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The Ubyssey Jan 28, 1930

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 *Mr    ■-. ry--rwy
^i   vW*  P*
*\\*%
lAUVSSSV
M\X\\'ijif*g
:.    VOL. Mil.
Ftosh Barred
From Entering
Latest Society
t^_~^yy^g|    a^tlgaa    ttm*m
lisMim Isffil fetriflitM
atrWessmwoj mWWSS wvnvivipeagyi
rm Ml MniNii
SECOND,
students with academic
?'
11
r
P.
I**
!a
I
*_■"■»■■
third and fourth years
with academic standing
e»J of at least second class an* with
a tannine interest in the tiibject will
be eligible for membership ln the
newly*n>rmed international Relations
Club, |f flL^Mlded at the inaugural
?ot!U&KaW
ana reported tra behalf of the commit-
,tec enfrustod with ihe tertaui-tlng of
policy and nominating of ofljcers. A
constitution toodelled closely after
that governing all similar clubs form*
ed tthderthe ausplots of the Carnegie
B^wmcnt fer International Peace
Will be drawfa up by- the Executive,
and presented tot ratification at an
early,dan*"'' **">- ■
' The Joltolrta* were.elected as officers, all by aoctotaAtldn: faculty Advisor, Prof. Sowardi' President, Thos.
H. »arn«tti Vice-President, Helen
i&outUler: Seetretary-Treasurer, James
A, Gibson''Pfogfam Committee, Leonard Wrinoh, ?. eda Latter, ■.*«
.  Meetings will be h<rtdAfo. tnightly,
wm make A;eWlT
*T
he publica*
dowment,
..... .,.  „„ „_._. and conduct dlscutstoae.'upon topics related
to international relationships, Definite
tanounoemant of tfca seneral theme
lor the current term will be made a»
Son as poselbK Ih the mean tine,
oae of second year or higher who
ave special Interest in the objects of
is Ota., and who wish to become
fathers, are requested to make an-
loatlon for membership, in writing;
the Secretary, James, A. Gibson. ,'
tew Rifle association
Mshrtf Mm
HE chief factors in the formation
of a HUfe Association, namely,
the acquwtilon ot a nominal role
tad the election ot dnlcer*, were set*
tiled at a meeting of the C.O.T.C. in
AP. Be. 100 on Friday noon.
The requisite enrolment of 30,
Which must be forwarded to the D.O.
C. at Victoria wltkrthe amplication for
permission to organize an Association,
Was obtained and has since been increased to 45. In anticipation of acceptance of the application, which
will be announced in the Canada Gazette, Sgt. Dalton and Q.M.S. Southey
were appointed Captain and Secretary, respectively, to act In cooperation
With a committee consisting of Sgt.
Groves and Sit, Gumming.
Since the Beatty Street Armouries
are not available on Tuesday evenings, and the existing conditions at
-15 Cordova Street Are Inadequate
gnd unsatisfactory, It was decided
that future rifle practices will be held
at the range of the Vancouver Regiment, near the Y.M.C.A. on Duns-
mulr Street. Information regarding
tooting on Jankarp -| Wjll be posted
a the notice hoard. Bpoons bearing
lie regimental crest will be awarded
the high man every night a shoot
field* Every member will have a
phance to win one ot these spoons,
pt the best shots will receive a handicap
, hi 11    I, in..... j«mij|.
mmm \nmmfmi
VJSHS BOtM JWCRAfT WORKS
About forty members of the Engineering Institute of Canada visited the
Boeing Aircraft of Canada on Wednesday, January tf.
The party was divided into groups,
each of which was conducted over the
factory by One of the company's men.
The various processes of construction
Were viewed with great Interest and
the numerous questions by the students brought forth many Interesting
points. This factor)1 how employs
iao men and hag at pretest ea aider
'our teout planet and Im niel planet
*m°l %W *?/ 4*1_r* "!»■
there win ho a mcetiai iuUoOta Ul
Applied Science.  Thf fpaaitnf tor the
meeting it UL P. M Barr, of (he 8. &.
Por# lraje||,
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students" PubUcatldtu Board of The University of British Columbia.
m
VANCOUVER, B. C. JANUARY 3ft, IMO
SOPHS TO MCH FROSH
IN INTERCLASS DEBATE
_. jVJSd tha woman ot the loth
Century are interior to tne women of the bast," il tha problem to be thrashed ont between the
min of Atts '88 and Arts 'SB 1ft Arts
too, at lilt on Tuesday noon.
Archie Dick and Milt Owen of the
Freshman year are upholding the
modern women, While Ed, Btenner
and F. Jlakeway ot the Sophomore
year are eulogising the grandmothers.
Hen Logan has been appointed by ths
Debating Union to manage the whole
schedule of Intcrclatg debates, and
reports that this le the first of a serifs to he run off in the near future
between teams from each of the tour
years of Arts ahd one each from the
faculties of Science and Agriculture.
The first three tinners will hold an
elimination (Sontest, deciding tha fin*
alist and the first three losers wtll
fbllOW the r-aine plan,
_ The two tcamt emerging from this
doiible knock-out will meet in the
finals.
The Judges will be chosen in the
near future for thi series.
Senior' A' Men
To Meet Grads
In Basket Tilt
'"'inriitimi'i
No. 24
Artsmen Revel
In ThickFumes
At Stnoke fest
ttA^—k^^—^^   _____s_i______. ________ _ff_________M___h__.
■* ^**^fl^^B( bpWP^sb %w^*a ▼ws^jaB^^wl
B vfll_N w   mm4m^SwWmmm
wa
Mir
La!
*«aa:
sos.
FTER
a_nra
AFTER a twelve-day rest, during
Which the squad hat benefited
by the tutoring of ,7Dor Mont*
gomery, Varsity's rebuilt senior "A"
aggregation will commence its final
dash for a play-off berth when it
tangles with Ex-Varsity tonight at V.
AlC. The student squad has been going well in practice and Is favored
to take the Grads Into camp, especially after their sparkling victory over the Crusaders, Several new faces
wiil he present on the collegians' lineup, notable among which are Ted
Barbour, an immigrant from Viotorla,
and Boh Mcjbonald, an Intermediate
who has shown up well i» practice.
A more crucial game Is on tap for
Thursday at the University Oym when
the students win attempt to lower
the colors of the fast stepping Prov-
rtjet ere well t>
""   it tne
iq«e stand. The Ni
trenched in second plica and i
college poys can emerge from the
fray on top it Wottld be a big boost
tor their play-oft ambitions. Lynne
Pickler, the league secretary, has
promised to have an orchestra on
hand anil a real peppy danoe is guaranteed. In addition the boxing and
fencing clubs have offered to entertain tho spectators thus rounding out
au excellent evening's entertainment.
Because of the agreement with the
league it ls necessary that a large
crowd be on hand if Varsity ts to have
home games in the future and every
student is urged to attend.
