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The Ubyssey Nov 4, 1938

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 VARSITY TIME
OJOR
TONIGHT 8.15
Published Twice Weekly by The Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
OAIRN CEREMONY
TODAY
AT OAIRN
Vol. XXI.
VANCOUVER, B.C., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1938
No. 13
DECISION OF
GOVERNORS
AFFECTS VETO
COMMERCIALISM LAST
RESOURCE
ARTS-AGGIE WILL BE
REAL ALL-TIME HIGH
Charlie Pawlett's Band, June Roper's Dancers and Donna
Lee Form Galaxy of Entertainers
"Arts-Aggie Hull." From time immemorial the annual ball
of the Faculty of Arts has beon one of the social highlights of the
university year.
HIOHLIOHT ■	
This year under the joint directorship of Darrell Braldwood and Jack
Oray, presidents of the Arts and
Aggie Undergraduate Societies the
ball promises to be the climax of
traditional  gala affairs.
Central   motif  In   keeping    with
the   faculties   which   It   represents
will be followed out tn the decorations and unique favors.
On the Arts committee aiding the
president are Jim Ferris, Frank Turner,  and  Byron   Straight;   while  the
Aggie    element    consists    of    Odetta
Hicks, Len Zlnck and Doug Dougans.
PATRONS.
Invited as patrons will be Dr. and
Mrs. L. S. Kllnck, Dean and Mrs. D.
Buchanan, and Dean and Mrs. F. M.
Clement.
As well as a super floor show, the
committee In charge promises two
skits representative of the Arts and
Aggie faculties.
The floor show will precede the
supper dance and for this feature
there will be a display of the most
talented of June Roper's artists.
Donna Lee, swing prima donna,
and former member of Stirling
Young's orchestra, has been obtained
specially  for  the  Ball.
PEP MEET.
Thursday, November 10, at 12.30
o'clock ln the Auditorium will be the
scene of another Pep Meet featuring
Charlie Pawlett and his Commodore
orchestra.
Guest singer on the program will
be Donna Lee from Stirling Young's
orchestra.   Skits   will   be   presented
by   Artsmen    and   Aggies    together
with the usual songs and yells.
This meet ls being held for the
coming Arts-Aggie Ball on November
17. The price of $3.00 per couple includes dancing, floor show, and a delicious supper, and promises to be
one of the spotlights of the year.
Seattle Singers
Permitted Here
The great Olee battle ls over. Permission of Council waa obtained by
the Olee Club to have the Washington Choral Society come to U.B.C.
from the Seattle campus.
L.S.E.   prexy   Struan   Robertson
had  previously stopped  this  move,
partly   because  he  wished  to   give
preference   to   local   talent   In   the
form of the Varsity Olee Club, and
also   because   of   the  severe   financing  entailed   In  the   Importation.
President   Doug   Ford   of   the   Olee
Club   i.s   now    free   to   bring   in    the
Washington   song   birds,   but   Council
will   not  put   it   on   the   Pass   system.
Reservation imposed by the Faculty Committee on Student Affairs,
on the A.M.S. minute concerning
commercial means for raising Union
Building funds, will not be removed
until the Governors have decided
whether or not the $25,000 requested
by the Council  ia to be granted.
The minute, as passed by the Students' Council, reads as follows:
"THAT the Students' Council go on
record as advocating the use of commercial means to further the Union
Building fund, all such means to be
aporoved, In writing, by the Students'  Council."
If tho $25,000 is refused, Student
Council intends to flght to the finish
for permission to use commercial
means to raise funds. Such a method
would be their last hope in the campaign to construct the Union Building.
COMMKRCIAL  PROGRAM
The council has in mind several
methods by which they might obtain
tlie long sought money.
Among these are a plan to build a
student service station on the campus, and a plan to put student radio
programs on a commercial basis, by
finding  sponsors.
ARTS-AGGIE AIDE
FACULTY IN
L.S.E.JYSTEM
The Faculty Committee on Student Affairs imposed a reservation
upon the Council minute concerning
the L.S.E. awards system, last week,
because of the wording of a section
of the constitution of the new system.
The   offending   portion   was   that
concerning  the   number  of  Faculty
members to be  elected   to  the  Literary     and     Scientific     Honorary
Society.
Since the wording has been changed  to  read:   "The number of Faculty
members elected a year shall not ex-
-ceed    two,"    the    Faculty    committee
has   given    its   approval    to    the   motion.
JIM   FERRIS
who   will   be  putting   the  super  Into
Arts-Aggie  Ball.
'CORDOVA DRIFT
>>
REPORTERS
There will lie a meeting of the
Ubyssey reporter*. In the Publications office on Wednesday at 13.30
noon.
Anyone not able to attend must
notify     the     e-dltor-ln-chlef.      AH
others ure expected to be present.
Council Notes
Outdoor Club
Orphaned by
Athletic Group
The Outdoor Club has been transferred from the Athletic Executive
and is now under the jurisdiction
of the Men's and Women's Undergraduate   Society.
At the last meeting of the Athletic Executive, It- was decided that
such an organization did not come
under the executive since It was not
a form of athletics, but came more
under the heading of a social organization.
Funds for the Outdoor Club will
be  distributed   through'the   Undergraduate   Society.
However   if    a    content   such   as   a
"Ski- Meet" were to be  held,  it would
come  under  the  heading of athletics,
and   funds  for such  would  be distributed   through  the athletic  executive.
Davis   and   Stordy   are   reported
to huve taken  over  control as far
us the  Outdoor Club ls concerned.
—Photo by C. P. Detlov.
Miss Emily Carr, whose paintings are being exhibited this week ln
the Faculty Room of the library under Professor Hunter Lewis ls
considered by many foreign critics as Canada's foremost artist. She
Is the only painter who has gained International notice for an Interpretation of British Columbia. It ls interesting to note that lt was ln
this same room ln 1932 that Miss Carr flrst exhibited her work in
Canada. This flrst exhibition took place before Miss Carr was given
the   recognition   which  she   now   enjoys.
FACULTY, STUDENT REVIEW
EMILY CARR ART EXHIBITION
First Artist To Use B.C. Forests As Motif;  Original and
Brilliant Canvases On Show
By PROFESSOR F. J. BRAND
Miss Emily Carr ls an intellectually courageous woman whose life
has been, and is, her art.
After her return trom training
abroad ln London and Paris, she
prepared a studio ln the loft of her
barn behind the family residence on
Oovernment Street. Victoria—there
were carriages not automobiles then
—and began her task of painting the
B.C. scene.
TOTEM  INFLUENCE.
Interested in the Indians, their
character, their legends, and above
all, as an artist, ln their crafts and
totemlc designs, she visited many of
their communities. Miss Carr, with
a favorite dog a.-s companion, easel
painting and stool, became a familiar figure ln the Indian villages of
West Vancouver Island, thte Queen
Charlottes, and Northern B.C.
These visits were made repeatedly during the summer months, and
often her only means of local transportation was by canoe, guided by
Indians.
LARLY PAINTING AND
HANDCRAFT.
Her canvases of these earlier years
are faithful  records of the villages—
and   of   the   totems,   many • of   which
have since been lost to B.C. and are
scattered  ln  the various  museums of
the continent. This work has an historic  as  well as an artistic  value.
The   Indian   theme   appears   also
In    her    craft-work,    "Klee    Wyck"
pottery   and   hand-made   rugs.   Her
varied experiences of these journeys
have been  described in a group of
short  stories,  written  quite  recently.
VICTORIAN  SETTING.
For the past several years Miss
Carr has worked, except during a
trip to the Llllooet, exclusively ln
the environs of Victoria. She has
taken a caravan each spring and fall,
and camped ln some of the less frequented spots of Albert Head, Sooke,
or Telegraph Bay.
Miss  Car   Is   her  happiest  In  the
woods with  her  dogs and  monkey,
and  routine of  wor...  These  camping   trips  are   a   steady   occupation
with  her brush  and  palette.
She goes out  ln  the differing  light
of morning, afternoon and early evening,   to  make   the  large   paper  sketches   In   oil,   examples  of   which   are
on   show   In   the   library.   These,   always    completed    at    a    sitting,    are
scarcely  ever  retouched.
