to liberate
their countrymen who were stranded
in Austria.
The cause of the World War was
an act of nationalism on the part of
a Serbian 6tudent who hoped to free
the Serbs from oppression by assassinating the Archdue of Austria.
Blsmarklan Nationalism
"One conception of national self-
consciousness was given by Bismark
declared that a nation should be free
even if it meant crushing others in the
process. Nationalism is justified in
shaking off alien control but it is disastrous to inject international control."
The League of Nations  was .lormod
partly  io co-ordinate the interests of
i I'l*      :   tu  1   t )   i'.aa   d>
Victorian Poet's SuCCeSSOr
Stoic Philosophy
Studied By Club
George   Meredith,  Subject
L. C. Paper
of
Press Organization
Is Welljuder Way
At the organization iiK-etiny Wednesday noon, the actual work of the
Student Publicity burcou got under
way. Members were assigned stories
to work on, which will be pooled for
the benefit of all members. These
will be available at once for use, and
it ia hoped tint different representatives will all be able to send their
papers the first batch of copy in the
coming wec_.
Until the Bureau has an office of
its own, it will make use of the Publishing office desk. The assignment
book, which each member is expected
to consult daily, is there now. Classified records of all out of town students will shortly be available there,
and already a respectable quantity
of news material is on hand. One
of the committee will be on duty
each noon hour at least.
After the committee meets the
Public Relations Board on Monday,
it is expected that regular supplies of
news will be available from each faculty, weekly. Any members or persons interested in the work of the
Bureau, and who were not at the
meeting, are requested to call in and
discuss the work with one of the
committee as soon as possible. There
are several up-country papers still
unrepresented, and New Westminster
and the Vancouver suburbs are still
open.
"George Meredith is an optimist not
by reason of his creed, which it at
bottom stoical, nor from proof, which
he doesn't seek; his is the optimism
of temperament," declared Theodore
Plommer In a paper on "The Philosophy of George Meredith," before the
Letters Club at thc home of Mr. and
Mrs. John Ridington, Tuesday night.
'The speaker contrasted Meredith's
attitude, which he described as
"buoyant without involving a falsification of the facts of life," with that
of the great Victorians which he referred to as "nearly all curiously lopsided." as a result of the rude challenge to their established ideas offered by such theories as Darwinism.
Comparing Meredith's religious
views with those of Wordsworth,
Plommer continued in part: 'Wordsworth supposed that man's high instincts were not the heritage of
earth, but were bestowed on him by
a kindly heaven. To Meredith we
are Earth's creatures, drawing our
strength from her."
Qualifying this statement however,
the paper explained Meredith's belief that while man should love Nature, lie should not be her slave, ancl
that only by a combination of natural instinct and reason could he
avoid asceticism on the one hand, and
"sensual whirlpools" on the other.
Plommer stated that although Meredith had r stoical faith that the
struggle for wisdom could never
cease, he nevertheless believed in the
progress of the race over geological
periods of time at least. He added
that Meredith considered egoism as
the greatest enemy of progress. This
characteristic he divided into two
classes—consciousness of self which
becomes spiritual vitality, and sen-
tinicntalism. one type of which is
selfish nt root. beitiK a subtle form
'of ee'oisni. and the other "a purely
i wi Il-nieanine, variety with it.s extreme form in  asceticism."
"Meredith's philosophy is stoical
1 'cause it causes us to look past the
..'dividual to the race. In Meredith's
the  only   immortality   that  ox-
To Sadler
Appointed
Board  of  Governors
Promotes Dr. Eagles
Mr. Blythe Eagles, B.A. (Brit. Col.),
M.A., Ph. D. (Toronto), was appointed
Associate Professor and Acting Head
of the Department of Dairying, at the
meeting of the Board of Governors
held October 30th. From the post of
Assistant Professor of Dairying, held
here since 1928, Dr. Eagles was appointed in September substitute for
Professor Sadler during his leave of
absence from the University. He is
also the author of fourteen pamphlets
on different chemical subjects.
Student Loans
At the same meeting, student loans
to the amount of $540.00 were authorized, and the Committee appointed by
the Board to secure additional bursary
funds reported that $2100.00 had been
collected.
Tho British Columbia Telephone
Company presented to the University
a number of pieces of electrical equipment removed from the Victoria plant
when the telephone system in that city
was converted to dial operation. The
equipment consists of two motor-
generator sets, switches, circuit breakers, ammeters, voltmeters used with
the sets: and a mercury-arc rectifier
for charging batteries. The motor
generator sets are ideal for electrochemical work and arc very expen-
(Ple-ise   tin': i   to   Page   .1)
Empire Problems
To Be Discussed
At Institute Meet
COLLEGE SPIRIT ITO REVIVE
FOR ALBERTA GRID GAMES
Dr. sagc Speaks On Foreign Students To Meet Train Thursday Morning;
_-»    1! _»  _rt ... i_a —- —   — ______ - _ - W _
Policy of Commonwealth
crci
i: t-;
said   the
race   immortality
paper in conclusion."
Nancy Symes and Beatrice Cook
have this fall been elected to associate membership  in thc club.
Outdoors Club
Cabin Popular
Among Bears
The Varsity Outdoors Club has had
a new applicant insistin:; upon membership. For the second w\.-ek in
.succession, the club cabin on Grouse
Mountain has been found broken into
by a bear.
Two weeks a,','<> a bear was found
to have gained access to the cabin
by breaking in through a window.
Last week Mr. Bruin returned, tearing several cedar shakes from the
roof. Climbing through the hole thus
mad'.', he proceeded to make himself
at borne, scattering eatables about
thc cabin and .seriously impairing the
value of a number of phonograph
records upon which he inadvertantly
deposited his ample nether quarters.
Members of tho club are unanimous
blackballing Mr. Bruin's application
for membership.
"The British Commonwealth and
Foreign Policy," will be the subject
of on address to b. given by Dr. W.
N. Sage, F. R. Hist, S., before a
meeting of the Vancouver Institute
to be held in the Auditorium on Saturday, Nov. 4, at 8:15 p.m.
Dr. Sage attended th» British Commonwealth Conference held at Toronto this year. The important problem under discussion at this conference was "whether there should be
one common foreign policy for the
British Commonwealth or whether
each dominion should formulate its
own foreign policy."
The question has assumed great
importance since the World War —
each dominion is in control of its external relations, and the unity of
British foreign policy has been
broken.
At the conference there was considerable difference of opinion until
it was pointed out that, since all the
nations of the Commonwealth had
become members of the League of
Nations and had accepted not ■ nly
the League Covenant but also the
Kellogg Pact ancl the World Court,
British CommonweaUh foroigi policy
was intimately bound up with the
"collective system" established by the
agreements.
Professor H. F. Angus will officiate
as chairman at the Institute meeli ,*,
All those interested in lliitish imperial problems should not fail to attend.
Pep Meeting Thursday Noon; Two
Bands To Play For Final Game
»
Rah! Rah! Rah! the old collegiate spirit is going to
stage a monstrous comeback on the campus with the advent of
the Alberta Canadian Rugby Team on Thursday, November 9.
A contingent of U.B.C. students will be at the C.N.R. station at 7:15 Thursday morning to welcome the team with combined U.B.C. and Alberta yells.
 , <$, ^ gi^t pep meeting is scheduled
ELECTED
Butterfield And
Bouchette Pitted
In News Battle
Dr. Weir
Who lias been elected as one of the
Liberal representatives of his constituency. Point Grey.
Fashion Note:
Dietrich Pant
Craze Begun
Have we another Lillums on the
campus? This thought flashed
through the minds of the members
of the University Badminton Club on
Monday last when one of our leading Co-eds set a new fashion by appearing in shorts.
Questions began to fly here ancl
there.    Docs she crave publicity ancl
attention?    Does she  want  to**set  a j    With  fluttering  hearts  ancl  quick
new fashion for girls? Does she want ened pulses the members of Arts '34 I ment be deferred until after the
to immitate the famous Miss Love- gathered in Arts 100 to hear, with party. This suggestion was adopted,
well, or is there a deeper motive?      j whom   they   were   to  sally   forth   to with   the   result   that   many  Seniors
Some   wondered   whether   she   in-, their  last class  party.    Disappointed, though broke, may dance in the Az-
I
Men Will Be At
Premium At
This Party
''Resolved lhat the newspaper is the
curse oi the age." will be the topic of
the i:t bate hat ween Jim llutlorl'ieh!
and Hob Uouchette at tli«' Parliamentary Koruni in xt Tuesday. The affirmative   is  in   the   hands  of   Butter-
although  liotu-hett.   is
as   opponent,    there
now
field,  and
scheduler!
possibility  of   his  bein.U  out  of  town.
in   which   case   the   negative   will   be
undertaken by Victor Dryer.
