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The Ubyssey Jan 31, 1930

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VANCOUVER, B. C, JANUARY II, IMO
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V AMITY'S rejuvenated Senior "A" baaketball team once moro donned
thetr lighting togs and administered a 38-81 defeat on the Ex-Vanity
team tn the V.A.C, gym on Tueeday night. By this viotory they main*
tain and strengthen their hold on third plaoe closely trailing the strong
Provlnoe and Adanee squads, Although Tuesday night's game was rather
, tlMOri It was easy to see that the boys were out to win, Except for a few
moments at tho first of the game when the teams were tied, Varsity led all
the tray and they were good value for     ' ' —	
their tin. A. Henderson drew flrst
Uood tor Varsity with a foul shot,
Sand a few moments liter added an*
her two points with a nice basket,
rant, of the Ex-Vartlty, who waa
g a little, bit o* ftttgh luck Mtn
4ttU_
Igh
&
Shtoting, then stepped into the
n« *nd dropped in a long shot
the ,slde. A. Jienderson added
ist Atm tor vk^mmm
tallied to tie the scare at four
.,-. .;ing and RoblnSdn then went in
'for EBt-Varttty but this change did
not help at all 4nd Varsity ran in six
■ more points before Grant scored ah*
i bther basket. On resumption ot play
;'Grant «4d«d three more points to his
8ore on foul shots off Chapman,
irto wat unfortunate when he seer-
>(;M a baaket but was.deprived of the
jpolntt because he was fouled, and
ItalthoMh he was awarded two free
sh6ts;he was unable to score. Chapman and Lee then added points tor
Varaity and Hoblnson ot Ex-Varsity
scored one on a foul to finish the
h ■ iSMPJ J** theflrgt, half with Var*
p\!(alty leading 1440,
r;>l' The tecond tertian opened with
{King and willisoroft scoring on fouls.
,, JLee then boosted Varsity's score by
, m two points, only to have King of Bx*
Varsity duplicate the feat. Lee did
pot seem to take to thlt at til well,
and he showed his displeasure by
• ' Sinking two more shots in close sue-
Session. Orant added two points to
ring the soore up to 30-18. Root thin
; went lit for Berto and made his pres*
i    ance felt by scoring two quick bas-
Sis. Once more Orant tallied tor the
•Students and, at this point, Chapman went off on fouls. He was replaced by Barker who Immediately
scored a basket. Two foul shots bt
Gordon and another basket by Lee
Snished the scoring. Varsity then got
possession of the ball and passed It
Jiround the floor for the remaining
ew minutes until tbe whistle ended*
the game.
; For Varsity, Lee with ten points,
and Henderson with five, were the
high scorers. Lee, who had his eye
well trained on the basket, has developed into a good senior player and
should show up well ln the rest of
the games. Berto, Root and Chapman
played hard and did some nice work.
Henderson, as usual, played a good
game at guard.
The team: Henderson (5), Chapman
(3), Berto (3), Lee (10), Root (4),
Nicholson (3), Barker (3), MacDonald.
Write-ups Missing,
Pictures Needed
No Annua) write-ups have been received for the following seniors. It
any of thoee Hated do not Intent to
graduate in tho Spring or Fall ot this
year will they notify the Annual editor immediately.
In Arta: Nicolas Abramson, Russell
Baker, Margaret Bedford, Dorothy Bolton, Marjorie Bowen, Kathleen Brain,
David Brock, Kathleen Brown, Margaret CHllies, Harry Kootman, John
Utal, John Morgan, John Morris, Neil
McKechnie, Doug, McNeil, Mother
Anne Noble. Paul Phillips, Kathleen
BIdall. Brian Tobin, William Whitaker.
In Science: Oeorge IB. Rayner,
No write*ups have yet beon received
tor tbe members ot Nursing '80.
Members of the various executives
are reminded that they muat have
their pictures taken as soon as possible.
tihrtyiyPifcitMy
Arts 'to women meat obtain their
tloketu to the Senior Ball before S
p.m. today from Miss Belle McOauley.
The Executive once again wishes to
Impress upon the olass that absolutely do one will be allowed In without
presenting invitations.