INTERPRETIVE.
These   canvases   arc   interpretive
rather   than   purely   descriptive.   At
(list   her   work   was   more   abstract,
with   the   emphasis  on   design.
Lately,   tlie   more   solid,   almost   totem-like   pattern   of   trees,   has   given
place   to  a   freer,  more  rythmic  style
which    better    serves    to    depict   the
movement   and   mood   of   her   forest
subjects.
By   REO  JESSUP
Mn ny pel-sens have, ;is they
thought, tried to paint the const
and woods of I.ritish (Aolumhiu
— nnd the pictures thus produced have been uniformly antl
dish cart en ingly  bad.
Indeed almost had we come to feel
that our own peculiar natural scenery, for the artist, was singularly
empty and of service but to the uses
of sentimentality and literal decoration.
PENETRATION
There was simply no starting point
for those of us to whom it seemed
important that the phrase western
art   should   someday   have   meaning.
For us then, In approaching the
work of Emily Carr, it is of the utmost significance that here, for the
flrst time, an artist has with amazing
penetration made Intellectually valid
and aesthetically satisfying use of
the British Columbia landscape. An
artist moreover whom we can legitimately, though recognition has been
somewhat belated, consider as our
own.
VIGOROUS    ORIGINALITY
Alone and, as I have Indicated
largely unrecognized, Miss Carr has
with sure progression evolved her
own style. And by a practically constant and certain control over her
medium she makes her originality
vigorous.
The development of this originality seems to have come with tho
gradual centering of her Interest, for
subject, on the woods of British Columbia, And to me it seems that in
these later tree pictures we have the
best of Miss Carr's work.
REVEALING
Here she most successfully avoids
any tendency toward a too literary
treatment of her subject. She does
not describe, she reveals. The mood
is, in her surest work, never pictured; it comes out of the very elements with -which she makes her picture.
This fusion of Idea and subject,
rendered as it is In terms of a penetrating analysis and by a vigorous
originality of style, gives us the
woods in essence—the rhythm of forest growth. These woods we have
ulways known; Emily Car makes us
really   see   them.
STOP  PRESS
Ernie W. Gilbert, third-year
theological student, won the G. G.
McGeer Cup, flrst presented In
1030, at the 0th annual oratorical
contest, at Anglican Theological
College Thursday night. His subject was "The Quest of Happiness."
Judges were the Venerable Sir
Francis Heathcote, member of
tho Board of Governors; Dr. W.
N. Sage, head of the Department
of History; and Mr. John A. Hall.
NEW RULES GUARANTEE
FAIR CLASS^ ELECTIONS
POSSIBILITY  OF "RAILROADING"  PRECLUDED
BY RULE REQUIRING NOTICE IN ADVANCE
Several new measures governing elections for elass executives
were introduced and ratified Monday night at the meeting of
Students' Council.
■ RAILROADING
Cairn Ceremony
Today Noon
The thirteenth annual Cairn Ceremony will be held at 12.46 noon today at the Cairn.
Originally Intended  as  pr.rt  of the
final   part  of  the  Initiatory  program
for the  freshmen, the ceremony will
this   year   be   open   to   all   classes   ln
all faculties.
Students'  Council  membera Carson   McGulre,   Struan   Robertson,
Jack  Davis,  and Jean   Stordy  will
speak.
CURRENT CONDITIONS
The speakers will discuss the conditions prevalent on the campus at
the present time and the efforts being made to alleviate overcrowding
and time-table troubles. Jean Stordy,
women's representative, will outline
the plans which are benig made at
present for an extensive fund-raising
campaign for the erection of the
Brock   Memorial   Building.
At  the   same   time  as  the   Cairn
ceremony   Is   taking   place   on   our
campus    the    legislature    will     be
meeting  In  Victoria.
The ceremony will  be held   rain  or
shine.   For   the   information   of   those
who still are in ignorance as to what
or  where   the   Cairn   is,   it   ls   on   the
main  Mall  opposite   the  bus  stand.
Board of Governors
Jennings,   Shrum
Represent U.B.C.
C.A.A.E.   REPRESENTATIVE.
Dr. Oordon M. Shrum, director of
the University Extension Department,
was appointed representative of the
University of B.C. to the annual
meeting of the Canadian Association
for Adult Education, by the Board of
Governors, at their meeting last
Monday night.
The association will hold their
meeting in Ottawa, on Nov. 14 and
18.
Dr. Shrum will take part in the
directors' report, commenting on the
progress made in this province during the past year ln adult education.
Adult education in British Columbia will be of particular Interest to
Ihe meeting, since the movement Is
a new one ln this province.
NEW   PROF.   INSTITUTE
DELEGATE.
Dr. W. Ivor Jennings, visiting Professor in the Department of Economics, and a graduate of the London School of Economics and the
University of London, was appointed
by the Board of Governors, last
Monday night, as delegate to the
Institute of World Affairs, from this
University.
The Institute will meet at Riverside, California, from December 11
to 17.
Union Building
Under Discussion
The Brock Memorial Committee,
the Senate and the Board of Governors of the University of B.C.
will hold special meetings this
month to consider the matter of a
«2fi,000 grunt for the purpose of
erecting  the  Union   Building.
The Brock Committee Is expected to meet some time this week.
The Senate and the Board of Governors have planned their meeting for the week beginning November 14.
CORRECT DAYS FOR
SOCIAL  FUNCTIONS
The Ubyaaey was Incorrectly Informed that Informal social functions could be held on Tuesduys,
Thursdays and Fridays. They can
be held on Thursdays and Fridays
only.
The new rules are designed generally to prevent "railroading" of
elections. It is felt that there waa a
possibility of such a practice under
former  regulations.
Until   now   It   haa  been possible
for  an  organized  group of people
to go to a poorly attended eleotion
and  by force of numbers elect to
office a slate ot friends who In no
way   represented    the    claaa    they
headed.
The   first   ruling  provides  that   all
class   elections   must   be   announced
two  weeks   beforehand.     This  measure will doubtless be welcomed slnoe
there  has  been  considerable  confusion  ln   the   past  when   notice  of  an
Impending   election   has   been   given
only a day or so before the election
itself.
MINUTE RESULTS
Thus there has been a danger that
officers would be elected who were
not properly the choice of the whole
class. Class members will now have
plenty of time to cogitate on suitable executives and prepare nomination lists. In this way oillcers more
representative of the class as a
whole will  be  elected.
Likewise    the    minute    provides
that    nominations    for    president
shall be Alod ona week before the
date  of  the  election  and  muat be
signed by twenty membera of the
class In queation.
This  rule,  too,  gives  electors  time
in  which  to consider  the nominees.
TWENTY  SIGNATURES
The   necessity   for    twenty    signatures   will   ensure   that   the   nominee
possesses   certain   qualities   of   leadership   and   already   has    the     confidence of a proportion of the class.
The   minute   further   states   that
nil   such   elections   shall   be   under
the charge of the secretary of the
A.M.S. together with the presidents
of W.U.S. and the M.U.S.
Ratification   of   these   rulings,   embodied  in minute No. 10, was moved
by ap  Roberts and  seconded  by Davis.
PEACE THEME
FOR CAMPUS
Next week several campus clubs
and societies will feature a program
about the slogan, "Peace with Justice."
The societies ta'.lng  part will be
the   I.R.C,   the   Historical   Society,
the  Cosmopolitan  Club, the S.C.M.
and the Newman Club.
PEACE  SCHEDULE.
On Tuesday, November a. an S. C.
M. Vesper Service will be held at 4.30
in the Union College Chapel.
At  12.30 on Wednesday in Arts  100
there   will   be   a   Round   Table   Discussion   of    the   European    situation.
Dr. S. Thrupp, Dr. H. V. Warren and
Mr. Robert McKenzie win preside.
The same day a tea will be held
at 3.30 in the women's lower common   room   under   the   auspices   of
the Cosmopolitan Club.
On Saturday Professor Soward will
address   the   Vancouver   Institute   on
the "Review of World Events."
INSTITUTE HEARS
DR. WILLIAMS ON
"BIRDS" SATURDAY
The regular weekly lecture of the
Vancouver Institute will be held ln
the University Auditorium on Saturday   evening   at   8.15.