POETRY PRIZE OFFERED
•*>■ 'hi ■ ■■
The estate of the late Mrs. Isabel
Bccleston Mackay has offered the
University an annual prlte of twenty-
five dollars for the best original poem
submitted by a student of the University.
Subject to the approval of Faculty
and Sebkte, the prise will be available
this session.
******
Coming Events
TO-DAY, JANUARY 28—
Ittttr-Clsse Detfgte, Arts '8| yi.
Arte '32, Arts fOd, noon.
Basketball* Senior A men vs.
tx-Varslty.    V. A. C. Oym.,
a p.m.
WSONggUAV. JANUARY 80-
Art«   '12   Orgtorlal   Contest,
a,rt*j 100, 9 p.m.
THMMOAY, JANUARY 30—
Baaketball, Senloe A Men ve-
Province.    U.  B. C.  flym.,
S p.m.
Basketball  Dance,  U.  B. C.
Oym,
PRIDAV, JANUARY 31—
#«tie» $|ats Party, Oak Boom*
letel V|ncouv#r.
DEVOTEES of Lady Nicotine wore
entertained with many novel
features at the annual Arts-men's
Smoker on Baturday night. Arts 'SI
ano '8) in conjunction with A.M.U.B.
arranged the entertainment which included boxing, fencing and Jlu ,Ntsu.
Master of ceremonies, Doug. Poll*
ock, introduced Prof. Day and Prof,
Walker who started the ball roiling
with a tew choice anecdotes. Prof,
Walker illustrated "the art of truth
telling" with choice lion hunting eto*
rles.
Varsity's two most popular men, to
wit: Napier and Professor Pake met*
ohed their skill in the gentlemanly
art ot fencing, as done by those who
have never seen it
The U, B. 0. Fencing Champion*
ship was decided after a close battle
between Irvine Keenleyslde and Johnnie Coleman. Both combatants displayed first class fencing, but Keen-
leyslde's superior skill triumphed
With the scoro 10,-8/ ... ,A'
Staging an exhibition of jlu.ittu,
members of the Taiiku Club of Vancouver, were lntrodnoed, by Yasuda
a* Arts '81. The wfietldfa were, Th*
kai, Bataki and Rattanta*, M latter
a graduate of the Nautical College of
Japan. Their lightning agility and
thorough knowledge Of Jlu-Jitsu drew
the applause of the Crowd,
In the boxing events Frank Hall
outclassed Gordon WuS jn a three
round bout, after which Charlie Woodbury and Hall staged, a few rounds of
flrst rate sparring. A-though Ward
had received a trouncing at the mite
of tiall, he showed his sportsmanship
by boxing one of the Japanese boys
who maintained the offensive with
Jiu-Jltsu tactics- The match lasted fifty seconds.
In the Intermission before provender
wat distributed, Professor Fake,
known to his classmates as Palmer,
priest ot the black art, caused a varied
assortment ot linen and hardware to
vanish and reappear. Artsmen believe
they have discovered where exam
marks go.
The customary menu of cheese,
crackers and apple elder administered
ln copious quantities completed the
eveninx'8 entertainment.
Crashers of High Jinx
Say "Never Again"
"Never again!" says Bill Seiders,
referring, of course, to crashing Hl-
Jim. Frank Snowsell, his co-crasher,
ls going to try again next year (may-
he). Hordes of Amazons with bloodcurdling shrieks tell upon these two
When they were discovered to be actually Inside the gymnasium at Hi-
Jinx on Friday night. Let them tell
thetr own story:
"We arrived late, and so every one
stdred at us when we came ln. I
(Frank) had a smock on and a skirt
which wss secured with two safety
pins which weren't so secure. For
softie reason or other those Women
saw that I was a fake, and first thing
I knew I was surrounded by hundreds
of them, ail yelling. They fought,
kioked, and hit me. I was helpless, because ot those two safety pins and
the negative quality of my trousers.
Well, they grabbed scissors and out
off my beautiful widow's peak, and
here I am the leading-man In the
Musical Society's Grand Opera, if only
I had had more safety pins .... They
finally kicked me out."
Almost aa soon aa Frank waa disposed of, hysterical shrieks announced another Interloper—Bill. Bill put
up quite a fight. "I quite forgot they
were women," he remarked, "and 1
Juat got down on the fioor and grabbed
legs as bard as I could." But one the*
olog against a crowd of angry women
has no chance, and although Bill did
not receive tbe latest hair-cut, owing
to the Interference ot some tenderhearted damsel, he was completely
routed gnd ousted. Both men bewail
thetr tweuty.flve cents; and Join in a>
clgring, ''it doesn't pay to sail a woman's bluff," meaning ^'Hl-Jinx is not
all It's crashed up to be."
PEUY MAKES 8UEM(N
UTt r»KPiEM
ARRIVING too late to sing at the
Pep meeting Monday noon, mem*
bars of the U. of Washington
(Use Club performed before a small
audience of students lit, the Auditorium on Monday, January 87. Delayed
by a breakdown of their bile, the lingers did not arrive until after the meet*
ing was dismissed, but nevertheless
presented a fe« examples from the
evening's program.
The flrst presentation of ths club
was a quartette, which gave three vo*
cal numbers, Professor 0. W. Lawrence, the director, then introduced
the entire club which entertained the
audience by its rendering ot "flow
down to Washington." a typical Bus*
elan aong, gad a song medley of their
tfjPt'-opfl-MtMji. As a* encore, the
club sang dn amusing Russian sotig
called, "The Flea" r '
Although deprived of hearing the
Washington singers, student* who at-
tended the peprineeting were very
kindly entertained^by the Sctencefnen
with their tongs and cheers. Mr.
Haydn WUIiema played "A Dream"
and "The Last Bo>e of Summer" on
the trumpet. ,
TH
Chess Players
To Join Battle
In Tournament
m^am**m9i    -___P___I_______     ___ff     M____I___M     A___     I4_____A
M^S-_-il----^tlllt
«&3?_wB£5.
their annual handicap tournament,
sixteen players, enrviyini tha m
Urn nirlea.,.«ilV moot  In  gradual
dimlniahing ntwtbert until flnaliytt
victor Is lift.   The handicap* are aa
follows; "A" clais gives "B" a bright
"""    i. TW
li* oT8ottun---npm«n},vTWa.ihn
I .annual hi-Jinx
bad been
4-* advertised in every corner of
the Varsity. Yet year by year, in face
ot dire threats, ebhiotenoeiess youths
brave the portals and porter of hi*
Jinx, only to be ousted by an army,of
transformed co-eds. May th^ twfjQiia
gained entrance this year rang remember their painful experiences. The
event was held last Friday in the
Gym.
Dean Bollert, Miss Hartey, and Miss
Gray acted as patronesses and Judged
the costumes. The final decisions
were: the most original, Marlon Shelley, as tbe Home Economics Bride,
resplendent With onions and dish-mop;
the funniest, Marion Macdonald, aa
Rowena, Who caused much laughter
by the losing of part of her aostuine.