■I tVtWtVt
Coming From East
.  "That this house deplores the omer-
Snoe of woman front.tie home" is
e resolution which Charles Brasier
and Prod ■ Stone will debate with the
Montreal oratofs at the Women's
Building on February 7.
The Montreal meh, one of whom it
from the University of Montreal, and
the other from Bishops, wtll arrive in
Vancouver on! February $,   ■>
U.ac.'« forensic defenders, will uphold the negative Side of, the question. Charles Brasier,' president of the
Literary and Scientific Executive, has
a large and varied debating career
and is well known tor his speaking
Ability through hit participation in
last f«ar*S Contest against Manitoba.
ma Stone, a«change ctndmtiifrom
COlli University brings wltrhlmiA
Woo.
fine record in his oratorical career. He
la at present an economic honors student at U.B.C. Brasier is alao taking
economics honors, so It appears
that it will be a debate with economic
students pitted against those In law,
A pep meeting will be held next
week, probably on Thursday, to
arouse Interest in the coming en-
counter, More than usual attractions
are promiHed to gather the, shekels
tor the contest on the following night,
•***"
RlfflEfiT BWWKS WINS
ORATORICAL CONTEST
Robert Brooks speech on "What Is
Man" carried away the flrst prise at
the Arts '33 Oratorical Contest which
took place before a large audience on
Thursday afternoon. The contest,
which was run under the management
of the literary representatives of Arts
'32, Don Davidson and Jean Whit-
beck, was the result of the decision
of the c'ass at the beginning of the
year-to set aside a part of the class
funds for prizes to encourage public
speaking.
Cecilia Long took second place with
her oration on "Canada's Future"
which she asserted was bound up with
that ot tho rest of the world.
The relative merits of the contestants were Judged by Dr. Walker and
Harry Freeman, president ot the Debating Union. The students ot Arts
'33 who took part to the competition
were Isabel Bescoby, Edwin Stenner,
Robert Brooks, Arthur Bagnall, Cecilia Long, Marion MoKie. Frank Christian, Hugh Ormsby, and Ray Brunt
Coming Events
TODAY, JANUABY 81—
Senior    Olass    Party,    Oak
Room   of   Hotel   Vanoouver,
t p.m.
Leoture en "The Life and
Work of the Civil Inglneer"
by Prof. W. B. Duckerlng, Applied Se., noon.
Boxing Match, U.B.C. va S.S.
Aoranfll, Varsity Oym.
0.0.T.C, meeting, Applied So.
100, neon.
SATURDAY, PSBRUARY 1—
Intermedlate Can. Rugby va,
V.A.O., MeBrido Park.
Reporesstr1   meeting   In   Arte
BOA   noon,   sharp.    Attendance compulsory.
THURSDAY,  PIBRUARY 4—
So. five. Aggies, Debato.
PNIDAY, PBBNUARY 7~
Arta IS Class Party.
r       in'    ■•■■--        ■  - t i   -• --rn •
Modern Women Tie
Grandmothers
Say Judges
Taking the negative of tho resolution "That,women of the twentieth
century are inferior to women of ths
nineteenth century," Arts '38 success*
fully defended modern woman In a do*
bate with Arts '81 on Tuesday noon.
A. Dick and M. Owen of the Fresh*
man class obtained a two to one decision over E. stenner, and F, Jakeway ot Arts '88. Charles Brasier, Fred
Stone add Bernard Tobln were the
Judges of this lnter-class debate,
whioh, fag held before a largo student audienoe. ,
Stenner. opined the debate with a
lively attaok on the modern woman.
He expreteed hit opinion that the
higher education of women is a waste
of time. While willing enough to work,
they still refute logical proceedings
and Jump at conclusions. In elaborating his point, Stenner affirmed that
their ute of cosmetics and cigarettes, their mode ot dress, and dislike
ot exercise all bear out his point-
that the women tit the 30th century
have not used their freedom to advantage and are interior to their
grandmothers in every respect      a
The flrst negative speaker wag M,
pick who proceeded at Once to refute
hit opponent's statements. He pointed
out that education Is more universally
advanced than ever before, especially
for women. Moreover, women of the
li)th century smoked, although not to
the extent practised today. Nevertheless, this fault, If fault lt is, is over-
Weighed by thetr increased effllciency
due to better education, more active
and varied sports, and the development of independence and a wider
view point. There are today a greater
number of women authors and critics
than ever before. And as an example
of Increased poise and ability, Dick
remarked on women's great work
In the World War as contrasted with
the 10th century woman's shrinking
from contact with war's harsh realty.