Supplementing the "Province" columnist will be Edward Fox. exchange
student, while Jack Fisher will second Bob Bouchette, the "Sun" entry.
Ernest Brown, thc president o% the
Parliamentary Forum, expressed the
opinion that the verbal tilt will be
of much interest to students and public alike. Tlie proceedings will take
place in Art's 100 at 7:45 Tuesday
evening.
the afternoon  to hear their fates.
Although arrangements had been
made with the Georgia Hotel ancl
with Earle Hill for a best-ever party,
fees to cover the cost were not forthcoming.
Students with pleas of end-of-the-
month pocket-books asked that pay-
Religion's Place In
Reconstruction Is
Studied At Y Meet
MR.
DAMS  SEES   FACISM
ALTERNATIVE TO
CAPITALISM
Heckling Habit
Has Echo Here
Warming to his topic in Economics
4 last Tuesday, Professor Carrothers
asserted "Maladjustment of gold is
one of the evils of the present depression and furthermore ..."
Just then someone in the back row
blew a terrific blast on his schnoz-
zola.
"What was that?" queried Dr. Carrothers, and tho class howled.
"I thought it was a question," he
said when the laughter died down.
was   just   an   intcI'-
tended to oust Bill Tremaine and his
boys from the Pep Olub and substitute Lilliums II and her chorus of
freshettes all donned in blue and
gold shorts. However, BiU seemed to
think it a signal for the Co-ed ancl
him jointly to lead a sklrockct. But,
alas, the club did not respond; and
nervous Bill had to return to his
game,
"I am wearing shorts because Dad
would not come across with a new
dress," said the young lady. But the
opinion prevailed that this statement
was merely an excuse to cover up
the real reason.
This Co-ed is not only a very good
Badminton player, she excells in
many other athletics. She can often
he seen playing on the University
polf course. Oh, no! men; not in
shorts!
NOTICE
W.U.S.—Concerning the tea-dance
there is a meeting Friday in Arts
!00 at 12:15.
looks greeted the sad news that the
fifty   women   and   tifteen   men   who
tec Ballroom on Thursday.
The meeting adjourned on the an-
had paid their fees and thus become nouncement of a secret draw to be
eligible for the draw must wait until held  in the afternoon.
German University Life
Described By Professor
Miss Hallamore, Just Returned From Munich, Addresses I.R.C.
"Whal lias religion to do with social reconstruction?" was the .subject
of Mr. Dick Davis at the combined
m'.tiiu* of the S.C.M. and the Varsity Y.. at i:oou yesterday. Mr. Davis
| said that it is his opinion that if regulated capitalism is tried in Canad i
and fails, Canadians will turn towards Fascism rather than Socialism.
It is this problem with which the
church is faced today, he said. Ths
social responsibility should be undertaken by the church.
Mr. Davis said that wje are living
in a period of rapid social change.
Social change does not, however, proceed with the same rapidity in all
phases of life in the World he pointed out. It is very rapid in science
ancl much slower in government and
religion.
With the Industrial Revolution
came a scientific revolution which
greatly affected religious thought and
since that time scientific thought has
made great advances while religious
thought has become somewhat stagnant.
It was his aim. said the speaker, to
show that the church must increase
its rapidity of social change and take
on the job of social reconstruction.
This question of social reconstruction is taking the attention of many
people today, stated Mr. Davis, and
in his opinion it should be most important to religious-thinking people
and should be their responsibility.
"Anperently    it
jection."
"J e-t  .mother
Jim  Millar.
commented
LOST - One Polyphase Slide Rule,
Monday morning between Acadia
Roar! and Varsity. Return to A. S.
Morion. Sc. 35. Reward offered.
There is no forced grouping in
classes in years or classes in the
German university and complete
freedom in the choice of courses,"
explained Miss Joyce Hillniv-ore to
the International Relations Club
Wednesday evening
Miss Hallamore just returned from
two years study in Munich, is now
teaching in the modern languages department.
The German student, sh_ slid, may
join a duelling or non-duelling fraternity. If it is the former he must
fight four duells before he gets h's
colours. During the four active semesters the fraternity' men wear distinctive caps in their own colours,
and arc responsible for many extra-mural   activities;  meetings  in   the
halls, outside metings anc spurts.
After this pcinl th'w gradually drift
apart. These ft'.t f >ur semesters so
far as academic work is concerend
ire wasted.
The German student has a free
choice with respect to his coursvs ancl
is free to wander to different universities. He generally tries to spend
one semester outside his own coun-
Commerce Men Are To
Hear Noon Hour Talks
There will be a series of noon-hour
talks of interest to Commerce men,
it is announced by the Commerce
Men's Undergraduate  Society.
"The first lecture is to be held on
Wednesday next in Aggies 100. Tlie
speaker, P. Z. Caverhill, has chosen
try. The lectures are very large and-as his topic "Forestry and  its Rela-
formal and tho students are generally very critical. Because of the free
choice of subjects those attending a
course are genuinely interested in the
course. If the class does not approve
of the lecture it shuffles and if it
approve, tramps.
There are to seminars — one for
i Please   turn   to   Page   IH
tion to the Commerce of B.C.' " the
president explained. He added that
the Forestry Club was co-operating
in bringing this outstanding lecture
to the Campus.
"Mr.  Caverhill  is Chief Forester  in
the Provincial   Department  of  Lands'
He  has  travelled   widely   in  Europe
(Please  turn  to  Page  3)
for Thursday noon when the Alberta
guests will be on view with a band.
At 8; 30 Thursday night the first
game takes place under lights. This
game will not be broadcast.
Final Game
Tho big final gam. will take place
on Saturday, Nov. 11, at 2:30 p.m,
President Klinck will kick off. Dick
Farrington is in great shape and can
be counted on to do his best for
Alma Mater.
Two bands will officiate at this
game ancl ribbons and canes sporting
the colors of the two universities,
may be obtained. The Pep Club will
supply a large rooting section. At
last the color lacking in previous Big
Four Games will be supplied.
Radio Jamboree
There will be a one hour radio
jamboree over CKWX with the Home
Gas band to provide publicity for the
game. There will also be a pep meeting next Tuesday noon.
Roy Eyre and Harry Thome are in
charge of ticket sales on the-campus.
Jack Turvcy will manage the down
town sale, the Georgia rlotel being
the down  town office.
The future of intercollegiate sport
(Upends on  the .success of this game.
Home-Coming Days
Filled With Events
The program for Homc-Coming is
now available—revealing the joy to
be spread by the approaching weekend—from Wednesday, Nov. 8, to Saturday. Nov. 11. The schedule for the
week-end  is as follows:
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 8 — Freshman
night—Home-Coming skits. Freshmen
will be admitted free — any upper
classmen may come by paying twenty-five cents admission. Tickets will
be given to Freshmen in the quad on
Tuesday,  ancl Wednesday  noons.
FRIDAY, NOV. 10-Alumni Tinner
in the cafeteria at 6:00 p.m. Theatre
night for upperclassmen and outsiders—twenty-five cents admission,
payable at the door.
SATURDAY, NOV 11-League of
Nations Society Luncheon at 12:30
p.m. in the ballroom of the Hotel
Georgia. An address will be given
on: "The Empire and the League.'
by F. H. Wilkinson, M.A., B.D.
Guest speaker will be: Prof. A. E.
Zimmern of Oxford University. Tickets for the luncheon will be fifty
cents. For reservations phone either
Mrs. W. S. Wainright (Doug. 239) or
Mrs. M. E. Light (Bay. 6951X.)
Canadian Football Game: U.B.C. vs.
U. of A. at Athletic Park.
Tea Dance: Peter Pan Ballroom
after above game.
