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The Ubyssey Oct 20, 1933

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 7 '■'
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XVI.
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1933
No. 7
Literature of
Disillusioned
Decade Heard
Works of Modern Writers Show
Feeling of Despair Say
Letters Club
"In practicaUy aU the novels of the
WHO'S, and particularly in those of
the EngUsh authors, there is behind
the story itself the feeling of dissast-
Isfactlon and despair," said Agnes
Davie in a paper on "The Development of the Modern Novel from 1920
to 1930," before the Letters Club at
the home of Mrs. R. L. Reid Tuesday night.
Speaking on the works ot H. O.
Wells, John Galsworthy, and Arnold
Bennett, Miss Davie referred to Wells
as an innovator as contrasted with
the later two whom she described ss
maintaining the old traditions and
conaoUdating the English novel on its
Victorian foundations.
"The scourgers and scavengers of
society," waa the epithet which the
speaker applied to Aldous Huxley
and D. H, Lawrence. "It is the interior life—the life of the mind, and
that part of Ufe in which moral principle operates—that interests Huxley
more than the external life where
class clashes with class. There never
was a more overwhelming tract for
tho times' than his 'Point Counter
Point.' Compered with it Bunyan'a
'PUgrim's Progress' is a sunny romance," she continued.
Referring to Lawrence, the paper
declarde that his one persistent purpose was to revolutionise the modern
attitude towards sex. "The conflict
between man and woman, peculiar to
his books, is a conflict based largely
upon the Idea that civilized woman
has become essentiaUy the antagonist
of man," stated Miss Davie.
Virginia Woolf and James Joyce
she considered to be the main developers of the psychological novel,
but she pointed out the contrast between the world of sunshine of Miss
Woolf's books and the world of drab-
ness and gloom of those of Joyce.
The second part of thc paper dealt
with the American novelists—Including Sinclair Lewis, Theodore Dreiser,
Ernest Hemingway, and Willa Cather. In addition to Miss Davie's paper, E. L. Yeo of the Graduate Letters club read part of a paper on
the war novelists.
Biological Station
Described By Carter
DR. NEIL   CARTER    SPEAKS ON
OCEANOGRAPHIC CHEMISTRY
Monro Memorial
Ceremony Today
Dr.  Brydon-Jack  To  Unveil
Plaque to Noted Physician
Tribute will be pala to the late Dr.
A. S. Munro, CM., F.A.C.S., F.R.C.S.,
(Can.), when a plaque dedicated to
his memory is unveiled today at 5
p.m. at the Library.
Dr. L. S. Klinck, president of the
University, will preside at the ceremony as chairman, while Dr. A. P.
Proctor wUl give the presentation
address, signifying its donation to the
University.
Dr. W. D. Brydone-Jack win unveil
the memorial, which is in the form of
a bronze medallion upon which In
bas reUef Is the bust of the late benefactor, following which F. J. Burd,
a member of the Board of Governors, will speak.
Dr. R. E. McKechnie, Chancellor
of the University, will give the mi-
dress of acceptance at the conclusion
of the ceremony.
By the will of Dr. Munro, the University received the sum of $80,000
to be used in the study of medicine
and medical research ana in accordance with this the Monro Pre-Medical
Club has already been organized on
the campus and activities are under
way.
Dr. R. E, McKechnie is honorary
president of the club, whose aim is
to promote the educational interests
of all students engaged in any branch
of pre-medical work at U. B. C.
Attendance at the presentation is
by invitation of the Board of Governors, the Chancellor, and the President.
Oceangvaphic Chemistry was the
subject of an address given to the
Chemistry Society on Wednesday afternoon by Dr. Neal Carter of the
Pacific Biological Station at Nanalmo.
Dr. Carter was a student at this University in its old Fairview days.
In opening his address, Dr. Carter
stated that the work carried on by
both his station and those of a similar nature at Prince Rupert and the
San Juan Islands was chiefly of an
analytical nature. H« iUustrated the
use of the "bottle" and the thermometer by which the salinity and the
temperature of the sea-water at different depths are recorded.
By means of charts, Dr. Carter
demonstrated the average mineral
and salt content in the sea-water,
stating that the minute animal and
vegetable forms of life in the water
existed chiefly upon these minerals
and salts which are found in extremely small quantities. He also
stated that enormous quantities of
gold are contained in sea-water, but
the cost of extraction ia too great to
make the knowledge of any use as
yet
Dr. Carter performed several experiments to show the various reactions used to determine these contents, He said that the work of the
station also Included the testing of
various products of the fishing industry.
A hearty vote of thanks was tendered to Dr. Carter at the close of
the meeting.
spe»k» Monday") Cosmopolitans    \jtf\s And Aggie Unite In
^"^ Elect Officers
Smiley Replaced
At Arts '35 Meet
• N_-a-___i
Cameron  Gorrie  Disqualified
After Election
A special meeting in Arts 100 was
called last Tuesday by the executive
of Arts '35 for the purpose of electing officers to fill the places of those
elected last spring who have not been
able to return to University.
Miss Ardy Beaumont took the chair
until after the election of a new
president to replace Doug Smiley,
who has not come back to Varsity.
After a vote had been taken it was
discovered that Cam Gorrie, elected,
would be unable to accept the office
because he was registered in Arts '36
Harold Johnson was elected and presided during the remainder of the
meeting. Henry Clayton, who fUled
the same office last year, was elected
(Please turn to Page 3)
Ten Men Needed
In French Effort
There are still about ten parts open
to men students for the French Clubs
production. AppUcations will be in
order for the next few days. Please
send them in to Violet Thomson
through the Arts letter rack aa soon
ea possible. Rehearsals are in progress now and no time can be lost.
Rehearsals are held on Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 1 to 3 in AppUed
Science 100, and on Wednesdays from
2 to 4 in the Auditorium. The rehearsals will be arranged to suit the
lecture-hours of the players as much
as possible. Please turn out to as
many practises as possible and watch
the notice boards for further announcements.
UNIVERSITY    ORADS    ARE
STAY-AT-HOMES
Notice To Reporters
There will be a meeting of all reporters In thc Publications office next
Wednesday at noon. All reporters
MUST attend or give an excuse If
they wish to remain on the staff. Reporters are once more reminded that
tho asslirnment hook must he consulted dally.
Many detractors of the University have been in the habit of
declaring that the majority of
our graduates are lost to the
country through removal to the
United States. Latest figures issued by the registrar are a distinct refutation of this idea.
There are 1273 graduates resident in Vancouver, 701 in other
parts of British Columbia, 122
in other provinces of Canada.
174 in the United States, 22 in
the British Isles, 2 in Australia,
one in India, 3 in South Africa,
4 in France, 2 in South America,
5 in TChina, 8 in Japan, and 6
in other countries.
There are 34 deceased and 238
whose address is unknown.
These figures should be cogent proof that British Columbia gains the majority of the
benefit from its own University.
MR. R. J. CROMIE
Who has expressed the desire to
impart his impressions gained as an
impartial observer during a recent
visit by airplane to Russia. He wiU
address the student body Monday,
in the Auditorium.
Prosperity Ahoy!
Froth Nets Profit
"Oood Times have returned agala
The Frosh Reception netted a profit
of nine doUars and .eight cents against
a loss last year of fifty-eight doUars,"
announced the treasurer of the A.M.S.
at the Students' CouncU meeting on
Monday night.
Arrangements were made to send
the Senior A Backetball team to Victoria on Saturday, Oct. 21, to play
the Victoria Blue Ribbons on Saturday night. The Blue Ribbons will
play here on the foUowing Wednesday. Each team wiU pay its own expenses and keep its own 'gale.' Also
an organization for BasketbaU publicity was discussed.
The Canadian Club has advised
Students' Council that any student
con go free to hear their lecturers
providing they go after dinner. The
Canadian Club usually obtains excellent speakers for their lunches and
it would be well worth their while
for students to take advantage of this
offer. Students' Council also deter-
mlnted to try to get the Anglican
Theological College to consent to pay
the Alma Mater fee.
Art McLellan, Myrtle
Beattie To Head Arts '34
Friday noon the class of Arts '34,
from among whose ranks will come
the list of graduates for this session
of the University of British Columbia,
joined the parade of those organizing for another season under a new
executive.