The speaker will be Dr. M. V. Williams, head of the Department of
Geology at the University, and the
.subject. "Birds, Ancient and Modern'. Tlie lecture will be illustrated
by  lantern  slides.
The Institute President, John Ridington,   will   take   the  chair.
The B.C. Electric Railway provides
bii! ■•ff. nl Sasamat Street, which go
directly lo the University and wait
ihere until the close of the lecture.
All Institute lectures are free to the
public. Two
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 4, 10.18
THE  UBYSSEY
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board of the Alma Mater
Society of the University of British Columbia.
Office:  200 Auditorium Building ... Phone Point Orey 200
Campus Subscriptions, $1.50 Mail Subscriptions, $2.00
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
Dorothy  Cumminss
SENIOR  EDITORS
Tuesday
Jack Mair
ASSOCIATE   EDITORS
James Macfarlane
Friday
Robert King
Irene Eedy
Ozzy Durkin
Van Perry
ASSISTANT EDITORS
Jack Mercer
Lester Pronger
C.  V.  P.   STAFF
Editor
James Macfarlane
Joyce Cooper
Rosemary Collins
Van Perry
PUB. SECRETARY
Virginia Oalloway
Assistants
Ann  Jeremy
Joyce Cooper
CIRCULATION  MOR.
Harry Campbell
REPORTORIAL   STAFF
Jack Margeson, Helen Hann, Pat Keatley, Joan Thompson, Bill Backman,
Joan Haslam, Ted Underhiil, Jacques Metford, Ruth Millar,  Janet Walker,
Brlta Vesterback, Bob Manson, Florence Hurndall, Bill Osborne, Ken Vernon,
Frank Spencer, Doreen Henderson.
SPORTS   STAFF
Editor; Orme Dier
Associates: Basil Robinson, Myrne Nevlson
Reporters: Lionel Salt, Jim Harmer, Ormle Hall. Frank Turner, Austin Frith
Advertising Office
Standard Publishing Co., 1037 Pender Street West, Vancouver, B.C.
Telephone:  SEYMOUR 4484
All advertialng handled exclusively by Standard Publishing Co.
Editorials
CLASS ELECTIONS
The Students' Council is much to be commended on its ruling
regarding class elections. For many years hack into the history
of the university students hnve complained of the "railroaded"
elass elections, but no Council ever thought of doing anything
about it.
Last Monday, however, Jack Davis put forward a very simple
solution and the council accepted it.
Although the new ruling will entail a little trouble on the part
of the undergraduate society presidents it will certainly ensure
a fairer class election. The ruling is a very efficient method of
insuring that election meetings are not announced to more than
the few students who have in the past packed the meeting with
friends of one candidate.
The ruling would not be necessary if class members took an
interest in their activities. Hut as long as they don't it will perhaps tend to arouse enthusiasm.
EMILY CARR
Sincere thanks should bo extended to Mr. Hunter Lewis, and
Mr. Fred Brand I'or their efforts in organizing an exhibit of the
paintings of Emily Carr which is being shown in the Faculty Room
of the Library this week.
It i.s truly a treat for the students to be offered such an extensive exhibition of paintings by one who is spreading the fame
of British Columbia's beauty over the entire world.
OAIRN
With the time of the Cairn ceremony near we can look back
sixteen years to the time when our forerunners met a problem of
over crowding and solved it. The cairn ceremony is particularly
timely this year because it stands for those students who found
themselves in exactly the same situation ns the present U.B.C.
undergraduates. It is too early yet to say whether we have held
up their tradition, but we can safely say that we have not entirely
failed.
COURTESY
Another unfortunate consequence has arisen out of the shortening of the noon hour. The discourtesy to speakers whieh was so
flagrant in years before the one and a half hour noon period has
returned. After Miss Freda Utley had been speaking for over
twenty minutes students began sauntering in to the room slamming
door and shuffling their feet.
Although this shows decided luck of consideration on tlie part
of tlie .students it i.s not entirely their fault. To prove the statement that it is not their fault we can look back a few years and
remember that, after tlie lengthening of the noon hour this discourtesy did decrease to an appreciable! extent.
It is logical that students think of luncheon first, at noon, and
when they have to go to a lecture of the sort which is sponsored
on the campus several times a week. In order to give any sort ot
talk a full hour is necessary so the speaker is well on his way by
the  time  the students arrive.
Although ihe situation does show an unfortunate lack of
courtesy on the part of the students it is one urgent reason why
tlie uoon period should be lengthened by a half hour.
FOUND
Found: Would the person who left
his trench coat and rod scarf In the
Science Bldg. on Tuesday afternoon
communicate with Victor Freeman,
Art.s   letter   rack.
BOOK   EXCHANGE
The Book Exchange will he gill
to pay off next Monday, Nov. 7.
at  noon  hour.
LOST
A small black loose leaf note book,
close to the Science Building on
Wednesday night. Finder please return to Backman. Publications Office.
on the air...
. . . by w. i. e.
LOST
One copy of "College Outline Ser-
ies: History Since 1914," on Wednesday. Finder please notify Irene
Steeves   Arts   Letter   Rack.
Diamonds, Watches, Personal Gifts
'FIRBANK-and LANGE
USE  OUR CREDIT PLAN
Seymour and Dunsmuir  Opp. the Bus Depot
There ls a stream of cars  waiting
at   the   parking   lot,   a
GRECIAN        bustle     of     frightfully
RACE well   dressed     students
(this time males), a
good deal of shouting, a roaring of
engines, and Fraternity rushing is
on for this year's batch of enthusiastic  Freshmen.
Each year the respective lists of
the many Fraternities on the campus appear to grow ever larger, and
each year the competition amongst
the Fraternities Is correspondingly
on   the  Increase.     So  what?
Perhaps Its a sign that the depression is over, perhaps a sign that
the Fraternities are willing to enlarge their chapters, perhaps just a
sign that they have arrived at the
point where each and every Freshman that wishes to join a Fraternity
is now being given the opportunity
to don a delicate or indelicate piece
of jewelry.
No doubt every man who arrives
at a University ls keen to discover
tho value of a Fraternity, or at least
to find some good reason for his becoming Interested In one. It would
hardly be the place here for me to
attempt to present arguments for or
against them, ln as much as the
many Fraternity men on the campus
can probably find more time than
we to Inform the Inquiring Frosh.
The only matter with which we
are truly concerned ls
MARKET how the rushing Is done.
METHODS In past years lt has
been open knowledge
that Freshmen rushing has been lower than an election In a British Columbian country district! Is this
to be avoided this year? Or are
there to be the customary insults,
chips on shoulders, beefs, smart
tricks, and all that sort of thing at
the   conclusion   of   the   season.
But to wax idealistic for a spell. . .
Fraternities can without doubt contribute something both real and Intangible to their parent University,
and it is our fervent hope that more
of this invisible aid will be felt on
this our merry campus. So go to lt
Fraternity men, but try ever so hard,
pleuae, good fellows, to behave as if
you were interested ln men, and not
in cutting the throats of the other
Fraternities.
And now for a spot of warning to
those    who    may    have
PROS   AND heard  Freda Utley yes-
CONS? terday.   This   journalist
may be an authority on
the subject of Oriental affairs, and
may have been an Intelligent observer for many years, but we find It
very difficult to accept tho views of
uo biassed a person as Miss Utley.
Banned from Japan, lt Is fairly obvious that her reliable views differ
from thoae of the Japanese.
This fact alone need not condemn
a person's opinions, but the fact that
she cannot say a good word for the
Japanese displays a sorely prejudiced mind. We feel, after considerable study, that the Japanese have
very good reasons for adopting their
present measures, and unless one restricts one's observations to the
purely moral aspects of the situation, one cannot but wonder what
else Japan could do under such circumstances.
We here and now offer our compliments to Miss Utley, and beg to inform her that we would be very
willing to enter into any correspondence with either herself or her supporters-! (Personally and privately
of course.)
Interviews, the mainstay of "Varsity Time" will be continued on this
evenings program over CJOR at
8.15.