The best couple was closely contested,
the school-boys with satchels gnd lisp
(Margaret Muirhead and Maude Hut-
son) winning the draw from ISabelle
McArther and Pat Harvey as the Athletes. Kay Hebb gained a special prise
for best suiting her costume, which,
no one take amiss, was that of a Hula
girl. Muriel FuJIha.-a got honorable
mention for her very pretty costume,
the Queen of Hearts. In the grand
Parade, college boys and gypsies
seemed to predominate.
Punch was, served at one end of
the gymn. and an orchestra played at
the other. The Freshies proved they
had well assimilated the dancing classes, and some Seniors disturbed matters by playing orack-the-whtp.
Ethel Macdonald gave a very graceful Indian dance, and each year, especially '88, added merriment to the
program by their skits. AU retired at
10 p.m.
A brim ton; "B" class-*H. Freetogn,
w. Hennlger, J. Carstatrs tad g. n*
Eaohern, F.,Fisher, A. Metiditam tad
g. McHattte. •Wclat.-D. Freeman.
N. Mus-aii-th,1 P. Parke's tad 0. PklE
er. Last yeara winner was It. 4
Pllkington gn <'A" class player whttf
the year before J. Morsh, "tr 1M*
emerged victories. t ; - T'J?
>ot"o;wing the Handicap Tournament ,
the cnamtiiohthip win be win M
This will be limited to six of eight
players, each ft *km will plALtm*
game with eapb.qf the others,
will be no hftfidtcM- it WM
members orthe faculty Ml <
this year, the ^Ubfc4vli.g thrown dpeh
the competition tb atWOmert,
A seoond tournament fez the
and ^.etosi WW
arranged. The winner
will be promoted to tho'
elass.   '
last Day Set
ForWrite-upe
There ere still more than 80
seniors for whom Annual write-
ups have not been rgoelved.
These biographies MUST be
hsndad In at the 'Totem" offloe
by tomorrow (Wodneeday). If
there are any seniors whose
nsmes are posted end who do
not Intend to graduate either in
the Spring or Pall of this year,
will they notify the Annual Bdltor ae aeon as possible.
The persons who wrote the
wrlte-upe of Charrle Campbell
and Verna Stlneon are asked to
sail at the Annual office at neon
er during the afternoon te-dev
(Tuesday).
There are alao a number of
San lore who have not yei been
S holographed. Theae dellnquente
re reminded that thle muat be
done Immediately, otherwise
Work en the "Totem" will be
eerteaejty delayed.
«uug m _wa. raw qgoate.
»hJact, •■Reived that tbli
Joret the .mergenceot W
the Tiome/'win bo held el
A proxy vole til)W taken to
tain whether or not the peba
Union members wish to make this
gauliation ah open spoiety as if!
8ested some weakS kgb. Such fi
ie announcement male on Frldi
hfteruoon at the regular Union m<
Ing.;
It wan announced that the last Alberta debate h|d been financially successful Ih so far as receipts were
sixty dollars and expenses only
twenty-six dollars. Council paid the
travelling expenses of the team.
The Varsity Oratorical Contest will
be held on or abou* tbe first of
March, according to plans of the executive. Speeches may be on any subject and will not exceed ten minutes
in length. All Intending to take part
in the contest must apply to Mr,
Harry Freeman immediately.
Regarding the coming Montreal d<
bate, lt was suggested that I *tt<
ous   advertising   committee   set
work immediately and that as before*
a Pep meeting be held. This debate,
on the subject, "   --■■--
house de '
man tron
February 1 at the Woman's BuUd^..
'08 2__M*S* «t?eat. Charlie BroW
fttfjgftrTw,ltf ^'^
a. aaaoas LEOTaaa mt @jb
wt roniatt m mmst
"Tha Italian Painters" formed tgjs
subject of lecture, illustrated by lantern sljdes, given by Mr. Robert Brooks,
to the Art Club on January 88.
Mr. Brooks discussed the progress
of Italian Art during the Renaissance
period, showing a marked advance in
the knowledge of the human anatomy,
In perspective and in the art of composition.
Among the slides were some excellent reproductions of the work if
Cimabue, Botticelli, Leonardo da
Vlncl. Raphael and Michael Angelo.
The VaMltyTI-Anlnton "0" ._„
swampad tie Air Foree Mayers by
eaten oi 14-f it Megee High 8ch
Thursday. Varsity won seven ml
doubles, three men's double", and
placd in the near future 2
TBS    U_BY.££_E_¥
•j .'• '' -K::i?y':\
jkmmY^^aW.
'"-",""*
lit? Ibyaapy
(Mainbar of Paolflo Inter-Collegiate PrasS Association).
lasuad avary Tuesday and Friday bjr, tha  Student Publications  Board of  the
University of British Columbia, Watt Point Orey.
Phone. Paint Oray 1434
Mail Subscriptions rate: ft ptr ytar, Advertising ratas on application
BD1TOR-IN-CKI_3F-Rodtrlok A. Pllkington
■dltortal etaff
Stntor Bdltora—Phyllta
Ataoolata
Ai
Sport Editor.* M.
lor Editors—Phyllta Frtaman and Jean Woodworth
Bdltors: Barbara Ashby, Ronald Orantham, Edgar Bi
Editors: S. 8. Fraaman, N. Mutaallam, Margaret Creel
. .   . »l_!!_or»: flarnara Atnny, Konalfl orantham, nqgar Brown
aslstant Editors: ». S. Fraaman, N. MusMiTeni, Margaret Creelman
:. BY Mouragor EaektagalMU-r: Marjorie McKay
, Reperterlal etaff
. Ntwt Manajtr i H. Konhtvo
SUM m II  W  A  Madal *W"_fffV*£' tf' %__HiV_lf   SHU   IfaOa l_V  J    at
HuWaTw.'Ut, H^ JtnMnson, Art MoM&nS., Dorothta*Lundtll,
fT.|s!^.._Sis!3l5fr_2w
m
rranott
"MtnUn,.
Business staff
i Howe.
Advertising Managert Jflln*<)IH^_*n*,*P' 8J*°" *$lre!_&tlon Manager; J. TurVy
Business Assistant: W. P. Lewaon
•* Sdltere.feMht* issue
Sanlor: R. A. Pllkington        Aaaoolateai Edgar (Sonny) Brown and B. Mary Aahby
WHY nilHBU LEMI VU8ITY
Because of the unprecedented!/ large number of (allures
amongst First aad Seoond Year students, this Ohrlstmas Senate
has appointed a committee ot faoulty members to Investigate into
the causes. Tho alarming feature of the situation is that the percentage of failures has been rising steadily during the past years.
, The cause of this Increasing rate of failures lies either in the
high school system or In the University, since we cannot but
believe that the average of intelligence of the First and Second
fear studentg remains fairly constant from year to year. As for
the high sohool system, the Inadequacy of the preparation lt
Offers is now realised, and ts being rectified by Its extension over
another year. The effect ot this will not be felt in the Unlveralty,
however, for another four years, and anyway lt does not explain
the steady Increase In the number of B.A.C/s each year.