League of Nations Society: Evening
session in the Auditorium at 8:00
p.m. 1. Kitsilano Boys' Band; 2. Debate: "Resolved that Democracy offers a greater guarantee for World
Peace than Dictatorship." Affirmative—Prof. J. F. Day; Negative—Mr.
Howard S. Coulter.
Basketball Game: U. B. C. gym.',
U.B.C.  vs. Adanacs.
COMING EVENTS
FRID A Y-
W.U.S. meeting Arts 100 noon.
TUESDAY-
Out Door Club App. Sc. 307.
Pep meeting noon.
WEDNESDAY-
Men's Commerce Club Aggie 100.
F. Caverhill on "Forestry Its
Place In B. C.'s Commerce and
Industry." Page Two
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 3, 1933
cflimpi
M P Q FIT
Varsity Squashed
32-22 By Victoria;
Next Game Sat'day
<s>-
Fans Disappointed At
Varsity — Poor
Turnout
Varsity took their second defeat of
the season when they went down before the fierce attack of the Victoria
Blue Ribbons, holders of the Dominion basketball title. This was a big
surprise to both spectators and players as the students managed to beat
the champions on their own floor
earlier in the season.
Ribbons Have Edge
Bardsley started the local boys off
with two points on foul shots, but
that was a mere flash in the pan as
the Victoria team proceeded to score
ten point, in a row. Frank Hay,
husky U.B.C. guard, let loose one of
his deadly centre shots, and followed
this a few minutes later with a score
on a free throw. It looked as if the
Blue and Gold aggregation were hitting their stride as Bardsley increased
the score witn another basket..
Though the scoring was fairly evenly divided in the last part of this
period the Blue Ribbons were able
to keep their advantage and lead by
19-10.
Even Struggle
The second half was a much
evener struggle but the capital city
boys were not to be beaten. Dick
Wright unleashed a beautiful long
shot that gave tht- onlookers a tremendous thrill but the effort was
not followed by the much longed for
break and the game finally came to
an end with visitors on top by a 32-
22 score.
Victoria Play Fast Game
The Blue Ribbons played an unexpectedly fine game, as the loss of
the Patricks was supposed to have
weakened the team very considerably.
No doubt it did but the rest of the
team know plenty about basketball
as they readily proved on Wednesday
night. Martin played the best game
for the visitors, penetrating the .student's zone defence time and time
again he c; me out with the high
score of 10 points.
Varsity Not Outstanding
No one was outstanding on the Varsity squad thou;;h Bardsley was high
man with six points. The defence
was weak ancl the visitors had no
difficulty in working through the
zone system Thc team weie not
working the smooth passing game
that has led then to so many victories in the past. However, two defeats
in a row should put them on their
mettle and they should have no difficulty in their next league game on
Saturday.
Line Up
Varsity: Nicholson (2), Bardsley
(6), Wiiloughby (2), McDonald,
Pringle, Osborne (4), Henderson (1),
Hay (4), Wright (3), McCrimmon.—
22.
Victoria: C. Chapman (3), A.
Chapman (8), Ross, Craig (5), Peden,
Robertson   (6),  Martin   (10).—32,
TROOPER
f*3
N waefteg.
I
a >
it*-*;
Intermediate "A"
Lose To Normals
Staging a last minute rally the almost succeeded, Varsity's Intermediate "A" entry in the V. and D. Basketball League went down fighting
to the Normal School team at King
Edward Gymnasium Wednesday night
losing 37-31. Varsity held the older
and more experienced Normal aggregation in the first half, but allowed their opponents to run up a
fourteen point lead in the opening
of the second half, which they were
unable to overcome.
Considering that, they were playing
their first game, in a small gymnasium, agaiast an older squad, the Varsity players did remarkably well. The
Normal School is rated as being one
of the fastest in the league and is
composed very largely of Varsity
graduates.
For the Teachers, Kelly and Dave
Hjnden went on a scoring spree
while for the "U" Harold Phair, high
scorer, bill Wolfe of soccer fame ancl
John Lafon were outstanding. The
team: Wright (41, Phair (13), Swan
('!), Logan, Dobson, Hatcher. Agilew,
Lafon   (8),  Ross,   Wolfe   (ill.  Total--37.
BOB OSBORNE
Above you will see Bob tdot) Osborne, this year's captain of the
Senior "A" Basketball boys. Bob is
a regular trooper in basketball, having served for four years.
The Story of a Smart
Boy With a Smart Idea
9  .	
Or, "Bound To Win!" Starring Horatio Alger Turvcy In One
Swell Act
BY VULTURE
He's away again!
John (Business-Man) Turvcy, we
mean.
Surely you know him. He worked
for the Province all one week until
the University thought he was doing
too much and told him to quit.
John's long suit is floating campaigns. He floats them with the same
ease that he floated swans in the
Turveyian tub when Jackie was the
bad boy of the Point Grey neighborhood.
.So some other smart boys made
Jackie president of the Canadian Rugby Club when he grew up and came
to the University. And it seems that
this same football club wants to stage
VINCHELL
an intercollegiate series, and they also want to sell lots of tickets. So they
got in touch with Jackie.
Now here's his idea and it's open to
the S.C.M., the V.C.U., the Players'
Club, and what have you. Any campus organization goes.
You merely have to sell more tickets than anyone else and then collect $15 for your labors from Johnnie and his boys. It's a prize—all
yours!
Tickets sell for 35 cents, which is
plenty cheap for an intercollegiate series, and here's another inducement:
Any club that sells more than $50
worth of tickets will get five percent
of all they sell over that amount!
New Westminster
Next Competition
For Grid Squad
The Varsity Big Four team will
perform once again on Saturday when
they will tackle the New Westminster
aggregation at Athletic Park. This
wil! be the first game thai they have
played with this squad this season,
and it should be a good battle.
Students In Shape
The New Westminster men will be
out in full force determined to win
but. they are going to run up against
f. team that is just as determined and
just as anxious for victory. The students have been working hard rain,
or shine, and every day they are becoming faster, trickier and cleverer
at ball handling.
Farrington Out'.'
Captain Dick Farrington may not
be playing the game on Saturday so
that his injured leg will have plenty
of time to strengthen up for the Intercollegiate games on Nov. 9 and 11.
Roberts and Bourne are in fine shape
and are ready to show the gentle'-
men from the Royal City how ends
should play.
Bolton In Backfield
Every practice is making the linesmen tougher and tougher. Kirby, Will-
croft and Aknurst are as hard as
nails, and should break plenty of
holes for the members of the back-
field under the strategy of Bolton ancl
Kendall.
Though Westminster has a heavy
and experienced squad they are going to run into a lot of tough opposition on Saturday, and the game is
going to be a fight where the bes'
team wins.
B. & W. Oilmen
Mix With Varsity
Tomorrow Night
Varsity's Blue and Golden Senior
A basketball men are holding themselves in readiness for the big tangle
Saturday night when they meet the
B. and W. oilers.
The significant point is that the
game is to be played at U.B.C.'s gym.
at eight o'clock.
It is cxpected#that the three Ex-
King George men. Henderson, Hay
and Wiiloughby, will be in there
working and fighting together, along
with Bobby MacDonald and the veterans, Osborne, Bardsley, Nicholson
and Wright.
The   game   will   be   good   and   fast,
f
SATURDAY SPORT
ENGLISH RUGBY-
Flrst Div. vs. Rowing Club,
Brockton Oval, 3:15.
Second Div. vs. Ex-Techs,
Douglas Park, 3 p.m.
Third Div. vs. Marpole, Athletic Park, Oak and 61st Ave.
CANADIAN FOOTBALL-
Blg Four vs. New Westminster
Athletic Park, 2 p.m.
BASKETBALL-
Senlor A vs. B & W Oil, Varsity Gym., 8 p.m.
with plenty of excellent competition
from the B & W.
Student tickets will be obtainable
in the quad box office today and tomorrow for the turn of 25 cents.
English Ruggers
And Rowing Club
Meet on Saturday
BIG HELP
English Athletics
Discussed By Student
By RONALD DODDS
Mipport    Your   Teams
Science '35 Beat
Aggie Boys 3-0
In the opening game of this year's
Interclass Soccer League which was
played last Wednesday, Science '35
smothered the Aggies to the tune of
3-0.