Art McLellan will head the class
this year as president, with Myrtle
Beatty as vice-president. Olive Norgrove is the new secretary, and Roy
Eyre will be treasurer. Dave Todd
will continue his duties aa men's
athletic representative. Women's athletics have yet to obtain a representative, foUowing the resignation of
Hope Palmer, but will be an issue
for election at the next meeting to
be held this week.
Professor F. O. C. Wood spoke
briefly about the Wesbrook Memorial
Ceremony which is to be held today.
He reminded the class that this ceremony is a tradition of the University and should be well attended especially by the senior class. The
transportation arrangements were out
lined and it was decided that the
ceremony should take place at noon
in preference to three o'clock in the
afternoon.
Other items discussed were the
Senior Freshette Tea, the combined
'35-'34 skit for Homecoming and the
Class Party. It was decided that the
Party be held Nov. 2 and that the
dance hall for the party be decided
upon at some time in the near future.
For Session
McMaster Addresses Club As
Races Combine to Discuss
Mutual Problems
"The forming of this club represents an endeavour to encourage intellectual and social intercourse between the various races to be found
on the campus," were the words of
an opening address delivered by R.
McMaster, president of the newly
formed Cosmopolitan Club. The
group of twenty-five oriental and occidental students gathered yesterday
noon to elect the club's officers and
decide on a policy to be followed
during the year's activities.
The meeting was opened by Andy
Broatch who, acting as chairman,
conducted the election of officers. He
stated that those who were connected
with the Pacific Area Conference
which convened three years ago under the auspices of the S.C.M. wished
to carry on the work started at that
time.
A candidate for each office was
suggested by a nominating committee formed last week. A motion that
the suggested candidates bo appointed
to office was passed unanimously by
the meeting. Bob McMaster was elected preaident, Rose Chu, vice president; F. Ouchi, secretary-treasurer;
C. Chave, pubUcity; Ruth Abbot and]
Sarah Chan, membership committee
At this point the newly elected
president took the chair. He explained that the Pacific Area Conference, composed of representatives
of several races from ell the leading
Canadian universities had dealt with
problems which face the countries
bordering on the Pacific Ocean, especially those problems which concern the Japanese, Chinese and Hindu
children bom on this continent.
"As a result of this conference there
has been in existence the past two
years the Pacific Area Committee, a
group of students interested especially in the study of Oriental culture.
In order to aUow a greater number
of students to take part in similar
discussion this year w« have decided
to form a Cosmopolitan Club." He
pointed out that there were organizations of a similar nature in connection with some of the American
Universities.
It was decided not to restrict membership to a set number. The business of drawing up a constitution and
arranging for programs will be left
in the hands of the executive. It is
planned to have noon hour lectures
every second week and to gather for
an occasional social evening.
Approaching Faculty Ball
First Alma Mater Meeting Also Abolishes
Players' Tour Unless Guarantee
Forthcoming
Decision to amalgamate the Arts and Aggie faculty balls
was made by the student body at the first general meeting of
the Alma Mater Society held in the Auditorium at Wednesday
noon.
A general declaration of Council policy for the coming
year was presented. The chief recommendations made were the
decision to hold all social functions on Thursdays hereafter for
the sake of those engaging in Saturday games and a decision to
He Knew What He
Wanted!
A bight young Hebrew student
wandered into the Book Exchange
t'other day and enquired for "The Elements of Electricity.'
'Zelleny?' asked the polite attendant.
'No, I want to buy one,' retorted the
customer,  with  scorn.
S.C.M. Women Plan
Study Programme
The womens' section of the Student's Christian Movement held their
annual reception for new members
Monday evening at the home of Miss
Margaret Stobie. Miss Jean Fraser,
president, Introduced the new members.
Dean Bollert spoke informally on
the place of an organization such as
the S.C.M. on the campus and the
very large though often unconscious
place of the Bible in the literature
and ordinary speech of the English
speaking peoples.
An outline of the winter's program
was then presented. Besides the noon
hour lecture series there will be four
study groups with the following topics and leaders:
Records of the Life of Jesus—Andy
Broach.
The Social Principle of Jesus —
Frank McKenzie.
International Relations — George
Luxton.
Plans for the last one have not yet
been completed. These will meet for
an hour once a week, the time to be
arranged to suit the students.
Miss Margaret McKinney, travelling secretary for Western Canada,
led the group in a few songs and
then outlined the national organization—its aims and methods. Special
stress was given to the importance of
the study groups not only for the
knowledge gained but for the training in clear concise thinking they
promote.
Ten and a social hour closed the
I meeting.
abolish the annual spring tour of the
Players Club. The latter recommendation was made in the interests ot
economy as the last spring tour resulted in a considerable deficit to the
Alma Mater Society. A motion was
made that the tour should be revived,
providing a satisfactory financial
guarantee be made.
TRAGEDY MARS FROSH-
SOPH PICNIC
The Frosh-Soph tug of wu,
scheduled for Tuesday noon, exceeded the expectations of even
the most sanguine. Half of the
denlsens of the cat deeerted
their usual lair and repaired to
the p*i .facts of the bus stand In
order to watch and encourage
the epic battle.
Neither Inclement weather nor
tha lure of other noon hour
events daunted the Intrepid
spectators. There Is no doubt
but they would have received
ample reward for thdr oftorta,
except for one minor oversight.
Somebody forgot to bring tho
anete Dancer
To Return Oct. 27
Jap
Michio Ito Returns On Popular
Demand
It will be welcome news to those
who witnessed last Saturday's performance here of Michio Ito, the famous dancer, and his group of gifted
artists—and to those who were unable to attend—that special negotiations have been completed for a return engagement, for one night only,
Friday, Oct. 27, at the Vancouver
Theatre.
Popular demand for another appearance set managerial wheels in
motion since the departure of the
dancers after Saturday's performance
here, for a Western Canadian tour
to Winnipeg. A wire received late
yesterday confirmed completion of
arrangements to enable Ito and his
company to appear here once more,
Oct. 27, before returning south
through the United States with a
heavily booked itinerary.
Since their performance here so
many requests and inquiries have
been received by the local management for a return performance, together with the keen deUght evidenced by the enthusiasm of their
audience here, there is every reason
to anticipate that a capacity audience
will be there when the famous
dancer and his associates return to
the GranvUle street playhouse to delight with the beauty of their vivid
and wholly fascinating art.
Old PoUcy Revived
MUton Owen announced the reviva
of the old policy ot holding separate
faculty balls. It was felt, however,
that due to the curtaUed social program the Aggies would have to unite
with either Science or Arts.
Considerable discussion ensued before a final agreement was reached.
Roy McConnachle expressed the diehard Science desire for a baU tor
themselves alone. The Aggies were
informed quite definitely that they
were not wanted. Herb Sladen advocated a more friendly attitude by the
Sciencemen towards the Aggies.
Open Arms
Ernest Brown, speaking for Arts,
'embraced the Aggies with open amis,'
and suggested that the decision Should
be placed in the hands of the Aggie
executive.
Dick Locke, speaking for Agriculture, declared that his faculty was
being kicked about Uke a football, and
suggested their withdrawn! from participation in any faculty halL
Plebiscite
The problem waa finally put up to
the student body in the form of a
plebiscite, and it was decided that the
Aggies should unite with Arts, rather
than be left to tho tender mercies of
Science.
- The auditor's financial report for
the year ending June 30th, 1933, was
read by the treasurer and adopted.
Th detailed Council policy for the
coming year as presented to the meeting foUows:
1.  Discipline
FoUowing the custom of the past
few years, discipline on the campus
wiU be administered by the Discipline
Committee as constituted according
to by-laws. Infraction ot constitutional by-laws or regulations as laid
down by Students' CouncU wUl be
severely dealt with by this Commit-
(Please turn to Page 3)
Social Program
Announced By
Executive
The social program for the current
session has been announced by Council.
Below is given a calendar of the
events.
November 2: Arts '34 Party and Science '34, '35 and '36 Parties.
November 10, 11 and 12: Homecoming.
November 16: Christmas Plays, also
Science Banquet.
January 19: Intercollegiate Debates.