Oertrude Pitman, recently elected
secretary of the Students' Council
will be cross-examined by coed Doris.
Another attraclon will be added the
program director tells us, but he
won't reveal tho nature of the surprise,
Purcell's "Passing By," plus "The
Blind    Ploughman,"    and    "Swing
"Low Sweet Chariot" wlU form the
vocal    Items    for    the    broadcast.
Consensus  of  opinion,  among  the
musically Inclined directors, selects
the   Pureell   composition   the   best
rendered  by  soloist  Norman  Beat-
tie.
Among the many hard-worked forgotten   individuals   are   the   pianists
who attempt sight-reading and mind
reading at the same  time.  Tonight's
heroine will be Esme Cadyzlen.
NEWS  AOAIN
Basil  Robinson, with his rapid-m-e
"Front  Page Features" will exchange
positions with Van Pei ry on the program   and  will   have  an  opportunity
to present the campus news, without
indulging  In  a  mile  sprint  with   tho
minute hand of the studio clock.
In  case  the  studenta didn't   recognize   the   references   to   Osborne
Durkin on the last two programs,
he   Is   none   other   than   Director
Ornty   Durkin,   who   promises   that
the  program  will  continue to  Improve.
CRITICISM
One aid in the improvement of the
University broadcasts, would be the
active Interest of the student body
as a whole, and volunteer script
writers to aid the lone script man
Bob Thompson.
Publications Board will be the setting tov the dramatic skit, and well,
we never thought the 'pub' gave that
impression . . . but one never knows
does one?
TILLMAN REPORTS ON
EUROPEAN STUDENTS
Bob Tillman. General Secretary of
the Student Christian Movement,
will speak on the subject, "Europe
and the S.C.M." at a Fireside to be
held Sunday at 3 p.m. at the home
of Mrs. V. Osterhout, 4536 West 8th
Ave.
Tillman, who attended the S.C.M.
World Conference at Paris this summer, will give first-hand Information
on conditions of university students
in all parts of the continent. A cordial invitation to this meeting ls extended  to  all.
T-SHOTS
Don't forget. Your T-shot snapshots are due In the Publications
office today noon. Cash prizes of
$2.50 are offered weekly.
FELLOWSHIPS FOR
RESEARCH WORKERS
The Electrochemical Society, announces two fellowships available to
University students.
The first of these: The Edward
Goodrich Acheson Oold Medal and
prize consists of a gold medal and a
prize of ono thousand dollars
awarded   every   two  years.
The applicant must have made
a discovery In the field of electrochemistry, electrometallurgy, elec-
trothermlca or electronics; (b)
done research or made valuable
contributions to the theory of the
above four sciences; or (c) rendered distinguished services to the
society.
EDWARD WESTON
The second of these Is the Edward
Weston fellowship ln electro-chemistry consisting of a fellowship to
the value of one thousand. This
scholarship is awarded annually at
the first of March to a student who
shows capacity for carrying out research work in the electromechanical  field.
The candidate must be under 30
years  of  age  and   have  completed
an undergraduate course.
The   fellowship  is   tenable  for  only
one year but may be renewed at the
discretion   of   the   Society.
Awards will  be  made  regardless
of   raee,   sex,  citizenship   or   residence.
All   communications  should   be   addressed     to    the    Secretary    of     the
Society,  Dr. Colin O.  Fink, Columbia
University,   New   York   City.
PHYSICAL SOCIETY
TO HEAR ADDRESS
BY VARSITY GRAD
Dr. Andrew McKellar of the Dominion Astrophysical Observatory at
Victoria, will address an open meeting of the Physical Society In Science 200, Monday, at 12.40. His lecture will be based on Astronomical
motion-pictures.
Dr. McKellar graduated from this
university In 1930, obtained his Ph.D.
at Berkeley three years later, and
worked at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a National
Research Fellowship. Since 1935, the
speaker has been on the staff of the
Victoria observatory. All interested
are   welcome.
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED: one passenger living ln
South Van., or anywhere between
Victoria Drive and U.B.C. Every
morning at 8.30. Oet in touch with
W. E. Parker. 5th Year Metallurgy.
Mining Bldg,. or through Ap. Sc.
Bldg.  Letter Rack.
"So many candles are embarrassing."
'you wouldn't mind If they wera Sweet Cap»."
SWEET   CAPORAL CIGARETTES
"The pure*, form in which tobacco can he tmoked."
SUITS,   COATS,   DRESSES   BEAUTIFULLY   CLEANED
AND  PRESSED
50c
SANITARY
DRY CLEANING & DYE WORKS LTD.
Bayvlew 4131 873B Weat tOth Ave.
5x7 Enlargement made from your own negative and
mounted In chrome frame—75c.
WORLD WIDE NEWS
Across from the Commodore
867
Oranville
Danoe at
Commodore Cabaret
872 Oranvllle Street
Seymour 41 for Reservations
SIBELIUS SYMPHONY
IN WEEKLY CONCERT
A composition of the celebrated
Finnish contemporary, Jean Sibelius,
will be the main work on the weekly
presentation of music from the Carnegie Records. The work ls his Symphony No. 2 In D Major which is already very popular with those -who
have been fortunate enough to hear
it.
This symphony was selected since
It will  be on  the  program  of   the
New   York    Philharmonic    broadcast next Sunday at noon and will
also be played on the broadcast of
the Toronto Symphony next Tuesday night.
Thus music lovers who attend  the
weekly     campus     recorded     concert
next   Tuesday   noon   In   Arts   100,   at
12.40, will  be able to hear this melodious and  moving composition three
times  in  three  days.
This is a wonderful opportunity
to become thoroughly familiar with
the symphony and also to compare
the Interpretations of the different
orchestra conductors.
HOME GAS
This friendly smile denotes the willing service rendered by each
and every independent dealer who proudly displays the Home
lias Flag.
HOME OIL
DISTRIBUTORS LTO.
The  Independent   100%
B. C. Company
r
^fylx $mes*v* onitke Ai*, f
AiKanA.<U KZetetev, c<mdux*ia/nc
£.G.£(eet/u«  £suvvipliQVV£
1 p.m.
C B R Friday, November 4, 1938
THE    UBYSSEY
Three
IRVING TALKS
ON ALL BUT
PRIVATE   LIFE
Former member of the Faculty of
Princeton at U.B.C. in the person of
Professor J. A. Irving, teacher of
Philosophy and Psychology, is one
of the new additions to our University staff.
Born ln Ontario, he took his
earlier education ln that province.
He attended University of Toronto,
Trinity College — Cambridge, and
Princeton University, and received
his B.A. and M.A. from each of the
former   two.
SUMMER SESSION
Before   coming   to   the   University
Professor Irving was on the Faculty
of   Princeton   for   several   years.   He
taught    at   the   University   Summer
Session this year and concerning thla
Mr.   Irving    remarked,    "I    think    lt
would be a good thing for a person
joining  the  staff  of U.B.C.   to begin
by teaching ln  the Summer  School.
My own experience there has proved
invaluable in my work this autumn."
To persons planning a atudy of
Psychology and Philosophy he advises that they ahould have a considerable knowledge In the field of
science.
HOBBIES AND HOBBIES
With regard to questions concerning his personal life Mr. Irving said,
"My hobby ls Anthropology," and
thought he would rather preserve a
dignified silence concerning his experiences.
"They -would not be interesting,"
he said, "—at leaat not to readera
of the Ubyaaey."
LAWYERS DISCUSS
POLITICAL CAREERS
IN DEBATE TODAY
"Should lawyers engage in politics"
will be the topic of debate at the
meeting of the Law Society today
noon in Arts 206.
Austen Delany will lead the affirmative, and Mervyn Davis the
negative.
The meeting starts at 12 o'clock,
with a biographical report on the
great English jurist, Lord Mansfield,
to be given by Frank Wlggs. This report will be followed immediately by
the debate proper.
ROOM AND BOARD
at   3003   Acadia   Road,   University   Hill.   Phone  Mrs.   Mundall,
Pt.   Grey   767-L.
R. H. Marlow, society photographer, for fine portraits, phone Trin,
2157.