Tlie hay-makers' defea: was partly
due to the fact that they fielded only
eight men as against their opponents' eleven.
Richards and Verner s.'ered for the
Redshirts in the first half and Richards added another  in  the .second.
Today at 12:11) Arts '35' and Arts
".i(S meet on the Upper Playing Field
in what should prove to be an interesting game. Come and yell for your
class!
Whenever we think of Knedand in
connection with sports we think of
cricket. Cricket does not draw the
ciowds that are attracted to the soccer and rugby matches, for it lacks
the spectacular appeal that is found
in these games. It does, though, receive a tremendous amount of interest
from the public, for nearly every
schoolboy plays the game, and usually
crows up to be a cricket fan. As in
football, however, public interest is
foeussed upon the professional or club
matcTies'. rather than the game as
played in the schools and universities.
Most of the counties in England field
teams composed of both professionals
and amateurs. These teams play for
the "County Championship," the nearest thing in cricket to the Major
League baseball games in  America.
Test Matches
The climax of the cricket season
comes when a representative English
team, chosen from the county players,
meets a similar Australian team in an
annual series of matches for thc
"Ashes." Those matches are called
Test Matches, and this year's Test
Match with Australia resulted in a
small war, the echoes of which most
likely found their way into the Canadian press. Similar Test. Matches are
played with South Africa. India. New
Zealand, and the British West Indies.
Cricket Still Popular
In the last few years cricket has
been attacked by many sport writers
on the grounds that it is too slow
for the modern English boy. A large
svetion of English youth has lost interest in the game for this reason,
bu? it is so much a part of the athletic
programme of the schools and has so
many enthusiastic "Old Boys" that it
has lost littk' of its popularity.
Track Not Developed
A sport which has been more or less
neglected in the past by a great number of English schools and universities is traok or as it is known in England, athletics. The inability of Great
Rritain to makt? an impressive showing at. the Olympic Games has been
due to the fact that proper coaching
w«s not available at the average
school. Oxford and Cambridge have
de'.'i loped manv fatuous runners and
t'urdlors.    and    some    of    the    Public
I Schools have produced Olympic win-
I iier.t, but outside of these exceptions
tlie standard is very low. The provincial universities are now taking a new
interest in track, but the prospect of
this sport being popularised in the
schools is rather dim. The difficulty
is to find competent coaches, especially
in the field-events.
New Gaines
Various games are being introduced
into England from Canada ancl the
United States. Among these is ice-
hockey. Quite a number of amateur
teams have been organized, Oxford
University, thanks to their Canadian
students possessing the strongest. The
visit of an amateur Canadian team,
the Edmonton Superiors, to England
last winter, did much to popularize
ice-hockey. The game is handicapped
by the fact that most ice skating in
England must be done in rinks, but
in spite of this, it is gaining many
followers.
Basketball
Basketball is also gaining a foothold in England, the London Polytechnic being one of the first schools
to take up the game. Several promin-
tnt London sport writers predicted a
great future for basketball in England, and there seems to bo no reason why it should not become as popular there as it is here.
Baseball
Stil! another invader is baseball. It
has secured a foothold in the area
around Liverpool, where/ a number
of firmly established leagues are in
existence. The game has been slightly
altered, runs being scored by base
hits, so that a home run, for instance,
would count for four runs. Several
international baseball matches between England and Ireland were
played in the past year.
Racing
A sport very popular at the moment
is dirt-track racing, racing motorcycles being the steeds employed. This
sport, purely professional, came to
England from Australia a few yeaes
ago, and achieved instantaneous success.
The long list of the remaining amateur and professional sports, such as
horse racing, tennis, golf, boxing, and
BOBBY GAUL
Bobby Gaul, who after an absence
of two years, has returned to English
rugby, Gaul was, before he was
forced to retire from active competition due to illness, one of the most
outstanding players ever developed
at U.B.C.
UPPERCLASSMEN
GAIN PETTY WIN
OVER FRESHMEN
There was little glory in the 26-10
victory of Don McTavish ancl his upperclassmen over the Frosh at the
salon de seaweed Wednesday afternoon, only four events of the scheduled grudge battle being run off.
Gordie Heron proved the individual
star of the'meet with a first in thc
hundred, seconds in the discus and
shot put, and a tie for first with
Max Stewart in the 200. In all he
collected 15 points, more than half of
the upperclass total.
Heron's Time Good
Heron's time for the 100 was good
considering the condition of the
track. He was given a close chase
by dark-horse Maurice Klinkhamcr
and stepped the century in 10.6. Lyle
Wilson  finished  third.
Martin Leads Frosh
Jack Martin lod the Frosh with 10
points, garnered with victories in the
discus and shot put. Agnew and Mc-
cammon didn't turn out.
Rain made the stadium pond even
worse than usual, with the result
that the 220 was shortened to 200 because of two huge "lakes" right in
the middle of the course.
The 440 and 3 mile will be run
next Wednesday.
Game At Brockton—
Varsity Confident
Of Easy Victory
Varsity Senior English Rugby squad
will meet Rowing Club on Saturday.
The game will be at Brockton Oval
and is to start at 3:15 p.m.
The game will start the second half
of the league competition and a win
lor either team will give it second
place standing. For that reason and
the fact that the teams are evenly
matched the game is expected to be
the most interesting of the day.
Gaul To Play!
Bobby Gaul, former Varsity star
and one of the greatest three-quarters
ever developed in B. C. English Rugby,
will play for Varsity on Saturday.
Bobby has been out the last two years
due to illness. On Saturday he will replace Dave Pugh who is on the injured list.
The lineup for the team has been
altered by Coach Tyrwhitt. Tyrwhitt
found that the front row scrum men
that played against North Shore All
Blacks hampered the smooth working
of the scrum because they were too
tall. For that reason, the scrum has
been changed around with Clement.
Mitchell and Pyle in the front row.
Second Division
The Intermediate English Fifteen
will play Ex-Techs at Douglas Park at
3 p.m.
The team has a cycle of a loss, a
draw, and a loss, so by statistics they
should win on Saturday. However,
Ex-Techs have a strong team and will
be more than able to provide competition for Varsity.
Third Division
The Third Division team did not
play last Saturday so the players are
eager for their game against Marpole.
They have been playing a series of
practice games against downtown
teams and expect to. win.
First Team
Clement,   Mitchell,   Harrison,   Upward, Pyle,  Hurley, Pearson, Morris,
Tye, Ken Mercer, Al. Mercer, Hager,
Leggat, Dalton, Gaul and Brand.
Second Team
Armstrong, Carrothers, Ellis, Sanderson, Wilson, Stead, Crothall, Macdonald, Johnston. Wood, McMullen,
Rennie, Maguire, Douglas, Madley.
Spares: Moodie, Sumner, Roberts,
Motherwell.
Third Team
Colthurst, Dickie, Bladen, White-
beck, Jim Ditmars, Bill Ditmares,
Whitelaw, Lowe, Johnson, Arbuckle,
Harper, McTavish, Rolston, Wood,
Ainley, Ryall.
Support   Your   Teams
Soccerites To Meet
Rangers Tomorrow
The Soccer Seniors this Saturday
will be idle. However, the Junior's
will have plenty of work, on their
hands in the form of league leading
Vancouver Rangers. The Rangers
have yet to see defeat this season
and the college lads are going to
make sure that they do.
Varsity's line-up will undergo a
change. Orme will be in goal, with
Moodie and Darwin in the fullback
berths. "Rush" Thurber will be pivot
man supported by Denne and Chester. The game will take place on
the Campus at 2:45 p.m.
Support   Your   Teams
rowing,   is  too  long  to   be  discussed
here. For the most part, though, these
sports:   occupy   the   same   position   in
England as in this country.
Awards
Before closing it would perhaps be
interesting to Inclose a few of the
phases of sport over here about which
the Englishman is puzzled. The system of athletic awards in this country is such a case. At the English
schools and universities a boy who has
made the team is presented with a
small cap. bearing the distinctive colours of his school.
In   contrast   with   this,   the   system
(Please  turn  to  Pago  3)
^™IW^—it——'HI—b NI——III,——.MM—_.»,,«—■llaMW-^M^MMll
Ayres and Badminton !