January 25: Fashion Show.
February 1: Arts '36 and '37 Parties.
February 8: Science Bait.
February 14, 15, 16 and Vi; Musical
Society Production.
February 22: Science '37 Party, Arts
'35.
March 1: Co-ed Ball.
March 14, IS 16 and 17: Players'
Club Spring Porduction.
N.R.A. Is Topic
Of Carrothers
Vancouver Institute To Meet
October 21
"The N.R.A.—An American Experiment," will be the subject of an address to be given before a meeting
of the Vancouver Institute on Saturday, Oct. 21, at 8:15, by Prof. W.
A. Carrothers of the Department of
Economics.
Dr. Carrother's lecture should
prove to be ot more than usual Interest to the public and students
alike in view ot the fact that President Roosevelt's "new deal," as embodied in the National Industrial Recovery Act, has recently created
world-wide discussion as the American challenge to the existing depression.
The Institute meetings are held in
Arts 100. They are organized for the
purpose of creatnig interest and diffusing knowledge of art, science, literature and kindred subjects. The
lectures given are popu.ar presentations of some aspects of these fields
of knowledge.
COMING EVENTS
FRIDAY, OCT. 20-
Noon,    Big   Block   Meeting,
Arts 108.
12:15,  W.A.A.  Meeting,  Arts
100.
Noon,   Ice    Hockey  Meeting,
Arts 108.
Noon,    Westbrook    Memorial
Ceremony,   Mountain    View
Cemetery.
MONDAY, OCT. 23-
Noon, Musical Society Meeting, App. Sc. 106. Page Two
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, October 29,1933
3ty? IfojHBMJ
(Member C.I.P., P.I.P.A.)     .
Telephone: Point Orey 206
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Columbia, Vancouver, B.C.
Mali Subscriptions $2. per Year.
Campus Subscriptions $1.50 per Year.	
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Norman Hacking
SENIOR EDITORS
Tuesday: Pat Kerr Friday: John Cornish
News Manager: Archie Thompson
Sport Editor: Christie Fletcher
Associate Editors: Zoe Browne-Clayton, Boyd Agnew
Associate Sport Editor: Dick Elson
Assistant Editors: Esperance Blanchard, Murray Hunter.
Assistant Sport Editors: Don Macdonald, Howard Jones.
Literary Editor: Arthur Mayse
Feature Editor: Darrel Gomery
Exchange Editor: Nancy Miles
Office Assistant: Janet Higginbotham
Reportorial Staff
General: Gerald Prevost, Vivien Lexier, Ted Madeley,
Constance Balrd, Jack MacDermot, Allan Morley, Lionel
Backler. Warren James, Viola Ringle, Harold Jeffery.
Donna Lucas, Jim Flndlay, Ronald Dodds, Allan Baker.
Margaret Ecker, Doris McDiarmid.
Sport: Morley Fox, Clarence IdyU, Ronald AUen, John
Logan, Jack Dick (Grass Hockey), Doug. Manley.
Business Manaser: Gerald O'Shauuhnessy
Advertising Managers Don McTavish «
Circulation Manager: W. E. Simpson
Circulation Staff: W. Tomklnson, P. Jewett, _D._MlUs
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1933
SCIENCE SPIRIT
The attitude evinced by a majority of the
Science faculty towards the Aggies at the last
Alma Mater meeting was not commendable.
Although faculty loyalty is an excellent thing
in itself, the 'dog in the manger* attitude adopted appeared in an unpleasant light.
The Aggies were in the unhappy position of
throwing themselves upon the tender mercies
of either Arts or Science in the matter of a
ball.
The thought of -contaminating the pristine
purity of a Science function with a few Aggies
seems to have pierced the heart of the Science
executive. Every effort was made to defeat
the proposal. The word was passed around
for the Sciencemen to distribute themselveg
all over the building in order that their vote
would not appear as a solid block.
These wide preparations were hardly necessary. Artsmen were quite willing to unite
with the Aggies and so the controversy ended.
Would it not have been better if the Science-
men had acted as magnanimously?
DICTATORIAL EDUCATION
In spite of the fact that a provincial election
of utmost importance is approaching, there
seems to be a lamentable lack of interest on
the part of the student body in the issues involved.
In the realm of education particularly, the
University should have a particular interest.
All students, whether they have votes or not,
should know what the candidates have to offer.
Some of the recent remarks of the C.C.F.
candidates are rather enlightening, according
to the "Provnce" account. Mr. W. W. Lefeaux
has declared that if his party is returned to
power the provincial educational system will
be revolutionized. Chemistry, algebra, and
geometry are to be discarded and their place
taken in our public and high schools by an intensive study of Karl Marx's Capital. While
undoubtedly Karl Marx was an estimable gentleman, a regimen of his works in our schools
is enough to make even the most adamant
shiver.
Another C.C.F. candidate, Miss Mildred Osterhout, has publicly declared that any teacher
who refuses to teach Socialism in the schools
will be dismissed. The recalcitrant will first
be given an opportunity to learn the tenets of
the faith in special classes.
If such are the dictatorial principles to be
instituted in our schools, what is to be the fate
of our University? The imagination draws a
happy picture of our learned doctors being instructed in Socialism by a representative of
the West Point Grey C.C.F. club.
Perhaps the departments of Mathematics
and Chemistry will have to go, to be superseded by a department of Marxian Ethics and
Apologetics. What fun we would have!
THE GREAT UNKNOWN
The magazine room of the Library offers a
service unique in this city. The number of prei-
odicals that line the shelves is only less remarkable than the few students that grace the
tables, casually perusing an occasional magazine for the novelty.
How can   such a   mine of   contemporary
,,sm<3F& CHB odes*
The   Wm.ku 5
5-MP
BY NANCY MILES
Premier Bennett and Lawrence Tibbett
have unconsciously got together on a point regarding education. Both somewhat arbitrarily
condemn universities, on different grounds, it
is true, but when policitians and thespians get
together on something it's time to scoop up an
earful or two of their common meanderings.
A reporter from The Gateway, Alberta's
journalistic effort, seemed to get under Mr.
Bennett's skin, and that was how it all came
out. Mr. Bennett was hurt, not angry, you
understand, but terribly hurt at the suggestion she ventured that Canada might repudiate
her debts. "Young lady," said he on parting,
"you will have to reform your ideas—do you
understand? You—a university student—must
reform your opinions."
"For people who think." Haul this caption
out of its offensive connotation as it decorates
the masthead of a sensational American paper,
and regard its essential meaning. One's opinions are what one thinks, Mr. Bennett's opinions are what he thinks; if you take Mr. Bennett's opinions as your own, you aren't doing
your own thinking, you're harboring some of
Mr. Bennett's thinks. No. We aren't going to
be rude and say that he can't spare them, but
we maintain that universities are for people
who think, and you can draw up your own
Q.E.D.   It's good exercise for you.
Mr. Tibbett's grounds for condemnation were
that it was for many people a waste of time,
as it were, marking time at the starting line for
the hundred yard dash, after the gun has gone.
As far as a thespian career goes, we suppose
he's right.
The point we want to make is, we don't like
anyone to make sweeping statements about us,
me and Arthur, and the moral is when you say
that, smile.
Fame!!
We want to know if you noticed that Arthur
has made the public prints, photographically
speaking. Perhaps you've noticed an appealing photograph of him gracing an advertisement in this week's magazines. It's a profile
view showing his Grecian nose in a new light.
It's captioned, "I too have waterproof whiskers."  I wasn't asked to be in the picture.
The caption explains something. That's
why Arthur's whiskers maintain their pristine
freshness in spite of a perpetual deluge of bitter tears.
True Story
This actually happened, give it credence or
give it not credence. We were coming through
the auditorium hall on Wednesday when some
of the Students Council passed through, among
them one of the female members. A naive
freshette standing by looked awe-struck and
said to a blase sophette, "Who was that lady?"
The blase sophette made an all-embracing
motion with her hand.
"That was no lady," she said. "That's a student."
We give you our word of honour as gentlemen and walri (a questionable plural) that
true or not true we will never report another
joke along those lines.
thought be so completely ignored? Here are
periodicals devoted to every conceivable topic.