THE NEAREST BANK IS
The Canadian
BANK OF
COMMERCE
Tenth and Sasamat Branoh
"A general bank business
is transacted and accounts
of the faoulty and students
of the University of British
Columbia are  weloomed.''
BANKERS   TO   THE
AT.MA MATER
SOCIETY
0. R. Myers, Manager
GET VALUE
IN PRINTING
for tlie activities
of your-
SORORITIES
FRATERNITIES
SOOIAL
and
CLUB FUNCTIONS
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CO. LIMITED
Stationers and Printers
550   SEYMOUR   STREET
VANCOUVER. B.C.
ass:
HEADLINE
From Canadian
University Press
FEATURES
ILootung
ISacfitoartts
HOPPING
By  ROSS  MUNRO
C.U.P. Correspondent
OTTAWA, Nov. .—A splurge of
appointments to th esenate and Important government positions and
possibly a change ln the federal
cabinet line-up before parliament
meets ls anticipated here.
Illness has Incapacitated both Finance Minister Dunning and Postmaster General Elliott and while
there ls a chance Mr. Dunning will
continue ln the cabinet, it ls unlikely
he will be able to handle the heavy
duties of the finance department
again. Revenue Minister Ilsley has
been looking after Mr. Dunnlng's
work since the latter's collapse ln the
commons last June and appears to
be doing a good job, along with his
regular work ln his own department.
SUCCESSOR.
Mr. Ilsley continues to be men
tloned as the likely successor to Mr.
Dunning although there ls a conflicting rumour that the Revenue
Minister would like to drop out of
politics and would be willing to accept an appointment to the Nova
Scotia supreme court. The situation
naturally depends on the extent of
Mr. Dunnlng's recovery within the
next few months but the government
probably will want to have a full-
time finance minister by the time
parliament meets.
Youthful William Mulock. Liberal
member   for   North   York,   la   the
likely   choice   for    the   postmaster
general   portfolio.   Mr.  Elliott's  illness Is still considered serious and
he  will  not  return  to the  cabinet,
according  to  several  well-informed
sources here. Mr. Mulock Is a great
friend of the Prime Minister's and
has showed  considerable  ability  in
his parliamentary duties.
Other  cablnet-shakeup  rumors  insist  that Hon. C. O. Power, minister
cf pensions and national health, will
accept a senate appointment and Dr.
James   McCann,   liberal   member   for
Renfrew    South,    will    succeed    him.
Justice Minister Lapointe is reported
io  be desirous of appointment  to the
senate  but   the    old    warrior  of  the
Liberal   party   plays   such   an   important   role    ln    the    commons  as   Mr.
Mackenzie   King's   right   hand   man
that   most   political   experts   here   do
not  believe  he  could  be  spared  from
the house.
SENATE.
Six senate seats are open and will
be filled shortly along with the numerous diplomatic vacancies. New
ministers are to be appointed to the
Canadian legations at Tokyo and
Paris and the new legation at Brussels will need a minister.
Little excitement ls being caused
here by the four by-elections scheduled for Nov. 14 ln London, Waterloo-South, Montreal-Cartier and
Brandon. Conservative Leader Manion will be returned in London as the
Liberals decided not to oppose him
after the prime minister made a
specific request ln this regard.
The Montreal seat will return a
Liberal as lt has ever since the riding
was formed ln 1925. Waterloo-South
and Brandon have been predominantly Conservative and there ls strong
possibility they will continue to be
represented by Conservative members
ln the commons. With the Canada-
United States trade treaty unsigned
there ts no particularly new Issue for
the by-elections and dull campaigns
likely will result.
Ottawa   remains   in   the   political
doldrums   but   down   In   a   stuffy,
little   courtroom   of   the   Transport
commissioners   In   the   Union   Station  here,  the  Bren  gun inquiry  Is
making news every day o the week.
The   probe   will   wind ■ up   within   a
month and Mr. Justice H. II. Davis,
the   one-man   royal   commissioner,
will hand his report to the government.
So  far,    in    the    opinion    of   most
writers     covering     the     probe     Col.
George   Drew's   attack   on   tlie   Bren
gun   contract    between    the    national
defence    department    and    the    John
Inglls  company   of  Toronto   for   7,000
Bren guns was generally justified al-
tUough several of his specific charges
cannot be proved.
COL.   DREW.
Everyone connected with tlie inquiry in any way is quite cautious
not to pre-judge the case but the
impression grows that it might have
far-reaching repercussions ln the
national defence department personnel. Col. Drew's prestige seems to
have gone up several points and  the
Mid terms are with us again. And
ln this time of stress nothing ls more
encouraging than to hear of the sufferings of others ln similar straits.
In fact after reading the following
excerpt from a letter, written by a
student of 1917, I began to feel that
there might be some hope for me.
After all I did almost pass ln Trigonometry  once.
"Our exam was in Trigonometry
the study of angels. U remember I
wrote to you some time ago and
told u 1 didn't beleeve we would
have an exam In that object because I didn't know nuthlng about
it and I didn't beleeve anyone else
did either.
RIMING JOKE.
"I thot it was Just a Joke and he
was Just saying nursery rimes because lt didn't seem to make much
sense.
"Anyway, we did have an exam
and 1 told him what 1 thot of It. He
sez pruve cos. 30 xyz. Well nough i
couldn't see how he expected me to
no. I didn't care one way or the
other anyway.
"I must tell you something about
the Inefficiency of the exams. They
give us little buka with eight pagla
In   them.   I   never   use   more   than
one so all the rest Is wasted. It'a a
crime In war  time.
"After half an hour I got up and
started     for     the    door.    The    floor
squeaked and my shoes squeaked and
everyone started to laff, even the examiner laffed.
LAST RESOURCE.
"I got so nervous I Just ran out of
the door. My nolves was shot to
pieces so 1 went to the doctor and he
told me to join the army for a complete rest."
The downfall of another promising
soul.
POTTERY  AND MID TERMS.
In order to cheer myself even more
I will quote a poem by a down trodden student of the same year.
"The   hours   I   spend   with   thee,   o
Chem,
Will bring a string of D's to me,
I count them over, every a flunk,
My chemistry, my chemistry,
Each month a test each test a D,
Without a doubt I sure am stung,
I count the D's until the end
And  there a final flunk ls hung,
Ah! acids strong that bite and burn!
Ah!   nitric  spilled  at  every  turn!
But worst of all, to strive at last to
learn
To  take  a  flunk  O  Prof,  to  take  a
flunk."
When flrst  I realized how much  I
didn't know for the mid term exams,
I   had   considered   Joining   Proxy   ln
his psychopathic   ward.   But   now I
feel  that  If  men  like  these can  kiss
the   cross   of   exams  and  still   retain
their    sense    of    humour   .   .   .   why
shouldn't I?
CORRESPONDENCE
The  Editor. The Ubyssey.
Madam:
"The campus clubs existed for
twenty years before the hour and a
half noon was Introduced." In words
to this effect, a certain professor,
noted for his caustic comment on
student affairs, criticized the attitude
of the Ubyssey and of the Musical
Society in particular in regard to the
reversion  to  the  old  one hour  noon.
For a moment, let us follow his line
of reasoning. One might say that
civilization existed for centuries
without steam power, radio, and
other things which are now a real
part of our civilization: which thing
proves nothing. Closer home, U.B.C.
has continued in its field of scholastic endeavour until very recently
without a fee increase: which thing
again   proves  nothing,  or  does  it?
Seriously though, is this criticism
Justified? The reason offered is of the
"lt - was - good - enough - for - father"
type, which has always been a stumbling block to progressive thinking.
Extra-curricular activity DID benefit
by the longer noon; lectures and
studies   lost   nothing.   We   now   have
success he has attained at the investigation will probably assist him
ln becoming the new Ontario conservative leader, succeeding Hon.
Earl   Rowe. f
With some of Canada's most lm-j
portant legal talent assisting with]
the case, the amount of bickering
and personal animosity shown In th8
court is a rather amazing feature ol
the probe. It annoys Justice Davlq
considerably and he persistently raps)
counsel for wasting time and bringing up non-essential matters.
with
MARY ANN
Probably you have been wondering where to get those housecoats
wc were telling you about last week, they may be obtained at Mrs.