Ayres'   Change  of  Policy   for j
Canada enabled us to make a ;
remarkable buy on their rackets. I
That Is how we can offer j
Their $13.00 Union j
Special for $7.00 {
Their $9.00 Palace Model |
For $4.50 I
and !
Others Down to $1.95 !
George !
Sparling |
SPORTING GOODS
929 Granville St.  Tr. 6584
At   All
Newsstands
SUPPORT   YOUR TEAMS! Friday, November 3, 1933
THE    UBYSSEY
Page Three
Science Festivities
Advance to Nov. 7
The date of the Science combined
class party has been changed by
Council from Thursday, Nov. 9, to
Tuesday, Nov. 7, due to the wish of
the Sciencemen. Final arrangements
as to where it will be held have not
yet been made.
Permission was granted by Council
to Alpha Gamma Delta to advertise
their coming Cabaret on the Univer-
city notice boards. A warning was
given, however, that any such function advertised or. the Campus must
follow the same rules of conduct that
' "Pply to all University functions. If
there are any signs of disorderly
condutt at the Alpha Gam. cabaret in
future all requests to advertise cabr
arete on the campus will be refused.
Council recommended that all
other sport- except Canadian Rugby
cancel their games for Saturday, Nov.
11, so as to draw a bigger crowd to
the University of Alberta game. This
is the biggest athletic event of the
season. If the gat. receipts make a
big profit in all probability more
money will be available for the other
sports. It is hoped to be able to obtain some sort of a band either regimental or bag pipes to play at the
game.
COMMERCE MEN
NOON HOUR TALKS
(Continued from Page 1)
and has had considerable opportunity
to study European   forest   practice,
logging, and milling."
"The second lecture will be given
by Dean Clement who takes as his
subject, 'The Apple Problem in the
Okanagan.' Since he has Just made
a report for the Dominion Government on this topic, his lecture should
be authorative," the president explained.
Th. president said that sometime
later on it was hoped to have tne
Provincial Minerologlst, John D. Galloway, who has spent much time on
the B. C. coal industry's problems
and its fight against the fule-oil interests.
LOST
One Polyphoss Slide Rule, Monday
morning between Acadia Road and
Varsity. Reward offered. A. S. Morlan.
Sc. '35.
What People Are
Saying
Miriam Day-Smith:  "Listen to my
soul flapping."
* •   *
Dr. Weir (Nov. 1st): "Although tomorrow is election day, we'll be here
for lectures as usual. We all try to
forget such little things as elections."
* »   *
Prof. A. C. Cooke (discussing the
Elizabethans):  "They  wore  rings on
every finger, including their thumbs."
* *   •
Again: "A cook-book is a useful
thing to have about—you can always
experiment on youfl friends and enemies."
* *   «
Dr. W. N. Sage: "It takes ten million
people in Canada to support Herbert
Holt."
* *   •
Nancy Miles: The Players' Club is
much   more   refaned   than   the   Pep
Club!
»   *   «
Max Stewart: There are some women who rate very highly around
here.
NATIONAUSM
MODERN DANGER
(Continued from Page 1)
nations. It has succeeded to a certain extent as is shown by the nationally accepted rules in navigation
on the sea and in the air. But in
spite of this spirit of international cooperation which the League is attempting to foster, a nation must decide for itself such things as tariffs
and currency.
"Reconciliation o few years ago between nations was possible," he said,
"but now it is not so certain. This is
partly due to the fact that the great
statesmen of yesterday have gone and
none as great have arisen to take their
places."
"Hitler has deliberately used nationalism in his campaign," said Prof.
Soward, "but this very tool is likely
to prove a force beyond his control."
The speaker concluded by pointing
out that the action of any one nation
to-day will affect others and because
a nation has the complete power of
MIKADO  CHOSEN BY
MUSICAL SOCIETY
I        FOR FEBRUARY
lt is officially announced that
the Musical Society will present
the Mikado this year. The club |
executive has ratified a sugges- j
tion that this major production j
should  take  the  form  of  the j
best known and most universal- J
ly  liked Gilbert and  Sullivan |
operetta. i
The performance is schedul- '
ed for Feb.  14, 15, 16, 17 and j
practices   are   already   in   full j
swing, |
Other activities sponsored by j
the  Society    include  Madrigal j
singing.  The    Society    expects j
many of its, members to be tak- 1
ing part in this activity short- |
ly. Everyone interested in this j
are requested to get into touch
with Dr. MacDonald immediately.
GERMAN LIFE
IS   DESCRIBED
Pungent Pepmeet
Aids Basketeers
Yells and skyrockets, followed by
a spirited rendering of "Rolling
Home Dead Drunk" by the oumence,
opened the Pep Club meeting held
Wednesday noon. After this, Earle
Hill and his orchestra played two
numbers—"We're in the Money" and
"You've Got to be a Football Hero",
in which last number "Hail U.B.C."
was skillfully introduced.
Following this, the orchestra played
and vocalized the phenomenally successful 'Minnie the Mermaid," which
was received enthusiastically by the
audience, as wis the next number,
"Blue Prelude."
BOOK  REVIEW
|    | -«•___•*••»••«-■•—••-•--> ll*-— «-*■•■■*-«-■_-•■—
"THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS IN
THEORY AND PRACTICE"
C. K. Webster and Sidney Herbert,
pp 320 London: Allen and Unwin 1933
In view of Germany's notice of
withdrawal from the League two
weeks ago, to say nothing of General
Odium's lecture to the Vancouver Institute last Saturday night, it is interesting to read this latest, and probably best, short account of the League
and its problem-. The chief author
was for ten years Professor of International Politics at Aberystwyth
ancl an annual visitor at Geneva, and
the whole book is concise and real
Biff  McLeod   then   introduced  the istic   though  sometimes  a   bit  over
members of the basketball team, who optimistic.
(Continued from Page 1)
more and one for less advancee students. The groups vary in size but
many include as many as fifty, and
all take a remarkably active part in
the discussions.
There are no terms or mid-term
examinations and consequently many
students waste their first semesters.
Needy students may take an exam
ancl get their fees payed back in proportion to the standing attained. The
exams are oral and short, and are
given to five or six students at a
time so are really no test of the
abiltiy.
The German professors exercise no
control over the student body. The
student Government is elected along
political lines. There are fewer
! clubs than we have and social life
outside the university is almost non-
cxistant.    Athletics   are    compulsory
decision within itself  it  is likely to  durinS the first semester.
lose sight of the effect of its acts on I    Tbe student  is a  P'ivelegecl  being
other states.
Model No. 810—Two button sack,
half peuked   lapel,   popular semi-
eonservutive model.
Doing One Thing
Supremely Well!
Tin Top Tailors Clothes are made by specialist* in custom-tailored clothes. All the vast
resources of the Tip Top Tailors organization
— largest otic-price tailors in the world — are
concentrated on clothing Canadians with fine
custom-tailored garments—cut from choice
weaves — strictly faithful to London and New
York styles.
Come in. Judge for yourself the unequalled value
of Tip Top Tailored-to-Measure Clothes.
D8
PRICED AMAZINGLY AT
in Germany. He has reduced rates
on trains ancl aeroplanes during the
Christmas holidays. In living necessities, room, food and even laundry,
hair cuts, tbeatr.vs and opera tickets
a fifty percent l eduction is given.
"The school year is divided into two
semesters." continued Miss Halla-
iiicre. 'Tiie fir it lasts from November to March and the second from
May to July. The in'ervcning months
. re not holiday.:, lu.uvvcr, hut the
time for research and theses writing. Many take this oportunity for
visiting foreign institutions. Some
families in England and Germany exchange students during this term —
tlie German student living in an English home und attending a British
college, and an English student attending a German University, living
in the German home."
Today the student is faced with a
were favoured with a skyrocket from
the audience, and announcements regarding tho game Wednesday night
in which Varsity tackled Victoria
Blue Ribbons.
Next the orchestra made the musical query, "Ahe You Making Any
Money?" and Muriel Ramsay sang
"Beautiful Lady" followed by "I
Need Sympathy."
The next number was a Cuban
rhumba by Mrs. Vaughn Moore, following which the orchestra played
the ever-popular "I'm Heading For
the Last Round-Up." After this, Mr.
and Mrs. Vaughn Moore danced a
tango.