There is a marked advance In the
thought and activity of women.
Jakeway, second member of the
affirmative, in turn attempted rebuttal of the points made by Dick. It
was Arts '88's opinion that the move
was unfortunate for their chances of
winning the debate, Jakeway's substitution of wit tor logical argument failed to bring out his point
that women of the 19th century were
more cultured and bettor home-makers
than women of today.
The negative side then wound up
their argument in defense of the modern girl. Owen said: "Flappers are
in the minority. It is a mistake to
classify all modern women as such,
The mere u.e of tobacco and cosmetics does not detract from her advantage over her mother and grandmother. She has freedom, they had not.
They were tied down to house-keeping; modern conveniences leave her
free to educate herself widely. Also
since the government is an Institution
for tho protection of our homes, it Is
only Just that women, the real home-
makers, should have a voice in the
making ot our laws." In education, In
business, in wisdom, and in health the
modern woman was declared superior
to the woman of the 10th century.
CoEducation Te Be Subject
ef Jttfi-Stim Mate
"Resolved that co-education Is
detrimental to the educational interests of tbe male University student"
will be tho subject wrangled over In
the second lnter-class debate to be
held Tuesday, February 4th, in Arts
100. 8cience '88 and the Aggies will
endeavor to make this debate more Interesting, if possible, than the flrst.
Tha Sclencemen, it Is said, intend
to be serious when they try to prove
to all comers that women are a nuis
ance.
RBPORTBRS
All reporters are required te
attend a meeting In Arts 302 on
Saturday at 13.00 noon, sharp.
Ne excuses for ab*noo will be
aeecpted.
fn_i liflti ti lt--t_____tt H Tim li__it.
Cteftn ui fam MiralHM
Ci TARRING Frank Hayes, outstanding  tenor soloist, the University ot
»   Washington Olee Club performed for the llrst time in Canada ia tha
U.B.C. Auditorium on Monday night. Offering a program of contrasts,
the twenty visiting Gleemen held their audienoe with a melange ot classical
selections, rousing choruses and laughable burlesques,
The evening's entertainment opened with the Alma Mater song of the
University, "Bow Down to Washington."
^ _——   Th# clttb t|| ohortti iW( ..jj^im^..
a traditional melody from the time of
serfdom in the province of Tambof,
Russia. Mr. Hsyes sang the Incidental
solo.
Mr, Hayes alao gave the next two
numbers, "Down on Mother Volga,"
a folk eons and "O pease Thy fling*
Ptayers' Club Assigns
Five Parts In Play
. Latest* dispatches from the Players'
Club field of action report extraordinary difficulty on the Judges' part in
deciding on leading roles. Bo far Ave
out of eleven parts have been chosen
tor "Friend Hannah," which is scheduled to run from March 13th to 18th
Inolusive in the University Theatre.
Dramatis persouae stands thus at
present: Mistress Margaret Llghtfoot,
Elisabeth Magee; Cousin Isaac Ax*
ford, Sydney Rltk; Betty, the maid,
Anne Ferguson; Lord Bute, Prime
Minister, St. John Madeley; The Princess Dowager, Betty Buckland.
Still contending for the part of
Hannah, tho Quaker heroine, arc Jean
Salter and Sheila Tlsdall, while
Oeorge 111, Is to be taken by David
Brock or John Coleman. Other parts
still to bo chosen are Hannah's Uncle
Thomas, and the King's friends, the
Dukes of Ohando and York.
Although the play is not yet in re*
hearsal, many committees are prong*
ed In the work of properties, scenery
and costumes; everything from English autumn flowers to Georgian Are*
places being among the objects of
rehearsal.