Every enthusiasm, every conviction, every
mood, is embodied in the papers which arrive
regularly. It is a liberal education simply to
wander down the row, picking up journal
after journal as their offerings engage the interest.
If this fine collection was in easy access
to the general public, the room would be packed daily by eager readers and the shelves
would appear decidedly naked. Surely the
student body can give the collection the attention it so deserves.
And the next sea-serpent story will essay
from the gullible freshette who witnessed during the recent acquatic festivities the dripping
emergence from the depths of the Lily Pond of
a sheepish faced soph.
Exchange Newt
By Nancy Miles
Vanity of Vanities
The American college exchange
pap.rs these days are bubbling over
about a beauty contest to select the
most pulchritudinous co-ed in the
United States. The affair is being
sponsored by a magazine entitled
"University" and if we are not mistaken, it is what survives of "College
Humor." Each university selects its
most beautiful, and the photographs
are submitted to the magazine. The
best ones will grace the pages of
"University" for the next few months
and we suppose someone gets a fur-
lined derby or something.
One tires of hearing about beauty
contests. Why not something new?
For instance, the girl with the most
teeth.
• *   *
Singer Cornered
The University of Washington Daily
was able to corner Mr. Lawrence
Tibbett for an interview with rather
interesting findings. Their head indicating that Mr. Tibbett finds "College Education Nonsensical," was
rather misleading since nothing in
the article seems to indicate that he
does.
He said, "Ths weakness of coUeges
and universities Is that they take one
out of real life and one loses contact with what are supposed to be
his elms." He felt that a coUege education was more of a drawback than
an advantage to n singer, because it
delayed his start in a musical career
by several valuable years.
He got off one rather good platitude in this statement: "If people
are bored in their work they are confessing their own weakness, for only
the boring are bored." This brightness was somewhat marred by a subsequent remark which smacks of an
old bromide, "Young people are
grand and this generation is straight
thinking and liberty loving."
• «   *
Terse
Editor Emerson Daggett uses a
striking phrase in an editorial for
Washington University's campus humor publication, "Columns." He
promises that the magazine will emerge from the "paleolithic woods of
coUegiate nonsense." As far as we
can make out, it's a synonym for
muck, as she is spoke around this
campus.
• •   •
The University of Western Ontario
Gazette had a rather Interesting item
last week.   It read:
"A recommendation that attendance requirements at lectures for
seniors and juniors be abolished, was
passed unanimously at the first fall
meeting of the Students' Administrative Assembly Monday evening.
It will be interesting to note what
results are obtained.
• »   •
Mouthings
Campuscope, a column feature of
the Queen's University Journal, presents an amusing article entitled
"Mouth Breathing." It is too long
to reprint in full, but sample extracts follow below:
"The open mouth signifies many
things, among them oratorical propensities, idiocy, adenoids, and the
desire to display good teeth, all of
which are quaUties to be deplored."
"An open face has been denounced
as inimical to health as weU as to
reputation and good appearance. A
late Canadian Lancet carries on article by Catlin, describing a book
published in 1861, which bears the
title, 'Shut Your Mouth and Save
Your Lif..' The book ... is not a
record of domestic infelicities as one
might conjecture on reading the
title."
"To quote the author of the article: "There is no animal in natuiv
except man that sleeps with its
mouth open . . . Breathing through
the mouth is generally the cause of
snoring and nightmares—the moment
consciousness arrives, the mouth is
closed.' If Mr. Catlln's statement is
correct a great many people arc
walking about completely unconscious."
There's more, but that's the most
interesting part.
IF THE CAP
FITS ....
Class and Club
LITERARY FORUM
There will be an open meeting of
the Literary Forum next Wednesday.
Everybody interested is welcome and
members may bring their friends. Dr.
Mawdsley will speak on the Huntingdon Art Museum and tea will be
served. An official meeting for members only will be held at three in Arts
105 to be followed by the meeting it
three thirty in the Lower Common
Room. Everybody out!
And who was the Freshette who
bought a plate of meat tor the campus dog, and then had to put the meat
on the floor before the starving pup
would eat it?
• *   *
What Alpha Kap member of Council took a back somersault off his
chair last Council meeting thus interrupting his own weighty arguments?
...
What Fraternity made the Phi
Delts a present of two cats left over
after a rushing party last Saturday
night?
...
What Theta alumnis went to a Phi
Kap rushing party and has been in
bed ever since.
...
What   local   fraternity   has   to   be,
oh, so very "select" in its men?
* •   •
Boy, oh boy! Was a certain frater-
nltie's face red yesterday morning at
11 o'clock.
LOST—In the bus Wednesday, a
white gold wrist watch. Finder please
communicate with Margaret WUUams,
Arts '35, via Letter rack.
"Just Where The Bus Stops"
Pt. Orey 87, Nights Calls Ell. 106SL
K. 1. PATTERSON, B.A.
PUBUC STENOGRAPHER
4479 W. Tenth Ave.
Essays, Theses, Etc. French
VANCOUVER THEATRE
By Special Arrangement
Return Engagement
ONE NIGHT ONLY
MICHIO
ITO
And Group of Noted
Solo Dancers
FRI., OCT. 27—8:30 P.M.
Advance seat sale opens today
J. W. Kelly Piano Co. Ltd., Sey. 7066
Pr1ce_-|1.50, $1, 75c, SOc (tax Included)
Gallery (rush) U.B.C. student rate 25c
Mr. Picobao Attends
a Montreal Cabaret
The head waiter led the way to a
table at the edge of the shiny dance
floor, beckoning to tbe Master ol
Ceremonies as Be did so.  Coming
over, the latter greeted Mr. Picobac
with a hearty handshake and led him
out on the floor, where the chorus
immediately engulfed him.
"Ladies and gentlemen," announced
he; "we are honored in having with
us this evening our old friend Mr.
Picobac, the -Hurley philosopher oi
Essex County, Ontario, who will now
say a ftw words."
Caught thus entirely by surprise, and
embarrassed by the proximity of so
many beautiful girls, Mr. Picobac was
for tho moment at • loss.
"I did not expect—nor do I Intend
at this time—to make • speech," he
began amidst applause. "I just want
to call your attention to one thing."
"Picobac," suggested an enthusiastic
listener.
A twinkle cams into Mr. Plcobsc's
eye.
"It's a mild... cool... sweet smoke,"
admitted he, taking his seat.
• • •
Picobac tobacco, "the pick of Canada's Burley crop, grown in sunny
southern Ontario," is the manufactured product of a favored climate, a
favoured soil and the most modern
systems of cultivation, curing, grading and maturing. Try it. On sale
everywhere.
—and don't forget, you get more
tobacco for your money.
Good for making cigarettes too.
Handy Pocket Tins, now 10c
>/. lb. Tins, Now Reduced
From 75c to 60c
"rractv tasti coop in a pipi i
mmm. nsm» tumm m tmm. twins
. "THE   STYLE   TOUCH   IS   DIFFERENT" ~
Tgl.  TRINITY J?l» AT  037 6RANVI-LC
COLLEGE SUITS
in
COLLEGE STYLES
When you're thinking about New Clothes
... prop Into the Teasdail Store —
check over our Styles and Fabrics —
you'll find a free and easy atmosphere
here Whether you buy or not — you're
always welcome.
made-to-measure
$1950 to *25
Compare!
637 Granville
.00
■HH wMHH^B»ihl ■__■,>_«
COMMODORE CABARET
Open Every Night Except Monday
Make your reservations for Sorority and Fraternity Parties and Dances
Phone Doug. 504 for Rates
PARLIAMENTARY FORUM
Tuesday, Arts 100, 7:30 p.m.
"Resolved  that  a  system  of  small
executive councils shall supersede the
provincial   governments   in   this   dominion."
Victor Dryer, last year's president,
is   leading  the  negative  and   Frank
Millar Is leading the affirmative.
(Please turn to Page 3)
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Ink and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE Friday, October 20, 1933
THE    UBYSSEY
\      ■     ,
Page Three
Arts and Aggies
In   Coming   Ball
(Continued from Page 1)
tee and wiU include gambUng on the
campus, showing any trace of intoxicating liquors on the campus or at
University functions, infraction of ell-
gibllity rules, scalping of tickets, etc;
It must be understood, however, that
a system of this nature can operate
only with the wholehearted support
of the student body and particularly
of the members of the senior years.