The meeting closed with two current favorites from Earl Hill and the
boys—"Thanks" and from "The Three
Little Pigs" that masterpiece 'Who's
Afraid of the Big Bad Wolf?"
SUCCESSOR     TO SADLER
(Continued from Page 1)
sive machines. Dr. F. W. Seyers, Associate Professor of the Department
of Chemistry, priced them at $6000
each. The equipment is in excellent
condition, and is how being installed
in the Electrical laboratory.
Bronze Plaque
A bronze plaque to perpetuate the
memory of the late Dr. Donaldson
Bogart Dawling. an eminent geologist,
was accepted from the Canadian Institute of Mining and Metallurgy, and
will be hung in the Hall of the Geology Department,
Mr. J. Howard T, Falk, Miss Zella
In his introduction he sketches the
history of attempts at international
organization prior to 1914—e.g. the
European Alliance, the Hague Conference—and of the different steps in
the drafting of the covenant. In the
remainder of the book he describes
the development of the machinery
of the League, the organization of
world peace, and the growth of international cooperation.
The League has had to surmount
very great difficulties throughout its
career. It received a blow at the
start in the withdrawal of the United
States which upset all calculations
and reduced considerably the feeling
of security of all the Atates. During
the '20's it built up an organization
which surpassed in the range of its
activities anything that its founders
had contemplated. But the economic
depression, especially in its disastrous
effects on the Germany democracy,
again intensified the atmosphere on
M_m_-iii-_iii--iiii__iiii--it)--lN__iiiii__mwiii<-B a_-__-w-__-i^ $
CRY HAVOC!
By   Bev-i'ley   Nichols,    pp  275.  New
York.    Doubleday Doran. $2:50. 1933.
"Cry Havoc!" is a startlingly passionate book by a popular young author who has, he says, "in the past
been pleased to use his pen only as
an instrument to trace pretty patterns . . . not as a battering ram to
break down the ugly walls of prejudice."
The prejudices are those multifarious beliefs which make war possible.
The book draws up a damning case
not only against war, but against any
who can countenace war.
Parts of the book are not absolutely new, such as the section on the
filthy workings of armament makers,
the hopeless antiquity of most present defence, the hypocracy of the vast
army of interested 'patriots'. (Though
can we know enough of this while
it persists?)
But the book is remarkable chiefly,
it seems to us, for its masterly analysis of Patriotism—as it is commonly
understood — in the chapter "The
Microbes of Mars." And for the
commonsense answer to the stock
'rape your sister' question of the
pseudo-patriot in the "Letter to a
Young Man." Indeed, the whole
tetter ....
•   •   •
It is impossible to read "Cry Havoc!" and remain unmoved, unshaken.
There is immense passion and sincerity in it. And in it there is equally unquestionable reason, whether it
blossoms in barbed irony or acid wit.
This all makes the book engrossing
! to  read,   whether   one   dislikes   the
by
As one reads this account of the
work of the League, not only in the
political field, but in the fields of
economics and finance, labour, transit and communications, social activities, mandates, etc., one feels that
here are the beginnings of an international organization which could
work harmoniously in two or three
generations. At present it has to
work with all the limitations put on
it by national states which "have not
yet learnt to place sufficient confi-
de»ce in the new system to abandon
its old habits which are supported
by vested interests deeply rooted in
history." But what the authors of
Collins, Miss Laura Holland, Miss! this book tend to forget, ancl what
Mary MCPhedran and Miss Edna j many °ther people tend to forget, is
Pearce were appointed part-time lee- i that here is such a thing as the time
Hirers in thc Social Service Course, j fattor' At the l>'^nt moment the
Because of the large number v( S'R"S arp P°i"t>ng just as clearly to
students registering in the course of increased nationalism
commerce, the appointment o. a nmn-
insecurity, and it has been increased style.as egotistical   or   '!_ngllsh'   or
by events In the last. adores " as *imW Beverley Nichols.
"Cry  Havoc!"   i>   being   placed   in
the Library for general use- J. B. C.
ENGLISH ATHLETICS
her of part-time student assistants
was approved.
E'iti a-sessional classes in Ilisory 10,
English 5, and Economics (i were approved with the appointment of Dr.
N. Sage. Professor of History, Mr. T.
Larsen, Associate Professor of English, and Mr. G. F. Drummond, Assistant Professor of Economics, respectively, as  instructors.
Recommendations that the Summer
Session preparatory reading examinations and the Summer Session general
dire   problem.     Most   of   them   have   examinations be abolished,  were also
practically  no  money,  and no open-   approved.
nd all that
goes with it as they are to gradually
increasing international organization.
The authors place tho following sen-
t'ence from Grrhani Wallas at th-"1
Top of their last chapter but they
often ignore it: "One of the most
fertile   sources   of   error   in   mocern
(Continued from Page 1)
of awards over here seems very queer,
and the various large letters worn by
successful school and college athletes
in this country puzzle the Englishman
very much.
Uniforms Different
The uniforms worn by the rugby
and baseball players here also seem
strange to the Englishman, and often
are a source of amusement to him.
The scenes which so often take place
at the baseball, as well as lacrosse and
ice hockey games, on this side of the
Atlantic, are beyond his understanding. He cannot see the reason for
the fights, squabbles, and other like
incidents which occur so much in
these games, even when played by
amateurs. The referees or the rules
that allow these happenings are a
source of wonderment to him.
Perhaps the greatest mystery of all,
however is what the players in an
American   or   Canadian   rugby   game
political thinking consists,  indeed,  in ,
the  ascription  to collective  habit of | *«>' to eiich othcr whcn they 6° mt°
that  comparative  permanence   which ■ tl10"' huddle.
ing in the future. Hitler is trying to
reduce the numbci in attendance by
finding other work for them to do.
If a man joins the Hitler movement
he must report twice a week, go on
long marches over the week-end, and
appear at numerous gatherings ancl
celebrations. The student body welcomed the discipline this gave because they felt there was too much
freedom. Now they are getting tired
of it and are wondering if they can
complete   their   academic   work.
"The young men today seem to tolerant but not enthusiastic. Some
who have donned the uniform have
done it for diplomatic reasons only,"
concluded Miss  Hallamore.
$
24
oo
THE HISTORICAL SOCIETY
President, Cyril Chave, P. G. 402
Secretary,   Patricia   Campbell
Bay. 4524Y
Written applications of prospective
members are to be in the hands of
the  secretary  as   soon  as  possible.
Members are limited to students of
the third and fourth years, ten of
each. There are three vacancies in
the third year, applications for which
will be received by the secretary.
Membership is determined by the
vote  of  the  society  ns  a  whole.
The  Historical  Society  meets fort-
The High School Teachers' Association of the Lower Mainland has set
aside $100.00 to ba used as a loan to
the graduate of the University of British Columbia who is registered in the
Teacher Training Course and who
may be in need of temporary financial assistance.
only   belongs   to   biological    inheritance."
But perhaps their position is not
so far wrong after all. If v/e are not
to join the Communists we may yet
have to follow the authors, ancl
agree that "it (the League) is tho
only meeting-place wher the political
agents of the different peoples can
discuss their problems with the hope
that the process- will ba continuous
and scientifically organized," and one
might add that the problems will
eventually be solved.
—Contributed.
FOR SALE — Badminton Racket.
Apply B. W.. Girl's Letter Rack.
LOST
Red Physics Lab Book, Black Loose-
leal'. Slide-rule. In Gym. Wed. night.
Return to John Lafon or leave in Pub
Of:ice.
BIOLOGICAL DISCUSSION
CLUB
President, Jack Gregson, Ell. 157GX
Secretary,   Charlotte   Dill,   Bay   64IIL
Prospective members may apply in
writing to the secretary. Place applications in the Arts Lctt-er Rack.
Membership is limited to 25 students:
third and fourth year students in Biology, ancl second year students who
have taken Biology 1 and are taking
Botany 1 or Zoology 1.
The object of the club is to further the  interest of students  in  the
TIP TOP TAILORS
MADE-TO-MEASURE
Hastings and Cambie Sts.
nightly,   when   papers   of   historical
value  are   read   by   the   fourth   year I biological    sciences.      Meetings    are
members. Whole hearted participation in discussion following the reading of these papers is encouraged.