COUNCIL AftRAI4fi£S
V1CT0WA INVASION
Viotorla Coilege'a Annual Invasion
wus the flrst item ot the agenda of
the Council Meeting held on Monday
night The official invitation was issued to the island college for the
week-end ot February 7, 8, and 9. Besides the uaual program of athletic
contests which yearly feature the Invasion, the Victorians will be entertained at two social affairs; the Arts
'32 Class Party on Tuesday night and
the Basketball Dance after the games
on Saturday.
It was also decided that a levy of
50c. a head on all paid up members
of Arts '31 will be contributed to the
account of the Arts '31 Valedictory
Olft Fund. Cheques are to be signed
by one member ot the Committee and
countersigned by the Treasurer and
President of the A.M.R.
Regarding the sending of swimmers
to the Banff Carnival the decision
was that Mary McLean, Marion Shelley, and Kay Kltterllng, accompanied
by a chaperone, should represent U.
B.C.
Cittrart) ftttppUniftttJ
i ii ■
Contributors are reminded
that February 7 le tho last day
for receiving contributions for
the Literary Supplement of tho
Totem. A couple of good short
storits are particularly needed.
Tho xero hour for the Supple*
ment of the Ubyesey Is 8 p*m.
Friday, February VS Book reviews, ttorlee, literary artlelee
and short dramatic aompooRlons
are meet needed fer this publication. Contributions must bo
cloned, though signatures will
net be printed. Work should be
typed, If 'possible, one elde of
the paper only being used.
Literary Bdltor.
IttTH-
Continuing the noon-hour talks on
"Engineering," Professor W. E. Duckerlng win speak oa "The Life and
Work of the Civil Engineer," on Friday. January 81. In the Applied Science Building at 18.36 noon. Everyone Is welcome.
ing." In He latter Lauren
played the violin aocomimiament
An original and amusing number
followed — BorambledmualeqvJKh -•>
composed of various popular and semi*
Kpular songs, the moat predominant
ing "Jingle Bells,!' on account of the
cow-bell that was introduced mttch
to the enjoyment of, the audience.
The Club next offered three Russian
Classics: Moussorgsky'e satirical,
"The Bung ot the Flea," drawing most
of the nppiaftse. at*
Lauren Rhosdes then played a vlo*
Un solo entitled "Souvenir de Moscow" by WlenlaWski, an impression*
istic piece, which calls tor exceptionally line technique,   '
The number entitled "The Four
Cossacks" was moat enthusiastically
received. The aot of Russian Grand
Opera Proved to be a household farce
written round the words, "I smell
smoke," The Club formed the chorus
and appeared as couples from tne
neighboring apartments.
Mr. Rhoadet followed with two violin Solos "Matouska Oolobouthka" and
Rachmaninoff*! "Hoplak," as an encore, the "Indian Snake Dance" by
Burley.
The program was brought to a doeo
with tour songs from "On the March
to Siberia." Striking lightning effects
representing snow furnished a spectacular background and made an appropriate finale.
Poetry of Wolfe
Topic at Club
"Humbert Wolfe" was the subject
of the paper read by Roy Danielle to
the Letters Club when lt met at the
home of Mrs. Sedgewick on Tuesday
evening.
Following Wolfe's method ln "Monologues and Dialogues," Mr. Dantells'
paper was in the form of a conversation between himself and two friends.
Oeorge has no very great opinion ot
the poet. "This man Wolfe," he said,
"Is a dreadful example of what may
happen to a person who leaves his
own sphere ln life." Mr. Wolfe la a
secretary In the Department of Labor
at WhitehaU and has proved himself
something of an expert.
Percy is more favorable. "Uneven*
nets ot quality Is not a Crime and no
poet should bo Judged on his successful work. Then hie shifting of Images,
as you term It oan bo very beautiful.
Here la a verse now:
The sea-gull scrawls across the
sky
The vivid patterns of her cry,
And,    dipping    swiftly,    almost
weaves
An asure tracery of leaves.'"