Paton's Lingrie Shop, 279 3 Granville Street.
& IS &
If you are one of the graduating class you will probably be thinking in terms of white dresses ... at the Lora Lee Dress Shop, 2814
Granville Street, we noticed a glorious array of white formal gowns
on the long flowing molded lines. Then again your wardrobe may be
needing that extra special afternoon frock for tea-meetings and firesides ... a rich wine dress with dashing satin belt . . . these informal frocks are on sale for as low as $1.9J and $2.9$.   .  .  .
Reminiscing quite frequently brings to light many interesting
events ... an artsman-militia man quite recently told a friend of
ours that for the last Arts-Aggie Ball he had to sell his overcoat in
order to finance the evening . . . "anyway it was too short in the
sleeves," he added.
(S tS (S
Every skirt must have a distinctive, off-setting blouse. For regular campus wear, rehearsals for the Christmas plays, or Serenade tryouts, sport blouses in cither the long or short sleeve style are most
appropriate . . . then if one is tea-ing, white sheers with dainty ruffles will soften the sombre suit. . . . Mrs. Paton of the Lingerie Shop
has also the ever popular white tailored blouse.   .   .   .
Seven Psi U's were all in love with the same Alpha Gam . . . and
on hearing that the Alpha Gam was tired of the meals at her boarding
house, they all promptly arrived with a piece of pumpkin pie for the
little girl  .   .  .   and on Hallowe'en, too.   .   .   .
Raspberry tinted blouses arc the latest in the darker colour tones
and are at 2793  Granville Street.   ...
ef (S tS
Gloves of every shade imaginable will be the special sale feature
of Phoebe Hosiery Shop on Dunsmuir at number 713 .. . contrasting with the navy ensemble . . . the suedene fabric gloves may be
chosen in rusts or mulberry shades . . . these dainty gloves are regularly $1.00 per pair but will be eighty-nine cents . . . cuffs buttoned up the back or with lighter stitching may also be obtained in
the town green, an admirable color to wear with dark brown or
grey.   .   .   .
Huskies arc gone but not forgotten . . . one AOPi has a little
green Husky emblem . . . which she surreptitiously removed from
the coat of one of the prairie visitors as it hung on one of the Caf
pegs.   ...
To match your gloves are the sheerest of crepe stockings at
Phoebe's  .   .   .  most entrancing are the mulberry shade.   .   .   .
There are two sides to everything ... it appears that the young
lad who changed her escort during Homecoming week-end was justified  in her course of action.
(S (S (S
If you really desire a university life of comfort you should wear
those special shoes for the co-ed with the platform sole . . . which
is in reality two combined soles which weighs less than an ordinary
dancing slipper . . . the inner sole with its cork filled texture makes
it light and comfy . . . the joy of every co-ed's life . . . they are
in black suede and feature the high cut gore . . . one strap slippers
suitable for informal wear arc $7.5 0, as well as the tie style, which are
featured by Rae-Son's Shoe Store at 644 Granville Street . . . the
morning after the night before, stated an M. S. member. "Never
again will I smoke a cigar, it had the same effects on me as alcohol
and  a pipe."  .   .   .
Rae-Son's shoes arc the fashion leaders on the campus and only
if one is wearing a pair of these delightful platform soled slippers can
one  be comfortable and chic  at  the same  time.   .   .   .
tS IS (S
Men, take a walk down Fred Holmes' way, 2845 Granville, when
you begin to think about Christmas, which really isn't far off. Fred
has a window full of smooth, warm dressing gowns that would be
just the thing for studying in front of the hearth.
Some are in contrasting blue stripes, and one that caught our eye
was all wine coloured, with piping around the edges . . . really smart,
and dad would be pleased as punch to wear it. So would you, for that
matter. And  they're SPECIALLY IMPORTED FROM ENGLAND.
Another smart import is a selection of goatskin and peccary hog
gloves, to keep your hands warm and fashionable during the winter.
And sec his selection of dress shirts, vests, and New York Swank shirt-
studs  .   .   .  just the thing for the Arts-Aggie.
Don't forget   .   .   .  Fred Holmes, 2 845  Granville.
MARY ANN
VARSITY   CHRISTIAN   UNION
Rev. W. Kills, M.A., B.D., principal
of the Vancouver Bible School, will
speak on the topic: "Jesus Christ—
Who Is He?" on Friday, November
4, at 12.45 p.m..  in Arts 206.
This topic Is the second of a series
of studies entitled: "What can a University Student Believe?" All who
are at all interested in these studies
are invited to attend.
FOUND
Found: A lady's brown fountain
pen. Owner notify Kay Augustine;
Arts  letter  rack.
CORRESPONDENCE
four lecture hours each morning;
lectures continue as late as ever ln
tlie afternoons; overcrowding is only
partially relieved, and now comes the
demand for noon hour lectures. All
this on top of the student-campaign,
which provided for the elimination
of overcrowding difficulties without I
eight-thirty lectures and with the
longer noon. The students claimed
that lecture rooms were used to less
than two-thirds efficiency; and our
i eport  has  not  been  answered.
Are  the students  the  dupes  ln  this
proposition or are we?
While   there's  life,   there's   hope.
(Signed)   FRANK  PATCH.
The   Hotel   Vancouver
presents
MART KENNY
at   the   Spanish   Orlll
Editor of the Ubyssey.
Dear Madam;
The Film Society believes that
some misunderstanding might arise
from your issue of November 1. We
wish to make lt clear that the Board
of Censors do not regard the Film
Society as a public exhibitor and do
not treat lt as such.
The   programmes   of   the   Society
are   subject   to   the   supervision   of
the   National   Film   Society   which
assumes  responsibility  for  all  matters relating to censorship.
The  University  Film  Society  ls  affiliated   with   the   National   Film   Society   which   is   not   engaged   in   the
exhibition   of  "sexy   films."  The   purpose   of   the   society   Is   to   develop   a
more    intellectual   Interest   In    films,
and  only  those  films which  have  artistic   and   literary   value   are   considered   for   exhibition.
(Signed)    DICK    JARVIS,
President  of  Film  Society.
Men's   Half   Soles 65c
Men's   Rubber   Heels 30c
Men's  Leather Heels ... 40c
Ladies'   Top   Lifts 20c
Ladles'   Rubber  Heels 25c
Full   Soles,  Rubber  Heels
and Shine $1.75
Shoes   Dyed   Black 40c
Work  Done   While  You  Wait
HATS CLEANED & BLOCKED
—  Expert  Work  —
Free  Pick-up and  Delivery
Empire  Shoe  Rebuilders
712  OranvlUe Trinity 4733
CURRIE LIKES
B. C. STUDENTS
-THEy_WORK?
Dr. A. W. Currle, new professor of
Economics at U.B.C, stated in a recent Interview that he was most Impressed by the manner ln which
Varsity students seemed to settle
down to steady work right at the beginning of term.
In  commenting  on  the  campus,
he said that the relative distanced
between buildings are much greater than thoae back East, and he is
learning by degrees the differences
between a mist and a fog.
Dr. Currle won a Royal Society of
Canada  Fellowship  to  Harvard University, from which he graduated ln
the   class   of  Arts   '29,   receiving  his
Bachelor   of   Commerce    degree   in
1930.
From   there,   he   went   to   Harvard
Business  School,  where  he  took  his
degree of Commercial  Science.
EXTENSION DIRECTOR
In 1934-5, he was Director of
Queen's Extension Department, and
later, Assistant Director of Commercial courses, where he supervised the
Correspondence   courses.
This fall, he came here to lecture
on  Economic History.
In discussing the unlveralty, Dr.
Currle   expreaaed   hla   surprise   at
first   hearing   U.B.C.   oalled   "Varsity." In the eastern provinces, he
says, only Toronto ia ao designated;  all  othera are  referred  to  by
name.
He    ls    in    favor    of    intra-mural
sports,   and   lnter-class   competition,
and  stated  Interest  In  the  fact that
Intra-mural   and   inter-college   sports
cannot    be   fostered   simultaneously,
one   growing  at   the   expense   of  the
other.