If at any time it is found that this
system will not work as formulated it
is understood that some form of police
organization wlU be constituted to
enforce compUance with the above
mentioned rules and regulations.
2. finance
Owing to further decrease in the
size of the student body it will be
necessary to pursue a poUcy of economy, more rigid than any put into
effect heretofore. It is the feeUng
of the Students' Council that if it is
possible aU actlviUes carried on in
the name of the Society should be
continued, but it also takes cognizance
of the fact that it may be necessary
to effect some curtailment which may
cause the elimination of some organizations. Throughout the coming season all dubs wiU be required tp
adhere strictly to both the items and
the expenditures included ln their
budgets.
During the summer months the
Students' Council investigated ail possible sources for borrowing funds for
use in completion of the stadium playing field, but found that no means
was available which would not require repayment of the money from
this year's revenue; hence it felt that
any further construction work upon
this subject was inadvisable for the
year.
3. Social
The number of social functions this
year will be the same, approximately,
as last year. The main change comes
in the formation of the major functions. In compUance with last year's
policy of definite restriction on social
activities, it was decided to remove
the Faculty Balls. This year, in view
of student opinion, it has been decided
to bring back these Faculty Balls. It
is definitely understood, however, that
the number of major events cannot
be increased and that there can be
only two of the Faculty Balls reintroduced; meaning, that, two of
those formerly in force must be combined.  Whether the BaU of the Agri-
Smiley  Replaced At Arts '35
Meeting
(Continued From Page One)
treasurer by acclamation to fill the
place left vacant by Ewart Hether-
ington. Sid Swift Is the new Mens'
Athletic representative, also by acclamation.
The other officers,' who were elected last April, have returned to
take up their duties, and the executive is completed by: Miss Ardy
Beaumont, vice president, Miss Margaret Winter, secretary, and Miss
Jean Thomas, Womens' Athletic representative.
An Innovation
CLASS, CLUB OR
FRAT INSIGNIA
in Permanent Waterproof
Colors
Fer Attachment to Blazers,
Sweaters, Etc., Etc.
From 15 Cents
SEE OUR SAMPLES
- BIRKS
Scott's
Where   you   meet   your
friends after the theatre—
after the game.
Luncheons - Teas - Dinners
Fountain Service
The   brightest   spot   on
Granville  St.
722 Granville Street
We Specialize ln Catering,
Ctaas and Fraternity Parties
Sey. 516
culture Undergrad will be combined
with that of the Science Undergrad,
will be decided by a motion of the
Alma Mater Society. The Senior BaU
wiU not be sponsored this year, In
regard to the Class Parties, the Arts
Classes will be allowed one party
each, the Science Classes one combined party, and the Agriculture
Classes one combined party. Whenever possible this year, moreover, it
has been decided that aU social func-
ions wiU be held on Thursday night
instead of Friday night. This program,
it is felt, is the only fair solution
to the problem as it exists on our
campus this year. ,
1 PubUcations
The policy of the Students' CouncU
with regard to the PubUcations Board
wiU he one of complete editorial freedom, but should the neoessity arise
there wlU be no laxity in modifying
the powers of the Editor-in-chief. The
feeUng of the students as to the pub-
Ucatlon of the "Totem" wiU be gauged
by a deposit system similar to that
of last year; should the demand for
"Totems" not be sufficient it will not
be pubUshed.
5. Athletic Activities
Wherever possible financially, intercoUegiate athletic competition wiU
be fostered. Since we feel that the
acquirement of a suitable academic
standing is the first object of every
student at the University the eligibility rules formulated last year will
be strictly enforced.
As the student body has seen in the
past few weeks, it is also our policy
to promote home games in the gymnasium.
6. Non-Athletic Activities
Financial conditions may require the
curtailment of certain of the activities of the L. S. E. No curtailment
not absolutely necessary wlU be made.
In consideration of the success of
the ParUamentary Forum ln intercollegiate competition during the last
year an aggressive debating policy will
be encouraged by this Council.
In view of the financial loss incurred by the Society through the
Players' Club Spring Tour of 1933,
this Council deems it advisable to discontinue that part of the program.
SENATE ANNOUNCES
REGISTRATIONS
At a meeting of the Senate on October 18th the complete
registration figures for the session 1933-34 were given as follows:
Why Argue!
as to where to go for your next
Banquet or Class Party?
There's Only One Place
Hotel
GEORGIA
E. W. Hudson, Mgr.
Arts Bldg., Room A
Night Calls, Bay. 2253 L
TYPING
KAY MUIRHEAD
Essays Theses
General Stenographic Work
French                         German
Terms Moderate      	
On Sale Now!
VICTOR DRYER
FRANK MILLAR
The two members of the Parliamentary Forum who are
leading the negative and affirmative respectively in the debate,
Arts 100, Wednesday evening, "Resolved, that a system of small
executive councils shall supercede the provincial governments
in this Dominion."
FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCE:
First Year  270
Second  Year   230
Third Year   271
Fourth Year   269
1040
FACULTY OF APPUED SCIENCE:
Second  Year   112
Third Year  54
Fourth Year   62
Fifth Year   44
272
FACULTY OF APPUED  SCIENCE
(NURSING):
First Year   15
Second Year     8
Third Year      7
Fourth Year     9
Fifth Year     9
48
MONDAY—One Night Only
Mischa ELMAN
World-famoiiH Violinist
VANCOUVER THEATRE-8:30
INTERNATIONAL CELEBRITY CONCERTS
Mflt. LILY J. LAVEROCK
Tickets now at J. W. Kelly's, Sey. 7066
$1.00, $1.50, $1.80, $2.25 (Tax  Included)
Krelaler'H tribute: "Not onu of us has the heavenly tone of Klman,"
Save On Dance Lessons At
Barry Wood Dance School
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENT GROUPS
Rates—SOc a lesson to classes of four or more
or $2.00 for course ot Five Lessons. Results Guaranteed
Phone Sey. 8830 710 Davie St. (Granville at Davie)
Eat At
UNION   COLLEGE
25c for Lunch, or Evening Dinner, for Regular Patrons, 30c for Casuals
Accommodation very limited. Make your reservations at once.
STUDENT PRESS BUREAU
There will be a shut meeting
In the Student' Council room
this afternoon at 3 o'clock for
all those students Interested In
organizing a student press bureau as outlined In an editorial
last week. The project will pro-
University, yet will not take up
a great deal of the time of the
Individual.
H#
BOOK EXCHANGE
VOUCHERS
All holders of book exchange
vouchers are asked to cash
them immediately at the Students' Council business office
In the Auditorium. They are
warned that absolutely no vouchers will be cashed after October 28th until Christmas.
FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE:
First Year 15
Second Year    14
Third Year    17
Fourth Year   11
GRADUATES:
Arts and Science   ... 82
Applied Science  12
Agriculture     6
100
TEACHER TRAINING COURSE:
ADDITIONAL   SPORT
TOTAL
CO
1577
English Ruggers To
Play Ex-Magee Sat.
(Continued from Page 4)
all striving 'for one thing, to return Varsity English Rugby to its
former pinnacle and while doing that
defeat the North Shore All Blacks,
present titleholders.
Tough Practices
Jack  Tyrwhitt  proved   his   ability
to turn out a finished team in a short
space of time when Varsity won so
decisively last Saturday. Tyrwhitt believes in hard work during practices
and  put  the   squad   through   a   stiff
workout on Wednesday.  He coached
the last Varsity championship team in
1927 and by all indications he should
repeat his success this year.
Mitchell Out
The team may be without the services  of  Jimmy    Mitchell,    veteran
scrum man on Saturday. Jim whose
excellent place and drop
kicking has won many
games for Varsity is at
present suffering from
a bad cold and thus ho
may be forced to remain
J. Mitchell   out of the game.
The first team line up Is as follows:
Upward, Hurley, Mitchell, Pyle, Pfear-
son,   Maguire,   Clement,  Tyre,  Ken
Mercer, Al Mercer, Pugh, Dalton, Le-
gatt and Brand. Spares: Madley, Harrison and Hager.