Percy furthermore believed that
there Is a fooling ot newness about
Wolfe's verse and his reactions are
those of this age rather than Of the
last. Verse, he said, haa "one Impales,
If a million results of that impulse,
and the impulse is to smash one more
fragment of sbapolftsanees Into shape,
one shard of ugliness into limited
beauty."
Replying to some technical criticism, Oeorge asks, "What It Wolfe's
rhymes are Imperfect, what if he does
mako spontaneous use of aseonaiteoT
.... I submit that the tree tost of a
technique is its total effect, and Wolfe
by common consent must bo given
credit tor creating forms with unusual pleasantness, even as pure sound
.... you cannot mistake a poem of
his for someone else's, nor fall to feel
yourself transported Into his defllnlte,
unified world whenever you pick up a
book of his."
BS____ ■W"
;s^r'T!^ js;,^s
rf/.fp^-n.-^..
HI
T.H E    UJ' V
Qfyrjtyfaflbg
JA3&A8t
=_a=
930.
tus«|i,si
late Pre« AHaolstttoa),
iteutd
'ublisntlofte
Point Off'
Board  o!  the
(Mtmkir ot Paolflo Intsl-O
every Tuesday and Friday, by thi Btudtnt Pi
Ontvtrslty of Brittsb,/lSolpbta, Wsft P
Phont. PotrA Orty 1434
Mall aebtcrlptlont rate: |l plf yea* Advertising rattt on application
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Rodirtck A. Pllkington
editorial etaff
J.an.Woodj
 Jlem,
Grants
fairi Dlni ,
X DavMsaa, i.
orat*Vj«, genkiaea. 4/^ imPiii
Uj- ~™-, __wsrt»e «»
s__*M___i lu__al
|pwii.wwiw wa***
 ox     -   ' tft0>i ^flroulatlon Managert J. Turvy
uawtws Assistant) W. P. Lawson
Sdltere.feMhe* Issue
Senior: Jean Wo-iWerik   _4      „ AeseeiaUii Ronald Orantham
Assistants: Nick Musssilem *ndM. Freeman
VTTTTTTi'li'Vllf»'t'ttlf'»r'il*>e'fieiltl*t
i   Correspondence
Advertising Manager: John
ns
saw
I0M0M0IE IN1TIATIVB
in staging the flrst claaa oratorical contest ever held at
U.B.C, the Sophomoreo have proved themselves the only active
body In thla moribund Institution. The number of entries and the
slse of the audienoe proved that the enterprise was popular with
the claaa. tt stands aa one of the most creditable achievements ol
the year, '■     4
We have heard, however, that there is a possibility of the
JHJtent Counoil putting its august foot down in the matter
ges. Arts '82 voted the sum of ten dollars to provide prises
the event, the sura to be taken from olaaa fees. Apparently
this must not be. Fate, in the form of Benito Munn and hla
myrmidons, wills otherwise. Such is the reward of Inlative under
the present arithmo-thymic regime.
»>^e>»»»»i»e»4eee#eie»»e»e
The Bdltors,
The ubyssey.
JJeat* Friends:
We deeply appreciate the very kind
sympathy extended to us by the student body of the University, conveyed
through the Ubyssey of January 84th.
Many of Grace's happiest days were
associated with the University and
her friends there.
Gratefully yours,
M. IRENE SMITH.
_M___-______h____M_s____g      -itJamekg^
■onxMrt NOT!
We are la receipt of an unsigned
letter owwertolng Science and the laat*
pen meetteg/Thl. will not * published unrest the name ef the author
ts forhtcomlng.
Class and Cluh Notes
> "i" 11 n I.
Classics Club
For the next meeting of the Classics
Club to be hold Wednesday, tbe Executive is Introducing an Innovation In
tnvlting all former members of the
organtlaton who are now in Bduca*
tioh. The antiquarians will be the
gttebts of Mlts Lois Todd at 181 West
lath Avenue, two exceptionally inviting papers are on the program, one by
Mitt Marjorie Waitet on "Roman Vic
tanis" and the seoond by Miss Ella
Beverldge on "Roman Drest."