In this way the society forms a valuable clearing house for the exchange and formation of individual
opinions. This year thc society has
decided to "make or break" the British Empire in a scries of carefully
selected topics to be given in tlv.'
fourth year papers. Any third year
students genuinely interested in history, past, present or future, arc advised to send in their applications.
held on alternate Mondays, at which
papers are given by professors and
students on subjects relating to Biology. Each student is expected to
give a paper at some time during
his membership in the club. Membership gives thc student an opportunity to meet with others who are
interested in the same line of .study,
and gives thosv specializing in Botany
or Zoology a broader view of tire
field  of Biology.
Essays
French
KAY
Theses
German
MUIRHEAD
TYPING
General Stenographic Work
Terms Moderate
Work received In Arts Bldg.,
Room A.
Night Calls. Bay. 2253 L.
(Ed. Note: This is the last of a series
of two articles on English Athletics.)
Scott's
Where   you   meet   your
friends after the theatre—
after the game.
Luncheons - Teas - Dinners
Fountain Service
The   brightest   spot   on
Granville   St.
722 Granville Street
We Specialize in Catering,
Class and  Fraternity  Parties
Sey. 516
COMMODORE CABARET
Open Every Night Except Monday
IWakc your reservations for Sorority and Fraternity Parties and Dances
Phone Dou?. 504 for Rates
Eat At
UNION    COLLEGE
25c for Lunch, or Evening Dinner, for Regular Patrons. 30c for Casuals
Accommodation very limited. Make your reservations at once.
SS
«
They're the McCoy9'
remarked a young man who knows his topcoats.
And a knockout they are.
In these extraordinary times you expect the  unusual,
and know, too, you're sure to find it. here.
Our new Fall coats will measure up to your expectations
• - - may even exceed them.
$24.50 to $39.50
E. A. LEE STYLE SHOP LTD.
1005 Granville Si.
Patronize   Your   Advertisers I .as Page Four
THE    (JBYSSEY
Friday, November 3, 1933
(Member C.I.P., P.I.P.A.)
Telephone: Point Grey 206
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Columbia, Vancouver, B.C.
Mail Subscriptions $2. per Year.
Campus Subscriptions 51.50 per Year.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Norman Hacking
SENIOR EDITORS
Tuesday: Pat Kerr Friday: John Cornish
News Manager: Archie Thompson
Sport  Editor:  Christie  Fletcher
Associate Editors:  Zoe Browne-Clayton, Boyd Agnew
Associate Sport  Editor:  Dick  Elson
Assistant Editors: Esperanco Blanchard, Murray Hunter,
Assistant Sport Editors: Don Macdonald. Howard Jones.
Literary  Editor:  Arthur Mayse
Feature Editor: Darrel Gomery
Exchange  Editor:  Nancy   Miles
Office Assistant: Janet Higginbotham
Reportorial Staff
General:  Gerald Prevost,  Vivien  Lexier, Ted  Madeley,
Constance Baird, Jack MncDormot, Allan Morley, Helen
Taylor,   Warren  James,   Viola   Ringle,   Harold  Jeffery,
Donna Lucas, Jim Findlay, Ronald Dodds, Allan Baker.
Margaret Ecker, Doris McDiarmid, Freth Edmonds.
Sport: Morley Fox, Clarence Idyll, Ronald Allen, John
Logan, Jack Dick (Grass Hockey), Doug. Manley.
Advertising Manager: Don McTavish .
Circulation Manager: W. E. Simpson
Circulation  Staff: W. Tomkinson, D. Jewett, D. Mills
W3B CHS QEG
Tin
SmP
[   Class and Club
BY NANCY MILES
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1933
CONGRATULATIONS
The Ubyssey wishes to congratulate Dr.
George M. Weir, head of the Department of
Education in this University, on his election
as a member of the Provincial Legislature.   ^
This province needs men of recognized ability and high public character. Irrespective of
party, all will agree that Dr. Weir is eminently
fitted for his new position.
He is perhaps the most experienced educationalist in the province. He came to British
Columbia after acquiring a wide reputation
in Saskatchewan as a man of progressive
thought.
In this province one of his most distinctive
accomplishments was the famous Putnam-Weir
report on schools of which he was joint author.
Perhaps he will now be able to implement some
of the reforms there suggested.
As director of the University summer session he has built up an organizaton of unchallenged efficiency. His ability has also been
recognized by the Canadian Medical Association who appointed him to the commission on
Canadian nursing conditions. His presence
will be a decided asset to the legislature.
MAKE WAY FOR THE MIKADO!
To many the prime attractions of student
activity are the Spring Play and the Comic
Opera presented annually by the leading Societies on the campus. It is a red letter day,
then, when we are able to confirm rumors, as
we do today, in publicly announcing the choice
of the Musical Society as the Gilbert ancl Sullivan favorite—"Mikado."
This is an ambitious undertaking, deserving
of success, but it must be understood by the
Society that if a creditable performance is to
emerge, the production must anyway be quite
as good as last year's "Iolanthe."
This does not simply involve the tireless efforts of organizers and enthusiasts, which indeed we have grown to expect, but chiefly the
expedient adopted last year of augmenting the
orchestra. The unfortunate but undeniable
fact that there is a deficit of competent instrumentalists among undergraduates must be
faced. And competent orchestral support is
essential in weaving the musical panorama
whose perfect structure is an essential setting
and inspiration for the singers.
Arthur Walrus and I always like to be topical, so our plan for subject matter today was to
be something political. But bitter, bitter blow,
we find the election is over. It takes more
than that, though, to make us swerve from our
purpose, so we're still going to talk about politics anyway. It is a vice in politics which is
not included in the long roster of vices which
the press so regularly pans, that we have
chosen for our subject.
It's the matter of hereditary politics. So
often one hears the new voter say, "Well,
Father was Liberal, so I wouldn't dare be anything else." It's such a futile attitude. One's
political belief should come only from one's
honest opinions.
Another common vice in picking a party is
choosing one for its dramatic appeal. "Conservative," one muses. "The word suggests the
substantial man behind the man behind the
throne. Conservative it is." Equally common
is the choice of a radical party, preferably Bolshevik. It must amuse the chooser to imagine that people suppose he goes about this
world with a bomb in his hip pocket, and eating babies between meals.
The man who devised the name, parlour
pinks, for the last group deserves the fur-lined
derby for aptness and terseness.
Both of these practices were what a certain
gentleman, Babbitt by name, so famous. Babbitt's only sin was that his honesty was buried so deep beneath an avalanche of self-deceit
that it suffocated.
V. c. u.
Do not forget our daily noon hour
nv.etings in Arts 204. Today, Friday,
Kev. A. ii. M. Danks will address
the meeting.
The fail conference between the
Christian Unions of the University
of Washington and this University
will bj held at Seattle on the weekend of Nov. 11 and 12. The total expenses for the entire trip will be
only about 51:50. All who are interested in this -event are requested to
get in touch with cither the president
or the secretary at once. This opportunity is not restriet.d to V.C.U.
members.
OUTDOOR CLUB
All applications for membership
must be in the hands of the secretary, John Dean. (Arts Letter Rack)
by Monday, Nov. 6.
The meeting for election of new
members will be on Nov. 7 at 12:10
p.m. in App. Sc. All active members
please attend.
MONRO PRE-MED. CLUB
Final arrangements were made for
the Club's visit to the Essondale Asylum at the meeting held last Tuesday at noon. Th. trip is to be made
at 1:00 p.m. on Nov. 4.
Harry Barclay, the president, states
that the inspection will take the
form of a general survey, probably
beginning with a lecture by Dr. Ryn.
At this close of the meeudng, the
Club agreed to hold an open gathering in Art- 100 at soon as possible in
ordee to make thc Club known to
outsiders.
NURSES UNDERGRAD SOCIETY
A Nurses Undergraduate executive
meeting was held at the home of
Miss M. F. Givy, on Nov. 1,
Plans were discussed for the nurses
class party to De held after Christmas. Also a date was set for ihe
Public Health and Freshette party
which was postponed from Oct. 28.
The plans were also discussed for
the Christmas welfare  work.
The date and place of the next
undergraduate meeting was set for
Nov. 14, at 8 p.m. at Lallie Martin's
house, 1221 Cardcro street. Everybody  out.