That there is too great a gap between high school and college, Is unquestionably true. The newly arrived Freshman finds
an entirely new system followed at the University. Instead of
the accustomed "spoon-feeding," a system by which the teacher
alternately prods and leads, he is confronted with an entirely
now one; ln University the aspects of a subject dealt with in the
laoture-room are supposed to be more or less peripheral to what
the student studies on his own. That a great number fall to perceive this difference can be seen from the remark of one Fresh-
man shortly hefore the exams, a wish that one of his professors
would "finish shooting his face off and get down to business and
give notes they could pass exams on."
Then there is at Varsity the broader range of athletic and
sooial activities, so that the Freshman Is altogether surrounded
by a feeling of newness. It he is a bit slow to adapt himself to
these new conditions, or rakes part In the various activities, the
result ls often failure. Bach year attempts are made to warn and
advise the Freshman class, and this year more elaborate efforts
were mado to bridge the gap than ever before, but witness the
result.
We conclude that many Freshmen* and even Sophomores,
fat. to bridge the gap between high school and college satisfactorily. To assist them In "getting organised" either the last two
years of high sohool should be adapted to college preparation, or
the first and seoond years of Varsity should be remodelled along
high school lines, or else a definite limit should be placed on .the
number of activities in which Freshmen may engage. And this
last seems to us the cure that should be flrst tried.
o     e     a     e     e
A OMTLE IN SPAIN
A course in Spanish was formerly given in this University
but some years ago it was discontinued. The need tor its renaissance has been acutely felt during the past few years and lately
a movement has been set on foot for its restoration. Dean Bollert,
Prof. J. F. Day and Others all approve the scheme. Professor Day,
whose department is especially concerned is most favorably disposed toward such a development and hopes that results may
be expected at an early date.
If forty students signify their desire for a chair of Spanish
it ls possible that we will have it next fall. Since every other
university of any size on the continent has such a course, we
feel that it is time U.B.C. fell into line.
In view of the commercial relations which will inevitably
develop between Canada and South America, a knowledge of
Spanish will be most valuable to many people and for this reason
the proposed course will appeal to students who plan to enter
foreign trade, transportation, or banking. In fact an acquaintance with Spanish is of practical use to almost any university
graduate, quite apart from the fact that some students may consider such a knowledge of cultural value.
r
m
Ta a Lover of Omar Khayyam
1
'Tis vain to hope to trace once more the trail
Of foam-flecked green stretched far behind the sterr
Of this lone ship, swept on before the gale
That roars resistlessly; and none discerns
The dim far shore of Being whence we came
Or any inland haven 'mid the waste
Of dark gray waves, where driven snow and rain
Drop dotvn into their self-oblivious place.
But surely o'er the sky's inverted bowl
And in the wind that blows us o'er the sea
Their reigns the power and purpose of the Whole,
The Love for each that evermore shall be;
And old Khayyam knew but this cloud-wrapped dawn
Of still-increasing life where love lives on.
—R.R.B. in the "Varaity.
'J
»»»»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»■»»»»»♦»»»»
Correspondence
___.___-__.*._________-__..__■■_■
TfffTfTTTf
Bdltor, "Ubyssey,"
Dear Sir:
' The editorial appearing in the
"Ubyssey" of January 21, under the
caption "Debunking Debates" is both
timely and to the point. But It sets
forth a number ot ideas which it ts not
fair, ln the Interests of debating in
this University, to let pass unchallenged,
Truly enough, ths purpose of a debate may be entertainment. But not
"all modern students" as yon suggest,
are "filled to nausea with orations on
•world peace' and 'disarmament'."
These two Ideas are onee of paramount importance in world thought today. If our University, aa we sincerely hope, is training some of ite stu*
dents along broad*mlndad channels,
these subjeots cannot fall to interest,
and interest vitally and noticeably, an
increasing body of students.
Further, Debating Union — anxious
to be welf advised when to Its advan*
tage—ls doing a great deal to improve
ns presentations, lt should be remembered that In the majority ot debates
with outside universities, Debating
Union Is hot at liberty to ohoose Its
own subject, It must agree to a set
resolution, or suggest only very minor
modifications, It is to its credit, there*
tore, that it does accept a subject
which it believes to be of genuine pub*
Uo interest, and which it debates with
creditable showing.
Quite apart from this' point, however, if the Studentg ot wis University wish to be "guaranteed real entertainment' the opportunity is at
hand. The debate against University
ot Montreal on February 7 on tbe subject "Resolved that this house deplores the emergence of women from
the home" should prove ot visible interest both to men and to women.
Yours truly,
JAMBS A. OIBSON,
833
Class and Club Notes
B.C. Academy of Sciences
The regular meeting of the B. C.
Academy of Sotencet will be held in
the Physics Lecture Room, Science
300, Science Building, at 8: IS p.m.,
on Wednesday, January 89, 1930.
J. F. Walker, B.Sc, (Brit Col),
Ph.D. (Princeton), Geologist tor B.C.
ot the Geological Survey, will speak
on "The Rocky Mountain Trench."
D. 0. P. Duff, M.A. (Toronto), ot
the Department of Bacteriology, University ot B.C., will give a talk on
"Single Cell Bacterial Cultures."
The addresses will each occupy ap*
proximately twenty minutes and ample time for discussion will therefore
be provided.
All university students who are interested are Invited to attend.
Men's Oym Club
A number of students who signified
their intention of becoming members
have not yet paid the fee of fl.00. In
order that the services of an Instructor may be secured immediately, the
Executive again requests that all fees
be paid as soon as possible. The following are authorized to receive fees:
Gordon Stead ('32), Leo S. Oansner
C31), James Gibson ('31).
Physics Club
There will be a meeting of the
Physics Club on Wednesday, January
29, at 3.00 p.m., in Room Science 200.
Dr. Hebb will speak on "Physics of
Thirty Years Ago", and Mr. Anderson
wtll speak on "The Arc Spectrum of
Nitrogen."
All those interested ln Physics are
most cordially Invited to attend.
La Canadlenne
It has been decided to admit to
the Society a few members of the
flrst and secoud years who are exceptionally good In Frenoh, especially
In conversation. Any such students
who desire to Join La Canadlenne are
requested to submit their applications
to Mary Herblson, secretary, by Wednesday, January 29.
International Relations
Club
Students desiring to become members ot the Club, are requested to
make application, in writing, to the
Secretary, James A. Gibson, at their
early convenience. Membership is
open to registered students of the second, third and fourth years who have
at least second-class standing.
C. O. T. C.
Brig. Gen. J. A. Clark. C. B., C.M,G.,
D.S.O., MP, will give a lecture to
the corpa on Friday, January 31, in
Ap. Se. '100, from 12.16 p.m. to 12.6.
p.m.