Second Division Meets Mountles
The second Blue and Oold squad
meet  Canada's    famous red    coated
mounties at Douglas Park East. The
game is to take place at 2:15 p.m. The
second division team won their first
game last Saturday and they hope to
repeat their success.
Third Team Meet Future Teachers
The junior Varsity ruggers will play
their game against Normal. The location is Douglas West and the time Is
2:15 p.m.
Soccer Seniors All
Ready For Vikings
(Continued from Page 4)
will perform on the half-line, while
Hughie Smith or Jock Waugh, Paul
Kozoolin, Jack Martin, "Cherub" Costain. and "Diddling" Dave Todd will
constitute the attack.
Game At 2:45 p.m.
Manager Arnold White reminds the
players that the game starts earlier
than usual, namely at 2:45 p.m., and
advises them to restud their boots
on account of the soft nature of the
ground.
Kozoolin Captain
At a general meeting of the Soccer
Club this week Paul Kozoolin was
elected Captain of the Senior Team
for the third consecutive year. Bishop
Thurber was the unanimous choice
for the Juniors' Captain.
JUNIOR SOCCER
Varsity Junior Soccerites, who have
made a fairly good record for the
start of the season, will tangle with
the Garrison team, tomorrow after-
Basketball Squad To
Play   In   Victoria
(Continued from Page 4)
ln the caf, talking to another aspirant
to  melon-handling  precision,   whose
name happens to be Bobby McDonald, only his isn't so hard to spell.
So I asks this Biff person, where
he got the name don't ask me, what
about lt all and who's going to make
up the team for the first game, which
happens to be next Wednesday.
But this fellow having just finished
some caf coffee can only answer in
grunts and when at last I can understand what does he say but "I
don't know" and who is anyone to go
to but the president of basketball on
this here campus?
And Then Who But Gordie
But me being also mixed up a bit
in this bounce and dribble business
I wait until the next rally and corral a person called Qordie Allen who
I can tell you knows more about basket lore than Tut-Ankh-Emen, provided that is the jyay you spell it
and provided that he Invented the
game.
Well Gordie, which some of the
boys calls him as are sure of making
the team they are out for, does this,
and now I am done for, "Go to Biff,
he's got all the names," he says, and
there I am.
So what am I to ao but try to tell
you myself, and here goes: Tomorrow
the boys who happen to be in the
highest division of the O. V. A. A.
league, in spite of what your grandmother may have told you, and to
the number of ten, will transfer
themselves to Victoria for an exhibition match, whatever that may be in
a place like Victoria, with a certain
team, calling themselves the Victoria
Blue Ribbons, having perhaps some
fore-knowledge of their winning
powers, or maybe red is th. winning
color in basketball.
But Osborne and Co. Are Slated
Wednesday
Now these gentlemen having been
slated to pay our pivot and passers
a return call next Wednesday, a postponement is necessary as our first
encounter of the season, with a certain team called Adanacs hailing from
a place called New Westminster where
they have an Arena which is mostly
very cold, takes place on that date,.
And when our gentlemen return,
which they are expected to do, being
all very true to their Alma Mammy,
I hope to tell you more about who
is going to take the floor against Adanacs and If so why, being a long
account of his pedigree and what a
stellar player he is and how he is
one of the reasons we ore going to
carry off the G.V.A.A. Senior A title.
noon on the campus.
With a reorganized forward line
the college boys are optimistic about
taking their soldier buddies for a
ride.
On the team for Saturday will be
F. Orme, T. Deune, D. Moodie, F.
Chester, B. Thurber, T. Pallas, W.
Irish, A. Lloyd, D. Atwater, H. God-
dard and B. Bardwell.
Late Afternoon and Saturday
Morning  Classes       67
Occupational Course in
Agriculture ..«     _
Public Health Nursing      18
Social Service      13
The senate also declared the following students eligible for degrees,
which will be conferred by the
Chancellor at the Fall Congregation
on Wednesday, Oct. 25:
FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCE
Conferring the degree of Master of
Arts: Draper, James, B.A., Major:
Chemistry. Minor: Mathematics. Thesis: "The Behaviour of Hydrous Beryllium Odine in Solutions of Sodium
Acid Carbonate."
Hensley, Charles Arthur Edward,
B.A., Major: Botany. Minor: Zoology.
Thesis: "An Ecological Study of a
Limestone Ridge in the Red River
Valley."
Loch, Margaret Stevenson, B.A.,
Major: Latin. Minor: Education.
Thesis:  "Virgil and Youth."
Lugsdin, Claribel, B.A., Major:
French. Minor: Education. Thesis:
"La philosophic epicurienne d'Anatole
France."
Conferring the degree of Bachelor
of Arts with Honours: Logan Kenneth,
Second Class Honours In Chemistry.
Saunders, Montague Brandreth, Flr«rt
Class Honours in English Language
and Literature.
Conferring the degree of Bachelor of
Arts—In Pass Course: Ashby, John;
Ashworth, Reglnal William; Brock,
Arthur Ellis; Brown, Hugh Agassiz;
Buller, Arthur Edmund; Chu, Fred;
Farrant, Maurice Howard; Foubister,
Alfred Edward; Harris, Laurence
George; Henderson, Arnold Edwards,
B. Com.; Howard, Arthur Muirhead;
Hubbs, Margaret Winifred; Kendall,
Elizabeth Ethel; McDougal, Mary;
Mcintosh, Donald James; Osborne,
Robert Freer; Russel, Ronald Charles
Miller; Shannon, Jean Marjory; Sharp,
Eleanor Lea; Steves, Jocelyn Sham-
pier; Tlmberlake, Morley; Watson,
Charles Caithness; Weld, Georg.
Frederick; Wilson, Frances Elizabeth;
Young, James Gordon.
Conferring the degree of Bachelor
of Commerce: Jorgensen, Ralph Hof-
fard; Mason, Miller Hamilton, Jr.;
Tervo, Randolph Wilfred; Wilson, Ernest Charles Duff.
The following candidates for tho
B.A. degree have already been passed
upon by Senate: Affleck, Robert Dalton; Bell, Margaret Eleanor; Buckley, Hubert Leslie, B.S.A.; Cameron,
William Murray; Cant, George Beat-
tic; Found, Richard Keith; Freder-
Ickson, Clarence John; Godfrey, John
Dand; Jamieson, Gordon Thomas;
Kelly, Robert Rodgers; Kennedy,
Mervyn Ewart; Lane, Edwin Ivor;
Lang, Jean Helen; Mulvin, Vernon
Wallis; MacKenzie, Helen Jessie;
Prass, Frederick Henry; Reid, Mur-
ial Audry; Sedgwick, Harvey James;
Smith, Elizabeth Wilhelmlna; Wie-
drlck, Vernon Ansel; Wilson, Clara
Maud.
FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE
Conferring the degree of Master of
Applied Science: Hrennikoff, Alexander, B.A.Sc, Major:   ClvU Engineer
ing.   Minor:   Mathematics.    Thesis:
"Elastic Stability of a Pony Truss."
LePage, David Harold, B.A,Sc., Major: Chemistry. Minor: Physics, The- .
sis: "The Heat of Absorption of Oxygen on Charcoal."
Smith, Donald Sinclair, B.A.Sc.,
Major: Electrical Engineering. Minor:
Physics. Thesis: "A Study of the
Electrical Effects of Armature Eccentricity in a four-pole lap-wound
D.C. Machine."
Conferring the degree of Bachelor ot
Applied Science:
CIVIL ENOINEERING-
Miard, Henry Thomas
ELECTRICAL ENOINEERINO-
Smlth,  Wilbert  Brockhouse
MECHANICAL ENOINEERINO-
Campbell, Harry Douglas; Ellett,
Alec Sydney; Saunders, Arthur Jackson.
FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE
Conferring the degree of Bachelor of
Science In Agriculture: Koga, Vernon;
Lott, Thomas Belsham.
FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCE
Completed course for Social Service
Diploma: Lauchland, Pauline Mary,
B.A.; Osborne, Rhuna, B.A.; Peterson,
Ethylwln Adelaide, B.A.; Sadler,
Mary Florence, B.A.; Vrooman,
Oretchen Helene.
FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE
Completed course for Public Health
Nursing Diploma: McKinnon, Bertha R.
Several Scholarship and Bursary
awards were also made by the Senate. It was decided that to be eligible for a general proficiency scholarship in Arts a student must take
a full year's course which must Include the required courses fok the
year in which he is registered it
credit for these courses has not al*
ready been obtained. In the faculty
of Applied Science a student to be
eligible for a general proficiency
scholarship must take a full year's
course which includes all the re*
quired courses for his year.
Below is the list of scholarships and
Bursaries awarded on Wednesday:
The University Scholarship In Applied Science in Nursing and Health
—Miss Lyle Creelman, Third year
student in Nursing add Health.
A Khaki University and Y.M.C.A.
Memorial Fund Bursary—Miss Violet
M. Thomson, Fourth Year Arts student.
Junior Matriculation Scholarship
for District No. 4—relinquished by
William Finlayson, rea warded to
William N. English, Lord Byng High
School, Vancouver, B.C.
American Women's Club Bursary-
Miss Marjorie Wilson, Second Year
Arts student.
Junior Matriculation Scholarship
for District No. 6—relinquished by
Miss Mary Anita McCulloch, reaward-
ed to Herbert Lewis Dodd, Creston
High School, Creston, B.C.
David Thorn Bursary for a atudent
proceeding to Second Year Agriculture-Philip West.
David Thorn Bursary open to Junior Matriculants taking First Year
Agriculture—Dawson Moodle.
Class and Club
(Continued from Page Two)
ART CLUB
The Art Club wish to correct an
error which appeared in the last issue.
The Convenor of the Social Committee
is Miss Kay Baker.
LA CAUSERIE
Initiation of new members will take
place this coming Tuesday at- the
home of Miss Irene Elgie, 2006 West
45th Ave., at 8 o'clock. Those who
would still like to join apply to Margaret Reid, secretary.
WOMEN'S GYMNASIUM CLUB
The club got away to a good start
last Friday at its first class. However
it still wishes to increase the size of
the class as much as possible. If you
are In any way interested come to the
class this afternoon from 3 to 4
o'clock. If you haven't a strip and
can't borrow one come today anyway
and get acquainted. The club wants
you and guarantees you a good time.
If you can not come today but are
Interested send your name to the
secretary. Lorraine Farquar, through
the Arts letter rack.
LA CANADIENNE
Tho first meeting of the year for
the purpose of organization will be
held today, Friday, Oct. 20, at 3 p.m.
in the Faculty Room of the Caf. All
prospective members are urged to be
present. Rereshments will be served
at a charge of 25c per person.
LOST—An orange fountain pen on
Thursday, Oct. 19th, at Noon. Will
finder please leave the pen at the
Lost and Found office for Morris
Bloom. w-
Page Four
THE    UBYSSEY
Friday, October 20, 1933
CflmPLLfWPO
U. GRIDMEN
VANQUISHED
10-0 BY VAC.
BURLEY CREW SCORES IN EVERY
QUARTER-KENDALL, RUSH AND
McINTYRE   BEST   FOR   VARSITY
By Day Washington
Norm. Buriey'a battling grizzled
gridders brought disaster to the Blue
and Oold pigskin chasers at Athletic
Park last Wednesday night, scoring in
every quarter to whitewash the students 10-0.
Both Teams Fumble Often
Although both teams fumbled repeatedly, the V. A. C. had a decided
edge of the play; and except for
snatches of the second and last period when Varsity pepped up to dominate things, the final outcome was
never seriously in doubt. Wide holes
were ripped in the student line at
crucial moments to place V.A.C. In a
scoring position, whereas the U.B.C.
lads could not solve the opposing defence.
UJI.C. Off To Poor Start
A fumble on the very first play and
a subsequent feeble punt started the
Blue and Oold team off badly and
paved the way for V.A.C.*s first point
on a kick by Downey four minutes
later. Both teams seemed nervous and
uncertain under the lights and mist
Play remained even but far from
classy for the next ten minutes, both
teams being  guilty  ot loose  ball
handling.
Stewart Scores Touchdown
Pinned inside their own 25-yard
Une, the Burley boys were forced to
kick to relieve the pressure. What
might possibly have been Varsity's big
chance to score was lost when Kendall received the punt, but fumbled on
his 40-yard line to lose possession.
A few minutes later Kendall re
posted the performance and V.A.C.
recovered on the U.B.C, 15-yard line.
The Red-caps made the necessary
yards, and with first and ten on the
five-yard line hefty, herd-hitting Don
Stewart crashed over the line for the
only touchdown of the game. Convert'
ing his touch Don put his team ahead
7 points to nil with three minutes
left in the first quarter.
One Point In Second Canto
The Vacs started to go places early
in the second session, but were forced
to kick from the Varsity 25-yard line.
Downey and Kendall exchanged punts
until three minutes from half time,
when Downey kicked for one point
from the 28-yard line.
In the last two minutes Varsity
pepped up and gave the fans some ex
cltement when they advanced from
the 40-yard line to cross the V.A.C
line on a recovered fumble, only to
have the tduch disallowed through not
giving the receiver of the punt yards.
Third Quarter Tame
The third quarter proved unexciting
with the exception of Mclntyre's
splendid tackle of Stewart when the
latter had only Doug between him and
the touch line. One more point was
added in this quarter, making the
score 9-0.
In the last fifteen minutes the stu
dents tried desperately to socre, but
despite eight fresh players and a spirited attack it just couldn't be done.
U.B.C. Intercepts Pass
Varsity's chances looked good when
an intercepted forward pass gave
them first and ten on V.A.C.'s 30-yard
line. Kendall crashed through the
line for two successive first downs,
but Bolton slipped behind the line of
scrimmage and V.A.C. gained possession on their 20-yard line.
Feverish forward passes and vicious
line plays in the last six minutes
failed to break thc U.B.C. goose-egg,
and the Red and Green outfit scored
one more kick, to bring the final score
to 10-0.
Mclntyre, Rush and Kendall were
most spectacular for Varsity, although
the latter made at least two costly
fumbles. Downey and Don Stewart
were best for V.A.C.
Arts '34, "Superclass," Goes Out In Front
Once Again By Virtue Of Herb Barclay's
Smart Showing In Annual Arts '30 Race
INTERCLASS SOCCER
NOTICE
AU Athletic Reps are warned that
they must personally make application
for entry to the Interclass Soccer
League to Ted Denne, Arts '34. Denne
will arrange a meeting place at a later
date, but application must he made
personally. Teams neglecting to make
application through thc regular channels are warned that exclusion from
Ihe league Is thc penalty.
SPORT CARD
TODAY, OCT. 20-
Track:
Noon Relay Meet, Stadium.
Big Block Club:
Meeting, Arts 108, noon.
SATURDAY, OCT. 21-
Engllsh Rugby:
Seniors vs. Ex-Magee, Brockton Oval, 2:15 p.m.
Second Division vs. Mounted
Police, Douglas Park, 2:15 p.m.
third Division   vs.   Normal,
Douglas Park (W.), 2:15 p.m.
Soccer:
Seniors vs. Vikings, Campus.
Juniors vs. Garrison. Campus.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25-
Basketball:
Varsity   vs.   Adanacs,   New
Westminster Gym., 8 p.m.
Ex-Magee Next
Victim Of Tyrwhitt
Tribe's Talons
Tlie Senior English Rugby team
meets Ex-Magee in the Rugby head-
liner for Saturday, The game Is to
be played at Brockton Oval and is
slated to start at 2:15 p.m. According
to indications this game should be
thrilling ss the "teams are evenly
amount of fight with which they play,
matched and both are noted for the
Ex-Magee won the Miller Cup aeries
last year losing out to North Shore
All Blacks for the championship of
Vancouver. The Magee team has not
as yet shown the same class as last
year but they are expected to be
serious contenders for the Lower
Mainland championship.
Varsity, an unknown quantity so
far in the competition, definitely became a threat when they whitewashed Ex-King George 30-0 on Saturday. The members of the squad are
(Please turn, to Page 3)
Swimming
Programme
Under Way
The first meeting of the swimming
club was held Tuesday noon and
plans for the coming season discussed.