S. C. M.
A Senior Studv group will bo held
Sunday afternoon, Nov. 5, at 4111 W.
10th Ave., at 3 p.m, All Senior and
new grads nre welcome. Please sign
up for a hike to be held this Saturday afternoon. There will be a fireside on Saturday evening, Nov. 11,
with Rajah Singhnm at the home of
Mrs.  Gibb, 3845 West 3Gth Ave.
Why Argue!
as to where to go for your next
Banquet or Class Party?
There's Only One Place
Hotel
GEORGIA
E. W. Hudson, Mgr.
LA CANADIENNE
The next meeting of La Canadienn.
will be held on Tuesday evening,
Nov. 7, at the home of Miss Marion
Hamilton, 1664 West Sixteenth are-
nue. Transfer to No, 7 car at Granville, ride to 16th avenue, then walk
West to 1664). A special musical program has been arranged, and a feature soloist will assist. All members
are urged to be present. The meeting
will be at 8 o'clock sharp.
HO-HUM!
Many professors are obsessed by the idea
that their own lectures are a very necessary adjunct of university education. They imagine
that the only way for students to obtain credits
is by absorbing erudite pearls of wisdom from
professorial lips.
It is about time that someone put them wise
to themselves. The average of lectures on this
campus is deplorably dull. One need only look
at the row upon row of nodding heads to realize the fatuity of it all. Why on earth should
intelligent students sit for interminable hours
in an atmosphere of diluted carbon monoxide
in order to hear a torrent of old truisms that
they can pick up in any moth-eaten text-book?
There are, of course, many exceptions. The
general fact remains, however, that most of
the lectures are a waste of time, energy and
brains. If the professor cannot arouse a spark
of interest in his class, he might as well dismiss the whole lot, and let them browse in the
stacks or magazine room, where some definite
information can be gleaned.
EYE FOR AN EA
Not so very .long ago Mr. Butterfield, in
his column "The Common Round" in the
Province, hauled the Ubyssey staff over the
coals for a heading on the front page of our
fair journal. We admit he was right, but
nevertheless we do not pass lightly over criticisms.
We're not being deliberately brutal in again
raisin", the "who-whom" question about which.
Mr. Butterfield feels so sensitive, but wo would
like to point, out that a few days after our
error, the Province appeared with a headline
emblazoned across the front page, to wit:
"WHO TO VOTE FOR."
"Whom" is not euphonious in .such a sentence, but regardless of that, a preposition
can take only one case after it, thc objective.
Headlines should be euphonious if possible but
the first essential is correctness.
• Think of all the Vancouver people who
simply scanned the heads, and turned immediately to Little Orphan Annie as so many
Vancouver people do, with the phrase clearly
in their memories, "Who To Vote For." It
might undermine the grammatical structure of
the city. 4
SWIMMING CLUB
Water Practice as usual on Friday,
previous to the big all club swim
gala. Varsity swimmers eligible to
take part in Friday's gala ar.:
Free Style (men) — Lunde, Trupp
ancl Millburn,
Breast Stroke—Moxin and McGinn.
Fancy Diving—Lougheed and Ridland.
Back Stroke <women) — Dorothy
Menten.
The gala is scheduled to start at
7:30.
"Just Where The Bus Stops"
Pt. Orey 67, Nights Calls Ell. 1065L
K. I. PATTERSON, B.A.
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER
4479 W. Tenth Ave.
Essays, Theses, Etc. French
An Innovation
CLASS, CLUB OR
FRAT INSIGNIA
in Permanent Waterproof
Colors
For Attachment to Blazers,
Sweaters, Etc., Etc.
From 15 Cents
SEE OUR SAMPLES
- BIRKS -
WINNIFRED'S LUNCH
(Opposite Vancouver Hotel)
713 GEORGIA STREET W.
"The Place to Meet Your Friends"
I
FOREST CLUB
At an open met ting of thc Forest
Club. Mr. E. V. Ablett of the Canadian Forestry Association, presented
miiiic motion pictures. The first i.e.'
i I hia1 rated lo;;.L',ina-scenes in British
''ul'imhia. Anothi'i' slums d .sonic un-
usu. 1 .•■!•. .t-. i,f wild life in the National 1' al; ,. The mectini,' endvd with
a  comedy.
OVERHEARING DEPT.
Before the Pep meeting on Wednesday we
happened to be wandering through the Auditorium hall while the angry mob was striving
to pay its nickles to get in. A small blonde
pushed her elbows into the people to her right
and left and was heard to mutter vitupera-
tively, "The trouble with this place is that it's
over-pepulated."
What would we use for copy if there were
no halls to overhear in !
HUMANITY
The flowers out in front of the Auditorium
have got a very long name, we're not sure
if it's hydrangea or rhododendron but we do
know something interesting about them. Have
you noticed the way they go pink on the
edges? Well, the way you combat the tendency is by the application of vinegar. They'll
turn blue again if you do that.
You might get a medal from the Humane
Society if you were to carry a little bottle of
vinegar about with you, and sprinkle it liberally on all frayed blossoms. You'd better be
sure it's vinegar in the bottle, though.
HISTORICAL  SOCIETY
At an 'executive mectim; ef the
Historical Society held on Wednesday
afternoon, it was resolved that in
future' graduate members who wish
to attend any meetings must net in
touch with the- sieretary at least one
weed; before the tnectiiiK scheduled
to bo held. The number of grad;
who wish to attend will be limit.d
at the discretion of the secretary.
Those who arc refused for reasons
of accomodation, will be given preference for any other meetings that
they choose to attend,
Any graduate members of the Society seeing this Club notice please
pass on tbe information to other
grads.
At a meeting held on Wednesday,
Oct. 25, the last three vacancies in
the third year division of the membership were filled by John Prior,
Hugh Palmer and Denis Brown.
On Monday, Nov. 6, at the home of
Dean Bollert, W. Keenlyside will
read a paper on "Why an Irish Republic?" Members are requested to
watch the letter racks for house directions  and suggested  readings.
Save On Dance Lessons At
Barry Wood Dance School
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENT GROUPS ,
f                         Rates—SOc a lesson to classes of four or more |
j    or $2.00 for course of Five Lessons.                           Results Guaranteed j
j   Phone Sey. 8830          710 Davie St. (Granville at Davie) [
I *,«>.«-.„«-.,>«_.„«»,>».,«„«•„•».,«..,»„-_.„•.„«-..,«_..,»,,•-.,—> ,._.,.-».,.--.,<_»'..-»..:.
HOTEL VANCOUVER
Spanish  Grill
The1 Rendezvous of Vancouver
s Smart  Set
'I'd'.   Micciv-' ot your parly is assured in the refined
atmosphere of   the  beautiful  Spanish Grill.
Dmner  Dance   Wednesday
7 to 9:30 p.m.
Dinner Dance  Saturday
7 to 9:00 p.m.
Supper Dance Saturday
9:30 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Earle Hill and his Orchestra
Table Reservations
Telephone  Sey.  2111
Maitre d'Hotel
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB
At an executive meeting of the
Cosmopolitan Club held on Wednesday it was decided to hold the first
evening meeting on Thursday, Nov.
9. Arrangements with suggested host
and speaker have not been completed
as this goes to press, but the many
students on the campus who have
shown interest in the Club arc requested to look for a notice under
Class and Club in the Ubyssey Tuesday.
The Inter-University Correspondence idea which is stirring up so
much interest on the campus is already being put into operation.
Every member of the Club has voted
to aid Mr. Ouchi. the secretary, in
sending out a few score' of letters.
Special committees have already been
nominated to aid him. Among the
universities that will be written to
first are institutions that have become very important in recent years.
Tlng-'nan University at Canton, Imperial University of Tokyo and the
far-off Hindu University at Benares,
India. A list of German and other
European universities has been drawn
up.
—+
"Where Good Clothes Cost Less"
"THE   STYLE   TOUCH   IS   DIFFERENT"
TCU.   TRINITY £7IS AT  637 ORANVILLC
Overcoats
that are
Overcoats
i Chilly  Days  mean  Overfcoats—but
i Quality—is where w*trmth comes in.
7TeasdaH's  Coats  possess  Quality—
/ always styled for College men. Featured at
$
25
"Varsity"
Longs
$3.95
+—
Compare! i
i
637 Granville      !
i

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