Big Block Club
A meeting of the Big Block Club
will be held at noon on Wednesday,
January 29, ln Arts 106.
The election of a new Vice-president to fill, the position previously
held by Oliver Cammossi will be necessary. Besides ths eleotion, some
very important future undertakings
ot the Olub wtll be discussed.
All Big Block men aro requested to
bo present.
Social Science Club
An animated discussion of Fascism
and ail its phases took place at a
meeting of the Social Science Olub
held at the home of Mr. A. Manson,
Western Parkway, The speaker, Ma*
Jor Bcudamore, a Jovial and muoh
travelled man, was sympathetic to*
ward Mussolini and his government.
He described the transition from an
Italy, poor, broken and disunited in
1919 into the prosperous and power*
tut country ot today. Passionate patriotism and honesty have replaced
shlftiessnoss and corruption, Since a
number of tbe members present disagreed with the statement that Fascism is permanent, lively discussion
followed the address.
*%*9omOm******J***\o*
Phone, Sty. MM-4
- SEE ~
Q. A. ROE DDE LTD.
FIRST
For Your Next
DANCE PROGRAMMES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
INVITATIONS
Etc, Etc
Swimming; Club
Any person who has not turned ln
tickets to, the Intercollegiate Swimming Gala is requested to turn them
in to any member of the executive.
LOST
A Polyphase Duplex slide rule. Finder please see G. A. Dirom or leave at
Book Store.
WANTID—One  or more copies of
last year's totem CM), H, D. Bltchoff.
LOST—Gamma Phi Beta Sorority Pin
belonging to Rene Harris, January 28
on Campus.
WANTBO~Copy of 1929 "Totem."
Apply Publications Board.
Say, Bill, does that nose of yours
run in the family?
Bill—No, Just in the winter?"    Bx.
* •   *
Eileen—Would you kiss me even If
I told you not to?
Fred—I sure would.
Eileen —Oh, goody! Then I can
mind mama.—Ex.
• •   •
A Detroit specialist says that tho
average college professor Is IB per
oent. more brainy than the average
co-ed,
VANCOUVER TBEATfiE
THE JUNIOR SERVICE CLUB
presents
"LET'S GO"
A real peppy revue with a cast
of eighty members.
Proceeds in Aid of Charities
3  PERFORMANCES 3
THURS., FRI. A SAT.
Jan. 30, 31 & Peb. 1
at
8:15 p. m.
ADMISSION
Loges $a00
Main Floor  8.00
1st Balcony  2.00
2nd Balcony (1st 6 rows) 1.00
2nd Balcony(last4rows) .75
Rush 25
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PRINTERS, STA1
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616 HOMER STREET
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m
Ie
Einstein
Right?
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DAVID SPFNCER
LfMITIO
MM. JAMES PITER FIMUIIOW.LT.C.L <nu huauiit)
■ LOCUTION ANO f XPMII■•IO*
sTuoiNTi suoomruuv QM«M0 m PUYIW 0LUI TW-6WS
 Many Student Suooeesee	
JWNHOtl MM tt AM 422 ftHNMIM tf. Tit. MTV. Ml.
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Yt*. JaWTTARY 28, 1080;
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SEE IT TO-DAY
Campus Representative
JAMBS A. QIBSON
Pt. Qrey 1470-0
a********,* i ii, hi m , isns '•"*. i
MaaridAf
The
Brigktset Btoro ea
Chran vtlle Stmt
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
teas and Aftsf-Vheatre Specials.
Ottering te Bsllt end aaneuets
a SpMlalty.
Ws make eur emn Oait-y and
Pastry frem tht  -tat Ingreilents
eotsieio.
SOOTT'S
729 Oraavflle Street
|i.aiiis>s»gs.»i»i.<,w<|w«ii_wlal|> ,g .m**m*e**m^'»a*my*,am*atmam^mm**m
I i<s|i_gi_Biigii>ig Big g igiliiBiUmm B Big M llll
!ini hi urn iiii i ii i miii > ii i si i sm si s i n
The editorial tn a recent Issue of
the "Ubyssey," entitled "Enervating
Education," like most editorials wae
anonymous, We understand that tbe
name of the author ot any editorial
will be told to anyone asking the
Editor-in-Chief. It is our universal
Journalistic custom, and so the executive ot Education '10 oan hardly take
exceptloln to th* procedure. It did
net voice tbe personal opinion ot
one person, aa would have been the
case if lt had been published In tbe
correspondence column; but rather
the presumed stand ot the paper's ed*
itorlal stair.
It seemt strange that the executive
of tbe Education class ahould object
to "suoh a method of gaining improve*
ment" Do they, we ask in all humility, set at naught the power of tbe
8rest which guides public opinion?
Ivory paper, through ita editorials,
advocates certain reforms, suggests
certain polioita; is this right, nay
dttty, lo be denied the "Ubysley."
Wnlie wa do net profess to know
the facts ot the case, it would be Interesting to know the Education students' actual standi and not exeen*
fives' opinion of the olass' opinion.
We beg to suggest an official statement, in the form of a resolution from
a mooting ot the class be available
tn readers of this paper.
■. OAlfPtJfSOOMBIIR.
By A. Pessimist
Arts '8} and '33
A Smoker gave tor me and you
But it you missed it (luoky man)
I'll tell you how the durn thing
ran.
First swipe a pile of cigarettes
'Twill  help to pay off anolent
debts I
Grab lots of 'baccy ln your paw,
If clay pipes break, pretend to
chaw.
And now doth Pollock vent his
voice
That In the program we rejoice,
While I regret (there is no Banty)
The game at home of penny-ante.
A chappie known as Napier
Now wields a wicked rapier.
He woundeth every decoration
To his opponent's consternation.
Then experts of the flrst degree
Do seise the foils and—bully gee
"As flashed their sabres"—either
gink
Would tickle quite the other pink.
Just then some dirty Engineers,
Made sodden hulks by forty beers,
Did yowl their scurvy bestial cry
"That thickened aa the chase drew
nigh."
Two boxers play at paddy-cake
Until the fans get tummy-ache
As one another they would quench
With chiropractic vehemence.
The referee then doffs his specs
And   pounds   the  bigger  of   the
wrecks
(What would the smaller's chances
mend?)
—A haircut over his week-end!
Prof. Walker of the truth so full
Shoots sixteen tigers and one bull
From up a tree In Amsterdam
Where chased by Mary's little lamb.
The great Magician now Is nigh
Things  disappear  beneath   your
eye
He talks to us of Fairyland
Such fabrications should be banned.
.Tui-Jitsu (ln slow motion) then
Reverberates throughout the den
Four husky little Hottentots
Each other tie ln lovera'-knots.
Then boxer ('gainst Jiu-jitsu man)
Did very soon the celling scan
No haircut yet had Wardy brave
But boy, he sure got one close
shave.
Now to the tables we repair
So loaded down with victuals rare!