MALE TWISCHflUMN HAST
NflTE ATMlilSlE
Star performers of the danCO-floor
will receive .mcfai. reOOmmendntton
according to an announcement ln the
latest Issue of thai? "Dalhousle Oasette." The "Oaxette'l" plan Is as follows:
'III recent years Oasette readers
have had several all-star groups picked tor them from the different inter-
faculty athletic teams.
This year we have devised a new
feature, baaed op those farmer years,
but at taenttraTy liferent nature.
'Ws prbpoee, ta the heme ot Febru-
ary 18, to publish the list of Dal-
farWa Aral alr-etar male dancing
partneN
•Before thlt time one of the staff
will Interview twenty-five of our col*
lege'e prominent and mora soeiattr in.
olinsd girl students and^ obtain from
them, what they consider te he a
Utopian program. These twenty*nve
submissions wUI be considered and
the all-star program compiled from
them.
'An ell-star female aggregation win
be ehoaen in a similar manner at a
later date and published on the first
Tueeday of March.'
Miss Eva Howden, B.A.
Satin Coach
Bay. 7872L
8692 Point GRiY Road
Commotae €a&
DeU*Umst«
872 QRANVILLB 3T
Ingledew
Cornet atyle. first .
^rtmtofWp are features
af the fine shoes shown at
Ingledew's.
Ingledew'e Ltd.
•M ORANVILLE IV.
French Clubs
On Tuesday, February 4th, a Joint
bridge party ot L'Alouette, La Cane*
dienne, and Le Causerie, will be held
at the home 6t Miss Phyllis Campbell,
4176 8th Avenue Weat, at 8 p.m.
Europe, as teen during her recent
trip war. the subject of an informal
addret* by Miss Pauline Ouitrberger,
at a meeting of the* newly formed
international   Club,   on   Wednesday
Conditions of unemployment in
Paris wak the chief subject of her
discussion. It Is necessary, she .aid,
before one can work in Paris to obtain a permit from the Minister ot
Labour. This permit, which accompanies every application tor employment, can only be obtained by workers already holding a position. The
Wages in the city are low, and the
relative value of work here and in
Paris aro in favor ot Canada, because
a lob whose work would bring a hundred dollar salary here receives there
about twenty doners.
The living conditions In Paris were
described, with particular attention to
the aspect which is seen by the tourist, such as the accommodation at
hotels and raUway .transportation.
The Informality of the leclttre was
emphasized by a number, of anecdotes.
After d-nera. eofeVertatlOrt regarding
travel on the Continent and in England, the flrst meeting of the newly
organized club adjourned.
California!) Varsity Harbors
gymnasium Aspirations
LOS ANQBLBbTpIP) — Construction work on a new JT.0,000 gymnasium has just been started at the University of California at Los Angeles.
The building ia to be of reinforced
concrete.
Foundation for a re-foot swimming
pool will be complete* Within tbe next
few days, in addition to a warm-water
plunge in tbe men's gymnasium. The
men's half of the structure will also
house two individual basketball courts
with a seating capacity of 20*0.
MADJUO CaUEfiiANS' RUT
IN ANSWER 11RNERA
MADRID, Jon. 27, (U.P.)—A strike
of approximately 5000 students in the
schools of law, medicine, philosophy
and letters waa started today.
Many windows were broken tn disturbances that marked the beginning
of the strike.
The latest move In the disturbed
situation followed the presentation of
written demands by the students to
Premier Primo De Rtvera, who had
refused to receive a student delegation.
The demands Included the release
of a student Antonio Maria Ebert,
deported to the Balearic Isles, and
the reinstatement ot Ave professors,
LOST — Trigonometry Text Book
and Chemistry Laboratory Note Book,
Finder please return to Book Store.
—1 1 in 1
The entire objeet of .nre education
Is to make pea-pie not Merely do tke
right thing*, nut enjoy the right
things.—Ruskln.
Washington, D.C., Jan. I7.-Collegt-
ate and social disorders among stu*
dents are often the result of a clash
between two of the three dominant
culture streams in America, Dr. Mar*
tin H. Biekmah of Chicago, a member
Of the comlttees on Social Analysis of
Oollege Communities, told the American Sociological society in session
here recently.