Mr. Brydon-Jack of the Lower
Mainland League, gave a brief address in which he explained some of
the more general regulations of com-
petetive swimming. No swimmer
may represent more than one club
In official competition in the same
season and it has been the custom
in the past for Varsity students to
represent their Alma Mater during
the session,
Mr. Cox, coach, outlined the club
program. Other than a meet with
Washington men, and a possible meet
with Seattle rep., there will be several interclass competitions, open to
all students whether they are club
members or not. Practices will be
held twice a week at Crystal Pool,
and courses given in elementary
swimming, competition, fancy diving
and life-saving.
Members when registering are requested to state in what line they
are interested. Beginners are welcome. All members interested in
team are to attend a meeting Friday
at 5:30 in Mr. Cox's gymnasium one J
block north of Beach Avenue opposite Crystal Pool and will proceed
later to the pool.
A similar meeting Is to be held on
Tuesday for those interested in fancy
diving. Memberships should be registered with Bill Wainright, secretary.
Sid Swift Snares Second Place to Increase Seniors' Lead in
Class Competition
BY STU KEATE
Herbert Richmond George McGowan De Tolly Barclay
('Toly,' to you), who has been trying to live down those names
ever since they were tacked on him by well-meaning ancestors
that roamed tiie baronial de Tolly estates in Scotland, did a
little roaming all by himself last Wednesday with disastrous
results for nine other unsuspecting young gentlemen who were
quite surprised to find that the curly-thatched Toly' can step
2.6 miles in 14 minutes, 35 2|5 seconds.   Now breath deeply.
All of which means that the fleet Mr. Barclay, who has been
recognized around 'Varsity as the pick of the half-milers for
the last three years, showed contestants in the Arts '30 chase
that he can travel even longer distances with equally fine results.
"Toly" went out in front of a field of ten at the gun. Unfaltering, he
led the boys a killing pace and after the third lap the distances between
the leaders began to widen and the lad wearing the wings of Arts '34 bolted
for the finishing tape. His time, about 8 seconds behind the record set in
1930 by Alfie Allen, waa good considering a breeze that chilled the boys
to the marrow.
For the most part the race was between Barclay, Sid Swift, Phil Northcott, and a young Theolog named Chris Loat. John Y. Smith was right up
with the leaders for two laps and then wilted.
Swift couldn't match the Barclay pace and finished about 50 yards behind ln second place. Phil Northcott ran doggedly to finish third about a
hundred yards back of Swift and the game young Loat steamed into fourth
place with his radiator boiling. Oeorge Allen was fifth and chunky little
Jack Irwin padded along flat-footed into sixth. Four didn't finish.
Arts '34 gets credit for the running of Barclay and Swift although they
are both pursuing Commerce courses. Thus they took individual honors with
10 points and also garnered 2 points towarda the Governor's Cup, which wM
be mentioned in every track story from now until next April. Northcott s third
gave .Science '84 8 polnta and consequent second place in clan standings.
Max Stewart fired the starting gun, Dr. Shrum and Prof. West were
timers, Don McTavish mobilised the badgers and Boyd Agnew and Les
Robinson held the finishing tope. Read the Ubyssey for details! 	
SPORT   RESULTS
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 18-
Track:
Arts '30 Relay: Arts '34.
Canadian Rugby:
Big Four: Varsity 0; V.A.C. 10.
Intercholastic: Varsity 1; Magee 7.
Varsity And Viking
Clash Tomorrow
In Soccer Tilt
Tomorrow at McBride Park Vikings F.C. entertains Vatilty's Senior Soccermen in a regulsr V. li D.
League fixture. yd
Although the Collegian* gr^ fresh
from their triumph over, rth# Kegels
XI, and the Norsemen jptve yet to
register a win, tomorrow* game will
by no means be one-slde4j as it is
difficult to judge the teaing go early
on in the season.
Line Unchanged
Satisfied with the showing, put up
by the new forward-line. last weekend, Dr. Todd, Varsity's coach, will
leave the student line-up unchanged.
Stan Greenwood, the Freshman find,
will resume between the goal-posts,
with that redoubtable pair, Millar
McGill and Archie McGill, In front
of him. Run Stewart, "Bad Boy"
Bill Wolfe, and "Tiny" Tim Louie
(Please turn to Page 3)
BIFF AND GORDIE
READY FOR WAR
JUST THE SAME
VARSITY HAS A STRONG SQUAD
LINED UP FOR CAPITAL CITY
ENCOUNTER
By Boyd Agnew
As things happen ln a place like
the publications board office these
days, here am I minding my own
business and reading Linda's column
in the News-Herald, and there is Mr.
Dick Bison standing with a fist-full
of copy in his hand casting his eye
over those present, which consist of
himself and me, in a significant manner.
And as Mr. Elson happens to be a
second-in-command ii the Sports
Editor of this college, rak. end him
being in charge of m«*t of the news
gathering it Isn't long before bang!
and I am commissioned to deliver up
some finely chopped dope on a Senior
A basketball team we have out here,
me being the only one around at
this time who claims to know something about what goes on In pivot
and pass circles in this Institution, to
the readers of page number four.
And So I Go To Biff
And as Mr. Elson la one of those
very determined guys, having a
brother who Is haed of Ihe sport department of some paper or other, It
isn't long before I am resigned to
my fate and have decided to hunt
up a certain Biff Macleod who is
very particular about the spelling ef
his name (get that Mr. Printer).
And where do I find this guy but
(Please turn to Page 3)
GrassHockeymen
Draw With
Cricketers
The Varsity Grass Hockey team
drew with the Crlcketeers Grass
Hockey team at Brockton Point on
Saturday, the score being 1 to 1, one
goal being scored In each half.
Ritchie scored for  Varsity.
The U.B.C. team, playing eight
men only, lost to the Vancouver
Grass Hockey team at Connaught
Park, the score being 7 to 9, all the
goals being scored in the first half.
Denne to Manage
Soccer League
C. F, Denne was elected manager
of the Interclass Soccer league at a
meeting of the Soccer Club, Wednesday noon. He will take over his
duties immediately and will get the
loop under way aa soon as possible.
Paul Kozoolin retained his captainship of the senior eleven, being elected by acclamation, and Don Atwater was appointed to the post of
captain of the junior squad by the
same route. Arnold White waa given
his first official welcome as manager
of the first team at the meeting.
NOTICE
Due to a shortage of equipment for
the Big Four team, all men In possession of Canadian Rugby strip who
have ceased to turn out are requested
to return it to the strip room ln order
that It may be reissued.
^OST
On the bus Wednesday, white gold
wrist watch, Finder please communicate with Margaret Williams, Arts
'35 via Arts Letter Rack.
WANTED
Wanted nine managers for basketball. Freshmen, Sophomores or Juniors apply to Biff Macleod or Archie
Dick through Arts Men's Letter Rack
before Friday noon.
WANTED—Geology I Textbook. Communicate with J. B. Cornish, Arts
Letter Rack or Pub Office.
Ayres and Badminton
Ayres' Change ot Policy for
Canada enabled us to make a
remarkable buy on their rackets.
That Is how we can offer
Their $13.00 Union
Special for $7.00
Their $9.00 Palace Model
For $4.80
and
Others Down to $1.95
George
Sparling
ModelNo. 827—Smsrt three-button
Raglan with open notched lapels.
Right in Time for the First Flurry of Cold
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Right on the heels of the first cold
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tweeds,broadcloths and many more
distinctive overcoatings in smart
greys, blues and browns—ready to
be hand-tailored to your personal
measurements. Visit this store
note. Get all set for cold weather.
Choose your fabric and color —
make your selection of smart
Guards, Ulster, Raglan or set-in
styles. Every Tip Top Tailors overcoat carries a positive guarantee of
satisfaction—easy-fitting, yet
warmly comfortable overcoats that
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long and consistent wear.
I
SPORTING GOODS j
929 Granville St.  Tr. 6584
$
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at one price
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TIP TOP TAILORS
MADE-TO-MEASURE
Hastings and Cambie Sts.
NOON TRACK MEET AT STADIUM TODAY

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