Our health  Is drunk with great
gusto
We pound the boards and loudly
crow.
To satisfy the Inner man
No apple, E've, It worth Adam
The cheese and crackers got all
muddy
When dipped  In elder tour and
suddy,
Above us strains of music clear!
Ahu! we can't afford to hear!
So hie we home and hit the hay
The ending of a perfect day,
ROTH OORDON,
Arts '31
at People
Ate Saying
Dean Buchanan: Napier Is dead
aud buried.
Buss Munni Ous, you have more
time and more originality
than anyone on Counoil.
Doug.   Macdonald I   Bo   that's
your little campaign.
Den Tyrmant I may be out but
I'm not down.
Dee Sedgewlok: Underbred! Un*
derbredl
Prof. D. C. Harvey) If you like
phyeloal education the* ts
Greece living In you.
Prof. L Robertson: I understand
coaching Hi-JInx Is a very
serious affair.
■siiiinsi i inn sm ins n i«n is is im iim i mn»e
1 .sumii'i inn i hi inini
NEWS
lgi|Hi|ii_»|n| li IHi'HHii* i*-iii|iillilii|ri|*»«tsS»tl*tSII
The scene is the vestibule In the
Auditorium building on Friday at ex*
aotly 11:63 a.m. No one Is in sight aa
a certain senior approaches, intent on
obtaining his oopy ot the "Ubyssey"
so that hia file will be complete. Uo
takes up his stand beside the radiator,
opposite the entrance to the Pub.
offloe. Within a minute or two, a con*
stderabie crowd seems to have gathered. A tew more gather around the
radiator. "Are they here yet?" asks
an innocent-looking freshette. "What's
the hold-up?" demands a scowling
freshman. A aonior editor passes
through the hall and descends to the
Oaf. A crowd of freshettes pass by.
One of the number remarks, "Oh,
there is a 'Ubyssey' to-day, isn't
there?" The editor-in-chief, In company with the news-editor, strolls
along. They pause to peer In through
the curtains at a rehearsal for the
Musical Society's Operetta. Somebody
starts to laugh. The crowd is increasing, but the faithful few are still clustered about the radiator. The Literary
Editor, clad ln flowing gown, passes
by and mounts the stairs to the Council offloe, An assistant editor emerges,
smiling broadly. Still the press la-
creases. Three Juniors discuss "Oaf.
Fever, with apologies to Masefleld,"
"R.A.P." muses one. "Wonder what the
'A' stands for?" "Aloyslus" bellows
one. "No, Algernon," corrects another.
The Circulation manager stands nervously ln the doorway. Tbe scene it
one of tense expectancy, with the minutes fast ticking onward.
Just then a swarthy figure mounts
the stairs bearing two large bundles.
These are hastened Into the business
office, and a moment later the newsboy reappears with a bundle of paper
In his arms, printed black on both
sides. By dint of much pushing he deposits same on top of the radiator.
There ls a struggle, a scrubbing of
feet, a tearing of paper, and all of a
sudden the mob Is appeased—it has
Its "Ubyssey.'' The decks are cleared.
The swarthy figure winks as he
mounts his motorcycle and speeds
away. The "Ubyssey" is out!
—J.A.O.
*
Litany Coroner
Illllll   llllllllll   llllllll! ,
REALITIES
I used to wonder It
There were such
Things as
REALITIES
And I was never sure
Whether what I waa
Looking at was really
A reality or
Not.
But since I came
To U.B.C. it has
Dawned on me that
There are realities
All about the campus.
In the Oym I taw
Shattered panes of glass and in the
Library 1 saw a ridge of
Dust on one of the
Historical Pictures
And down in the
Stacks I saw—yea I
Did—a cobweb in one
Corner.
So I decided that
Whenever one sees
Such things as these
It it time to reflect
That no matter how
Far we may be carried
Away by the prophetic
Utterances of staid
Professors
There are here, as
Everywhere, certain
Interesting features which
It Is quite proper to
Ponder and to call
Realities.
—J.A.O.
HUiBfnga a£ a
JHfsogiiitfst
>«iiisisit ni—»«»—— urn im im mliili mi 11
SCRAP HOOK CLUB
Perhaps, after all, the priae tor
sentimentallsm must be awarded to
the Scrap Book Olub for its last mooting, In spite of all the Debating
Union's saccharine effusions on
"World Peace" and the "Brother*
hood of Man," the new pubUo-ejpeak*
Ing organisation anally eclipeed tbe
efforts of tbs older olub by staging a
debate on the subjscti "Resolved
tbat It le better to have loved and
lost than never to have loved at all."
As Wordsworth said:
Corns, sisters of the Scrap Book
Olub,
Come, hear your leaders call,
Forsake the class-room and the
Pub.,
And hear these words, withal:
'"Tls better to have loved and
lost
Than nb'er have loved at all."
The Union well may keep ita
Peace, /<
Its pleasures soon will pall,
We co-ed's efforts will not cease,
To check debating'! fall.
'"Tls better to nave loved and
lost
Than ne'er have loved at all."
Away, dull care and troubled
thought
Of nations' rise and fall,
Forget Locarno and world Court,
And in their place Install:
"'Tls beter to have loved and
lost,
Than ne'er have loved at all."
Hear our debaters tell the tricks
Ot men, strong, fair and tall.
Remember, girls, dear Dolly Dix,
Whatever may'befall:
'"Tls better to have loved and
lost
Than ne'er bave loved at all."
Throw wide the Scrap Book, stir
tbe paste,
And throng our concourse hall,
Lest words of wisdom go to waste
And flee beyond recall:
'"Tls better to have loved and
lost
Than ne'er have loved at all.
jorriNos
The President ot the Men's Ath*
letlcs Association has resigned after
a very creditable term of offloe. Well
Dunn, good and faithful servant.
«   *   «   *
The ubiquitous Mammooks are to
form a "scrap book" committee. At
flrat we though that lt was to In*
vestlgate the records ot the Boxing
Club.
ORAD CLASS
After four years' immersion In
university atmosphere the graduating
class of the U.B.C. should have Imbibed an appreciable amount of culture, polish and mature self-expression, If the theoretical conception ot
aolloge education counts for anything.
It is therefore rather disconcerting
to And that this year's fledglings reveal the extent of their aforesaid
"culture, polish and ability of mature
self-expression" by write-ups tor the
"Totem" that Indicate the mental
level of Harold Teen and Lillums.
Why erudite products of a university should oxpress their appreciation ot classmates by simpering Inanities is more than anyone short ot
a psychologist oan make out, and yet
one glance nt any Issue of the "Totem" gives rise to troubled thought.
If the average "Totem" write-up is
an Indication of the mental level ot
the future cultural leaders of British
Columbia, we can only pray that a
copy of that publication does not fall
into the hands of the Honorable
Minister of Education.
—The Misogynist.
Alleged Jokes
1,1111
Sinjln: "What do you see In that
girl's dress?"
Ous: "Not much. It's what I see out
of lt that gets me."