The three streams are the Puritan,
originating In New England, the Tide*
water, beglnlng in the South, and the
Continental, of more recent origin in
urban centers.
Both the Puritan and the Tide-water
cultures are characterised *>y a-.deep*
rooteA lev* bf learning ef 1 religion.
Tbe former spiwad aoro^i the northern part of the United States and
thi Utter acrott tie Southern, their
tnlaenoet attending to the Paolflo
Coast. In the wake of the Puritan
atream such institutions ae Harvard,
Yale, Hamilton, Oberiin, Depauw, Illinois College and Orlnnell wore left
The Tidewater Influence Was felt
strongly in William and Mary, Virgin-
la, Davidson, Maryvtlle, Kentucky
Wesleyan, Vanderbilt, and others.
These two cultural streams were
largely rural and Protestant ln religious coloring while the Continental
culture, which began to be felt about
1830, was centered in the cities and
was heavily Catholic. Fordham, Villa
Nova, Notre Dame, Loyola, Marquette
and Cretghton are Institutions reflecting this influence.
"The evidence( of recent surveys)
seemed to show that students from
the Puritan cultural Influence could
mingle fairly easily with students
from the Tidewater cultural Influence," Dr. Hickman said.
"The sharper cultural elashee were
evident in colleges where youths from
Immigrant and Catholic backgrounds
ventured to go to colleges In which
the older cultural streams were dominant," he continued.
Although »fob»Wy more than half
of America's colleges have developed
under the Influence of the two older
streams, the nation has been moving
toward the dominance ox urban life
from which the Continental culture
springs, It wan pointed out
Law Club
Will all those Students of the Third
and Fourth Years who are interested
ln the formation ot a Law Club for
the purpose of holding "mock-trials,"
and generally studying the subject
of Law, kindly attend a meeting to
be held In Arts 808 on Monday,
12 noon.
At
Qrait Hockey
After two stmcaMtre wins the Varsity Grass Hockey squad will come to
gripe with the Crusaders at Brookton
Point ob Saturday.
The following will be the line-up:
Weaver, Knight L»e; Hughes, Preston, Creator; Stevenson, Freeman,
Jackson, Semple and DorroU.
Varsity Christian Union
On Monday, February ft. Rev. W,
Ellis will speak to tho v.c.u. lo Arts
804. Continuing his subject, "Christianity: Facta or FabletT" he wilt
speak particularly of the Christian's
relation to Christ. The time Is 11.10.
All students are welcome,
tee
The V.C.U. meeting of Monday last
was addressed by Rev. W. Bills, who
took as his subject, "ChritUanlty;
Facts or Fables?" The speaker point*
ed out that the essential needs of
men with regard to personal' and so*
clat life were met by Christ and that
the atonement of Christ as a basis
tor spiritual regeneration is received
through repentance and faith. This
was the flrst of two talks on essential
Christianity being given by Rev. W,
Ellis to the V.C.U.
t    t    e
On Wednesday last a group moot*
Ing was held at Union Oollege tor
dinner and discussion. At this gathering many problems of interest were
discussed and it is hoped to have a
similar meetnlg next month.
WANTtD-tor the Scrap-page of the
"Totem?   interstting   tnaDthott  of
Expert Tire
and Battery Service
Qeneral Repairs
VARSITY
D. g. Beach i Sea
Oae
aoeaoeoeaeeesnesMeieinee
Marion Btowrts
Corset Shop
eeewe»m»eee»*eee^e»»»»>»
S$H Prit&herd
LADIBS'AOBNTS'
TAILOR
aTM-lOthW.
Dry Cleattlag, PreeSHtf
Alteration** Repairing
\n CM **i Dotaar
Bay. 614$ Pta.MW,
I
Scrap Book Club
"John Bull's Other Island" and
"Man and Superman," plays by George
Bernard Shaw, were reviewed by Miaa
Kathleen Butter and Miss laabel Dee
at a meeting of the Scrap Book Club
Wednesday noon, In Arts 106.
Miss Butler explained that "John
Bull's Other Island" is a political play,
expressing the political situation In
Ireland in 1904. The attitudes of England towards Ireland, and of Ireland
towards Englnad, were typified by tke
' "'••rent characters, sho said.