MISSIONARY TO LEPERS
DESCRIBES DISEASE
The Rev. H. N. Konkle, secretary
for Canada of the Mission to Lepers,
spoke in Arts 100 Wednesday noon,
on the medical and religious aspects
of the leper situation throughout the
world.
Canada, he sold, has the loweat
total of the disease ln the world,
only 15 cases being on record,
while the United Statea has 1200
cases. The Oriental countries and
Africa rank the highest with
1,000,000.
There is no sure cure for the disease, but if taken in the early stages
It can be arrested with little likelihood of a recurrence. As many as
700 lepers have been discharged in
one year, some to remain as nurses
and preachers at the missions.
In doing this work the Mission to
Lepers co-operates with the churches
and their missionaries and is aided
by private and denominational contributions.
ORIGINAL
For a new idea in a corsage
—one that will be the hit of
the party—phone
665 Oranville Street
SECOND
SYMPHONY
CONCERT
Hear
JOAN PEEBLES
Canada's
Greatest Contralto
in
Ariiis   rrom
"IL TROVATORE"
"CARMEN"
Orpheum Theatre
Sun., Nov. 13, 3 p.m.
Tickets 25c to $2.00 at
M. A.  Kelly Co.
059   Oranvllle   Street
Telephone   Trinity   1638
BOOK   SEATS   NOW WATOH    THUNDERBIRDS
SATURDAY
BROOKTON POINT
WATOH THUNDERBIRDS
SATURDAY
ATHLETIO  PARK
Four
THB    UBYSSEY
Friday, November 4, 1938
Blue & Gold Meets Black & White
SPORT
VIEWPOINTS
—by Basil Robinson
We're going to whale right ln now
and say a word for Maury Van Vllet
and his Intramural program which
ls receiving poorer support now than
ever before since its Inception. Surely
lt ls superfluous to remind everybody
now that class reps meet every week
to arrange schedules for games, and
have their hands full all week trying
to extract enough interest from their
classmates to put Volleyball and
Basketball  teams on  the floor.
To our way of thinking there ls no
reason why scores of students who
invariably spend idle, good-for-nothing noon hours, should not take the
trouble to watch this page for news
of the activities scheduled for their
classes, and then go over to the Oym
on the allotted day to work or! their
excess poundage. It's good for you
and It's good for your class spirit.
. . . Now let's go . . . and we do mean
you I
PREDICTION.
And now, the high muck-a-muck
Sports Editor, having risked his life
and reputation by progressing to the
farthest extremity of the proverbial
limb on the subject of the North
Shore-Varsity grid classic tomorrow,
we are going to deposit ourself ln the
lap of the Gods of Sport and predict
a Thunderbird victory by 15 points
at least ln the Armistice Day McKechnie Cup battle.
SMOKE FROM A RUGHY MANAGER'S PIPE . . . Wll Colledge, scintillating Varsity inside-three who
was Injured last week against West
Van Barbarians, is, still hobbling
around and will probably be out for
at least three more weeks. ... A
recent ineligibility scare concerning
Jim Harmer and Ernie Teagle has
been proved unfounded much to
everyone's delight. . . . Wilf Stokvls
return* to the U.B.C. line-up this
week after a month's lay-off owing
to a broken rib and bruised knee.
. . . Dave Bone ls being sensible about
his three-weeks old concussion, ls
not taking any risks on turning out
before Christmas. . . . Same applies
to Phil Griffin, only not so unreservedly because, after all, didn't he score
the winning try for the Phi Delts ln
their recent Classic battle with the
Zetes? . . . Surprising the turnouts
the frats get for  their games.  . .   .
HOCKEY TEAM
MAY ENTER
SENIOR LOOP
PRACTICE TONIGHT AT
FORUM
Varsity's   high   class   brigade   of
puck pursuers Is still fighting valiantly   to   crash   the   local   senior
amateur hockey league In spite of
small turnouts and a distinct feeling  of  apathy  on  the  part  of  the
local puck moguls.
In   the   two   practices   held   so   far
this  year,  some  good   prospects  have
tripped   the   light   fantastics   on   the
steel  blades  for Varsity,  but  most  of
the hickory wlelders are ln  bad condition,   and    signs   of   fatigue    haunt
the   boys  after   the   first   ten   minutes
on   the   ultra   cooled   aqua.
VETERANS  OUT
Most of last year's team is out for
the blue and gold, and with two good
goalies in the person of Don Colwell
of Saskatoon, and Bill Benson of
Kimberley guarding the Vnrsity
cage, the opposition should find
trouble piercing the defence of Angl
Provanzano and Jim Harmer which
is   the   best   ill   the   league.
If the U.B.C. team shows e-iough
form In the practice tonight at 8.00
at the Forum, they will be matched
with the Canadians of last year to
see which of the two teams gets Into
a. league with New Westminster and
the Vancouver Dumonts. The game
will probably be played next Tuesday. ;
A full turnout Is requested for i
the practice tonight.                                     ]
ON ICE
Thundering Thunderbirds
Meet Larruping Leos In
Big Four Feature Fixture
Varsity's Hardy Cup Thunderbirds come against their toughest opponents of the current season when they tangle with the
unbeaten North Shore Lions in a crucial game scheduled for
Saturday at Athletic Park.
Injuries to several of the Vnrsity men will give the T.ions
the pre-game nod over the students. Finlay will definitely not
play, and Pearson, Henderson and ap Roberts are all doubtful
starters. Finlay wns knocked cold in the last Husky game in which
Kvnn np Roberts, bnekfleld nee sustained  a sprained ankle.
FLYING   PIGSKINS ■ 	
Once again the Blue and Oold will
run up against a strong passing attack. The Huskies shot their defense
to pieces in the last game wtth passes and the Lions are attributed with
as  good  If  not  better one.
The Varsity backfleld will be met
by the hardest tackling line in the
League, and will have their hands
full trying line-bucks. However, the
student board of strategy Is never
stumped and it is intimated that the
end-run will be emphasized on Saturday with Tommy Williams toting
the ball.
PEARSON   OUT?
Johnny Pearson, ace booter of the
Vurslty squad, has been out to practices lately despite an infected foot
but it ls doubted that he will be ln
the game on Saturday. The duty of
kicking will fall on Big Aub Gray
and "Hunk" Henderson. "Hunk" has
been practising booting field-goals
all week to make up for the points
he lost ln the two engagements with
the Huskies when he fooled several
easy kicks.
With Finlay and ap Roberts gone
from the backfleld it remains for
Tommy Williams, ghost-runner, to
carry the brunt of the running attack against the Lions. Carrying the
ball for the North Shore laddies will
be tho elusive Oarny Smith with
Pete Modine backing him up. Bullock,    the    best    quarter-back    in    the
league,   will   throw   the   passes. boys    game.    Never    once    were    they
pressed and had piled up a 21-9 lead
by  the breather.
Fay Burnham took scoring honours
for. the two games with 20 points
while Jean Thompson and Ruth Wilson trailed behind with 13 and 11
markers.
The senior "B" basketeers were
nosed out 44-9 by Telephones ln their
opening game. Margaret Weldon
scored 5 points for the luckless losers.
SIDE-LINERS—Ruth Wilson ls
half the co-ed's defense. . . . Monday
night the students played some really
good ball (witness the 15 points they
sank without retaliation by Cunninghams), but, at other times. . . . Someone should tell the girls checking ls
part of the game. ... It was a beaten
team that took the floor against
Cloverleafs—the co'eds even bet
against themselves.
SPORTS GALLERY. We give you
—Ruth Wilson. Listen to Ruth's tale
of deeds: About the best basketball
guard ln the city, last year's Junior
tennis champ, takes about 80 strokes
for 18 holes of golf, one of the best
softball players around these parts,
ace diver and swimmer, crack rifle
shot, excellent baseballer and hock-
eylst.  No  foolln'.
m,(,ii(»>(if,(,tiii«,t,i,tmmmf„ti,„«,tmmif(#,Ht,tim(,fii„
CO-ED SPORTS
By MYRNE NEVISON
MIH.IIHHHttl.HIHIH.HHIIMItMHHHHIIIIIIIMIIHMHHIHIIItt
BASKETBALL.