-Ex.
• •    •
"You don't love me as much at you
used to. Haven't I always played fair
with you?"
"Yeh, you're fair, but I like 'em
warmer."
—Bx.
* .    .
"You are the most beautiful girl
I've ever seen! I long to hold you in
my arms, to carets you, to kiss your
eyes, your hair, /our lips—to whisper
in your ear, 'I tovayen!'"
"Well, I guese lt ean be arranged."
the HeUyweed Beauty SAf#
mOtaavSbm. . . Sey* 49$$
The Beet la Beauty Work
PHONB YOUR APPOINTMBNTI
MSHLIINIfclttt
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Bert Pritchard
LADIBS' * GENTS'
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3786-IO.h W.
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Drawing Instruments
Set Squares, T Squares,
Scales, Rulers
Etc.
Drawing and Tracing
Papert
Fountain Pens
Loose-Leaf Ring Boob
THB
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550 mtmouh it. 550
v&e
•AXMs.' am
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Befard you fprget,
,„ m          dear bra       .
rtmfnd you ot the hasb|Wall
aad dance in p* local gym-
flgy evfning. Roll up
fends  t.  applaud our
Mi
let us
games
naslum,
in Vdur uy»aia|di w ap---— -r
ataieteg att4 incidentally
Rebels Into IBS laps of the
iketbai) sqlcms downtown.
_ ... amMeft homewarde aatur.
day strange thuds and cries steal ltd
aisrely the gendllMtleue «&e«»jiift
iraatlsln,! to wipe ua all and sundry
Ta Ihe leming roeAsiMs mt Mesne
supremacy, fhere wart about twenty
country running, far at Hauler Inter*
fili the pugnacious Individual playlno
baek dejoaHed the leather deep intl
fertlfteetlont. These men, It Heme.
have their eye on a certain piece ef
....... ._._. |rMniW|0(|
the only
__ , .Ms eaaop.
lion the csmpus waa deeerted arm
John Rex waa Colng a ruining bus!*
Apparently the muoh-abueed aeceer
beys take their sport seriously.
Wa have been plagued tor three
long weeks by a certain fair oo*ed to
five due prominence to the achieve*
feeataM the Wontta'rOfWa Hockey
Club. We breaking i&ttt of resistance
ts inevitable and we have reached it,
do hark ye unto this s§g
"""iU.B.0. *   J'
have their eye on a certain pi
iL_jr^;ii^^
K^'uT^ttd^Wh'h!:
tfdli^Ien perform*
|i Hal tossed opport-
The
Ps hither tad thither in a most un
yllke manner during its climb to
nW***^p»ai**\
high oh the top ot tne hedf of course.
We have always Understood that the
gm*m*U'%**m*m**i
ire must admit our mistake, for last
week tbi Blue and Gold bespattered
lassies held the Southerners to a 1*1
draw and further, these same South*
erners were extremely lucky to be
able to crawl from the tresen sward,
With an undeserved point, to hide
their haughty heads ih Shame, per
*** - 3 d&^ .{_&__ *•
course
.      . The
the oMfe. tery thor-
lugniy. All playCrt ttuit turn out to
w or bring a note stgaed by a
ia, giring an excuse. Failure to
¥, With  tM  *^tul#«Ofl moans
laiy. dljmlisal from the select.
ie Lord High Mogul inhabits tho
ib. and wo boat hap brutal bar-
igues to delinduedts, and her dicta-
in to the hookey dak«»< over the
^hone.
» This is the* right way to run a club
and It bridge results. Jfare power to
their ankles.
UCOftBS GO BY THE BOARD
AS SCIENCE MEETS SCIENCE
The meeting of tha Rod Men provided Staurclay's most thrilling sport
encounter, when the men of Science
'83 trounced their elder brothers Sc.
'82 in their llrst big basketball entanglement ln Varsity'. Gym. The
Score?—Well some ambitious youth
with a comptometer made it 88-16.
The first half was one glorious
hooping practice for the Red Shlrta.
When half-time called them back trom
their meeting under Sc. '.ft basket
they bad twenty-three counters hung
up[beside their host> goose egg.
Bat nothing daunted Sc. '32 came
back with a bang in the final session.
They sank eight out ot their ten tries
at their opponents' hoop, while Sc.
'S3 garnered only fifteen points out
Of 999 tries. The best stansa waa
featured try Bayne's tackles anc line
plunge*, and the agility ot Cy Lee,
referee, in eluding olluches.
Frattiager, Rosslter and Hems-
worth were the pick of the losers.
McConaell and Rogers of '33 featured with snappy combination and
effective throwing, and were welt supported by MacQueen, Vandervoort,
and Pike. The teams were as follows:
Sc. '.l—Rossiter (4), Frattingcr
(6), Hems worth (3), Baynes (3) Can*
(3), Haggerfy, Mitchell, ete.
• So. '83—McConneli (80), Rogers
(9), MacQueen (4), Vandervoort (4),
Pike (1).
U.B.C. Hoekesritts Draw
WiMVin.Teairil-l
ii    IB—11 m    !■
U.B.C. women's grass hockey team
was held to a ll tie IS a leaftii game
Saturday against Ex-Britannia at Connaught Park, in tho Srst halt the stu*
dents had all tha Held Play hut despite
the frantic attempts ot the forwards,
they were unable to find the net The
any attempts though seldom lack-
ig in force looked direction. The edit Jad the field play throughout, but
x-BHtann.a brtkt through to score
he Bret goal. In tbe seoond half, U,B.
C. held US-Britannia scoreless successfully. Angela van Vooght at centre halt placed her usual brilliant
game, checking the opponents at every turn. Audrey Burrldge soored U.
B.C.'s only goal and Muriel Harvie at
tint paved ihe way for a dosen goals
It her partners could have shot.
Nest Saturday tho squad meets Its
strongest rivals, Ex-North Van High,
who triumphed decisively over South
Van High on Saturday.
The line-up was: ftf. McDonald; M.
Ross; M, Harvie; 0. Sellars, A. Burrldge; M. MoDohaidi and M. Manning.
Parker- "Suppose I kill myteir for
yoiiT"
Connie — "Oh, don't do ihat, my
dear! A man who would take hla
own life ls unworthy of living."—Ex.
a     0     a
"And yonr wife doesn't sgy anything when you return home at 8
o'clock In the awning?"
"ffa I walk in backward, with a
lot of uotrwTto make her think I'm
going out."—Ex.
SYRACUSE, N.Y., January H-The
care-free life existing in college clubs
haa a very Ill-effect upon new graduates, according to tho opinion of Ran*
dulph Klngaley, prominent member
and former officer of a Now York college slab. Among the various cities
to which they go to make a living the
most popular is New York. This city
every year receives several hundred
ot them and the greater majority take
up their, abode within the walls of
their college clubs.
"As long as cash or oredit lasts,
they live g life that many European
Srlncet would envy," continues Mr.
ilngsley. "Chatting on expensively
decorated lounges, armchairs and divans, sleeping in spotless bedrooms,
and swimming in limpid, translucent
Stools, these men enjoy luxuries that
aw others in much   higher realms
ever experience."
"College olubs have proved an Important Influence for happiness, dignity and duty ln llvos of thousands of
cultured American men," Mr. Kings-
ley states. But according to him, the
present credit system ot the clubs it
a mistake, and does the graduate
more harm (nan good, by habituating
him to live on credit.
Every college club, in Mr. Kings-
ley's opinion, should operate on a
strictly cash basis. "The club should
teach these young men that alt through
life they must pay their own way."
The oollege man at the age of 26
knows as muoh about earning his way
as the non-college map of 18." he
states. "The oollege man has always
lived on someone else' first, on his
parents, then on his oollege oredit,
and then nn nls college club."
Dress Men In Red and Green
Advocates Ohio Professor
ColumbUB, Ohio, Jan. 25.—(fly Exchange Service)—"Men's clothM are
entirely too monotonous," Professor
.lames R. Hopkins of the department
of fine arta at Ohio State University
remarked recently. He brushed hi*
Invisible speok off his pepper and suit
suit, adjusted his figured tie, and continued:
"When I was in New York recently
1 taw some bright red suits. They
ought to be Just the thing for so;*ro
of tlie young instructor* on the cam-
put, but I can't seem to talk them
into It,"
Professor Hopkins approves of the
recent dresa reform for men, pointing
out, however, that shorts In summer
time teemed a little brash for older
men. He approves, however, of comfort as well ascolor in dress for men.
"Protestor Thomas E, French has
a natty green suit that catches the
eye," Professor Hopkins remarked.
"Of course", he added, "I'm no authority on men's clothes. Some of these
younger men on the campus are the
really smart dressers."
WOMEN DO NOT JOnfTY EXISTENCE
w aKweeh oi eiFoao
SSII-  ,        i    l**M*
Aberdeen, Scotland, Jan. 38.—A decision which Is likely to ralae the mott
lively controversy between male and
female students, not only in Scotland
but throughout the world, was reached
by the Students' Representative Conn-
ell of Aberdeen Unlveralty at a recent
meeting, when a motion to limit the
number of women tn Scottish Universities wat passed by a wide majority.
During the discussion attention waa
drawn to the importance attached to
a similar resolution at Oxford gnd
Camlrrtdge, where it was maintained
that women had dot Justified thetr
lattehdence at College.
SOLD DIGGERS SCORED
BT DUTCH TREATED.
NEW BRtfllSWlGK, N.J., Jtauarf
l4^"Oold*dli_1n_J' wst heat-tllFto*.
damned here to-day by oollege girls,
who dseiartd themselves m favour of
that last straw in the maintenance of
a single standard—the "Dutch treat.**
Teams officially repreee»tJt.| the so*
nlor and jitil.r classes Of the New
Jersey Golldga fpf Women debated
the question, "Retolved, thit all cot
lege dates bo Dutch treats." The
Judges and the student audience word
overwhelmingly for the affirmative, as
upheld by the seniors.
"Dutch treat" was defined by the
affirmative simply as a "Sfty-flfty
proposition" and "data" as ''one of
those not so rare occasions of a friv*
olous nature when the man thinks
twloe before selecting his necktie and
the girl adds an extra dab of pewdef
to her note."
The arguments which won the day
for tho oollege boy's pooketboofc aro:
Most college boys aro supported by
their fathers, as are college girls.
While the fathers of boys may be
luckier than the fathers of girls, they
are not necessarily wealthier. Olrlt
are therefore economically as able to
nay for dates as msn.
The "Dutch treat" habit eliminates
gold-digging among college gins who
can earn money aa wen as men if
they set their mind to It, but who
usually pick tbe easier course.
The "Dutch treat" is wise from a
mora) standpoint! it causes mutual
respect and enables a girl to be herself with a man Instead of using a
"line" to show her gratitude, It
makes it possible tor a girl to ask a
man for a dale without embarrass*
mont,
The negative team attempted to present the masculine viewpoint and
pleaded tor the present convention
on the grounds of precedent, the fact
that men are able to earn money
mora easily than girls, and, finally
that "chivalry is not yet dead and the
Dutch treat is an insult to manly
dignity."
Literary Contributors
■ iMMaMlM«Mai'
"It you've got a thought that's
happy-
Boil it down.
Make It short and crisp and snappy-
Boil It down.
When  your  brain  Its  coin  has
minted,
Dqwn   the   page   your  pen   has
snrlnted,
If you want your effort printed—
Boil tt down.
Take out every surplus letter-
Boll It down.
Fewer syllables the better-
Boll it down.
Make your meaning plain, Express
it
Bo we'll know—not merely guess
It;
Then my friend, ere you address
it-
Boil It down.
Cut out all the extra trimmings—
Boil it down.
Skim it well—then skim the skim-
mi ngs—
Boil  it down.
Whon   you're   Hure   'twould   ku   a
sin to
Cut another sentence into,
Send it on, and we'll begin to
BOIL IT DOWN."
McMaster University Monthly.
More Jokes
"So you let your husband carry a
latch key?"
"Oh, just to humor him. He likes
to show It to his friends to let them
see how independent he is — but it
doesn't flt the door."—Ex.
• •    •
Park Officer —Do you have a license ?
McLean—Of course not. We're not
going to get married till June, are
we, dear?—Ex.
• ♦    •
"Clarence!" she called.
He stopped the car and looked
around.
"I am not accustomed to oall my
chauffeurs by their flrst names, Clarence.   What is your surname?"
"Darling, madam."
"Drive on, Clarenoe."—Ex.
• *    •
Frosh — Professor,  I can't go to
data to-day,
Prof—Why?
Frosh—I don't feel well.
Prof.--Where don't you feel well?
Froth—In class.—Bx.
t    •    •
"I Jutt paid the doctor another ten
dollars on his bill."
"Oh, goody! Two more payments
and the baby's our.'*
—Saturday Evening Post.
• *     «
Speaking of International relations,
we have yet to hear of the op*«d wbo
object! to mandates.—Ex.
Towers lift Vanity
To Ctiatt^ irfj 2-0 Wm
a The heretofore premising Varsity
Hockey a.had received an unexpected
setback last Thursday evening when
Towers ekated around them to secure
a victory by a 8*0 score. The Varsity
puck chasers seemed to have lost the
(lunch and vigor whioh they displayed
n their previous league games, whioh
raised them to seoonj plica in the
league. The game was played mostly
In the Varsity halt of the Ice wtth
and the Blue and.Qold on the deten*
tivt. Varsity madt only ocoasional
sorties to try long |ehots at ths
Tower's goalie. Among the forwards
OartwtU played his Usual stellar game
at oentre, Darragh also being good at
times. Willis had a busy evening In
Kiel gad his play gjpjvented a much
rger score by Towels.
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