Varsity's senior hopefuls got away
to a good start for their baaketball
season  by   dropping  their  flrst two
games,   one  thrilling  50-44  setback
by  Cunninghams and an  Ignominious   37-33   defeat   by    last   year's
champion   Spencer  outfit  now  resplendent   in   shiny,   new   Cloverleaf
uniforms.
Manday's fracas with Cunninghams
surprised ye experts when Coach Osborne's students almost won a game.
Although  ahead  once  29-10  the  collegians    lost    what    little    confidence
they   had   and   the   battle   was   soon
tied   up   again.   Then   the   Blue   and
Gold team pulled ahead to make the
score   43-41   in   their   favour   only   to
fade  before   the  final  scoring  splurge
that netted  the winners a 50-44 victory.
MORE RASKETBALL.
Cloverleafs had lt all over the coeds Wednesday ln the poor exhibition  put on  as  a  preliminary  to the
Yes, It's Jim Usher, prexy of the
Varsity Ice Hockey club, and not only
is he on Ice when he takes to the
rink with his cohorts tonight at the
Forum but he is also on the spot because his team must Impress the
hockey moguls of the league, or Varsity will be left out in the cold for
another season.
VARSTYWINS
FIRST HOOP
ENGAGEMENT
MAURYMEN     OUTLAST
MUNROS 33-32
Taking their cue from the undefeated Thunderbird grid team,
the blue and gold basketball
squad opened the winter hoop
schedule on the campus by
downing a fighting Munro Fur
outfit 33-32 Wednesday.
RANN GOOD
Play opened slowly In the first
quarter, with both sides missing
numerous set-ups and with Lucas
leading the way, Varsity pulled Into
a 7-7 all tie at the first breather.
Then the mighty atom in the person
of Rann Matthison got to work and
the count read 19-11 at the half way
post.
The furrier fellows started to pick
up steam and the condition of the
Varsity boys looked none too good
us the brown and orange team broke
away to run ln 8 consecutive points
to tie the game at 29 all. Rann Matthison gave the students a short lead
with his sixth basket of the night,
but the fighting furriers came right
back to tie it up with only one minute  to go.
Matthison  the  mighty  took  control    of    the    sltuution    then,    and
breaking  away   with  Lucas,   made
the play for the tall centre nun to
pick  off the rebound  and  win the
gome   and   give   the   studenta   the
first two points In the league race.
Newcomer   Don   Livingston   looked
good   for   the   Point   Orey   squad   and
when    coach    Van    Vliet    rounds    off
some   of  the   rough  spots,  this   freshman  will add  power  to  the  blue-gold
machine.
R. Matthison (11), B. Matheson
(2), B. Straight <8), A. Lucas (7),
T. Pallus, D. Livingstone (5), F.
Turner, R. Miller, D. Oross, D. Alexander,  J.  Davis.
HOPEFUL SOCCERITES
MEET SO. VANCOUVER
The sphere-booters of smiling
Charlie Hltchens will attempt to
break into the win column again on
Saturday when they travel to Wilson
Park to tackle the league leading
South Vancouver XI.
Time and again this season the
soccerites have come within an ace
of upsetting favored opponents, but
this time they vow that, come what
may, they are going to make the
South Van laddies mindful of the
fact that they've been ln a real
battle.
For the flrst time this season the
Hltchensmen will be at full strength.
With Doug Todd hitting consistently good form In practices and the
dependable Jack Rush improving
every time out, the forwards and
halves should soon manage to come
to a better understanding—a factor
noticeably lacking so far this year.
THE BROWN DERBY
LANCE  HUDSON,   Prop.
Sandwiches,   Light   Lunches
South Granville Street
UNIVERSITY RUGGERMEN
PLAY 'LOMAS, ALL BLACKS
UBEECEES      TACKLI
STRONG     KITSIES
THE ROUTE OF THE CROSS-COUNTRY RACE
INTER- CLASS
CROSS COUNT**
ZrACtT
t*e run Cotte.ee *.
o
Brvsh
We give you the rugger "piece de
resistance" for the week—U.B.C. vs.
Meralomas. The reason for this burst
of enthusiasm is the way U.B.C. trod
the Grads into so much fertilizer for
our fair campus last week. The
youthful collegians have proven
themselves to be the most Improved
team of the league and after shaking
a bad case of "buck-fever" the boys
are really ready to make a name for
their club.
However, lt will be a dogged battle
all the way. for the Kits club are out
to regain some of their prestige
which suffered a relapse due to defeat administered last week by North
Shore's All Blacks.
LINE-UPS.
The U.B.C. forward wall remains
Intact for this encounter and comprises the following, Jenkins Murray,
Taylor, Wallace, Pyle Davies, Shepherd and Billings. Sandy Lang handles the half duties once more, feeding the passes fast and often to
Waddy Robertson in the five-eighths
spot.
Insldes are Richards and Hall,
wings Smith and Stockvis, fullback
Hosklns. The Inclusion of Wilf Stock-
vis marks the only change In the
line-up and the speedy wing adds
that extra attacking touch with
which Captain Bob Smith expects
his charges to overcome the Meralomas.
VARSITY  SQUAD   IN
TOUGH  GAME
GRASS HOCKEY
ftovrtT
• > —   mourc iNoeriNirtt
• - * -    rerntcr
    room  oraxusH
*r**i*far*^-.
Varsity's men of the grass hockey
pitch take on the Vancouver outfit
on Saturday on their home field. The
Blue and Gold defeated the Vancouver team the last time up 3-2. Tomorrow's game will be a thriller all
the way through as both teams have
their eyes on the championship.
The Varsity line-up will be as follows: Hysler, Byers, Mowatt, Parker,
Thompson, Hutchinson, Cameron.
McGuire, Fargey. Lennox. Kidd.
Williams, and Foley.
The big event for the fall term In the Intra-mural schedule is the cross country race to be run over
the course shown above. Each class can enter as many men as they wish; points will be awarded to all
men  who  finish   the rare;   additional  points will  be  given  tn  I lie  first  thirty  men across the line.
The first three men may be sent to Portland to compete in the Pacific Coast Championships on
November   15.
Meanwhile,   remember   the   date;   Tuesday,   November 8 at  13.45.
OUTDOOR   CLUB
There will be a meet ing of the
old members of the Outdoor Club in
Applied Science 217 on Wednesday,
November 2.
Will all new members have their
applications for membership in by
noon  Wednesday?
North Shore All-Blacks, a tough
bunch of Hillbilly hombres from
across the inlet, will come down
from their mountain fastnesses and
travel to Brockton Point on Saturday afternoon to climb up on the
chopping block for what Varsity followers hope will be a mass rugby
execution.
The proposed executioners, as you
probably are aware by now, are the
Varsity Thunderbirds, who will arrive at the scene of slaughter replete
with that most potent and famed
weapon of theirs ,a scoring punch.
The mutual operation will be performed ln the form of the second
half of Saturday's rugby double-
header at Brockton Point. And although there ls little indication that
the rugger battle 'will shade the gridders' tussle in interest, nevertheless,
the All-Blacks beat the second-place
Meralomas last week, and would obviously love to give an encore performance this Saturday.
Coach A. B. Carey has announced
further changes in the team for this
week. Wilson Colledge will not be
in the lineup for some time due to
injury, and his place at inside-three
will be taken by the versatile Harry
Lumsden. Ernie Teagle will drop
back to his original place at fullback, while the backfleld will be
completed by Ted McPhee and Basil
Robinson, Tod Tremblay and two
absentees last week, Howie McPhee
and   Captain   Strat  Leggat.
Satisfied with the showing of the
pack ln the recent Barbarian fiasco,
Mr. Carrey will make no changes in
this respect, and ls expected to leave
the forward unit as it is for the
coming Armistice Day McKechnie
Cup   classice  against   Vancouver.
-Wll   OASKY   A   SFI.1NSIO
VAMBTV   OT   WOMEK»
APF-MIi
tfice   aeleotion   of   Gent's   _Tur-
nlshings   at   reasonable   prioes.
Marguerite  Shoppe
S.    Stcinl't'iV
3781   W.   10th   Ave. Bay.   7872
Exclusive  Camera PORTRAITS
At   Popular   Prices

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