"In 'Man and BupermanVStatad Miss
Dee, "George Bernard Shaw has expressed his views concerning society.
'*■» uses the stage merely as a pulpit
and so we get long speeches from the
characters, whioh state his opinions.
The action is retarded greatly by theae
speeches, ahd in this play, while It has
been *aM that 8haw has fumbled
around for a conclusion, yet tbe fact
In that there Is no conclusion to some
of our present-day social problems."
The reading of "Spreading the
News" was postponed until the next
areariag, because of lack df tune.
SwNriftl MitjMiMt.zfl as Curtis
SliittlwCri^sitWisJiiflftM
Exchange—Athletes can't smoke,
can't drink, and now at the University
ot Washington, they can't even swear.
For the past seven years, since
Rusty Callow took over the coaching
of the Washington crew squad, swear
Ing at the ernwhouse has been prohibited, And this prohibition was enforced. Al Ulbricksno continued the
policy of the former coach when he
took over his duties.
In tho words of the University ot
Washington dally, "They may be big
and tough, but they don't swear."
NOTICE
Maple leaf breach found at Brldg-
man's  Studio.   Apply   Annual  Office,
Auditorium 204.
MM, JAMII FITM FMWM0N, LT.0.1. <•«• miaum.)
,   ILOCUTIOrS AND CXMCaOION
iruMBTt wcomruuY oiaohw p fUvtft otui m-oon
' ——- Many Student Sueooesss —— .
•TiBie. I0tt 0AVII ST. ANS 422 RIOHARDS ST, Til. UT HOT
University Book Store
Honrst 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. j Saturdays, 9 e.sb. t» I am.
UoHr-Leef Note Books, Exercise Boob And ScribWer*
et Reduced Prices
Graphic audi Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loote>Leal Refills. Fountain Pern aad Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HEB1.
hester
CIGMtftYTM .  ir-
Januaby 31,1930.
sh___w^mi.1:____*!~___!__!_^___!!^-1
;;-fl|ps^BpBB|s)?B|s^s^s^^s^^^5PraSs5sl
TH1UBYS6SY
- ir,rfWi:T'
I
Call and See Us
AfOUR
NewStoffe
939 GRANVILLE
Eosrything
fVUe
Athkte
George
spoimr
PhooeDott|.4l3l
ALLAN'S
FOB
™ginPS> mXpSmmasmSW asSWamSmM V%a|HHRMfVWv
tfett Material U*ed
4523  10th Avenue
THB JUNIOt M_*VK» CLUB
"leMgo"
Are$Jwppyfe*
vuefnhacast
of eighty members.
Proceeds ut Aid of Charities
3   PERFORMANCES  3
THURS., PRI. e\ SAT.
Jan. 30, 31 & Feb. 1
AT
8:15 p. m.
ADMISSION
Loges $&. 00
Main Floor,,, 3.00
. let Balcony.!  100
2nd BaloonyUete raws) tOO
2nd Balconyflast4rows) .76
Rush , 26
VANttvvti Theatre
lOBBOBBBS
Phone, Sty. iet-S-i
- SEB-
8. A.R0E0DE LTI.
HIRST
For Yonr Nait
DANCE PROGRAMMES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
INVITATIONS
Etc., Etc
PRINTERS. STATIONERS.
BOOKBINDERS
616 HOMER STREET
vAwmutan, ac
gM_tMsftt_f.fi
Poette Prophesies
DmdfulDoom
Dear Mr. Misogynist:
Iii Bcrap Bnea olub r*»tvea with
___l__m_i
Your effort in the Ubyssey,
And bade me answer right away
Than ne'er have loved at all."
The pen is mightr* than the sword.
You on our heads sarcasm poured—
We are not squashed, we still maintain
With heart and voloe, through sun
and rain,
" "Tls better to have loved and lost,
Than ne'er hive loved at alii1'
'Tls plain that you have never known
The love most men are proud to own,
But mark my words, someday there'll
be
A woman who will make you see
Then   should you get the writer's
cramp
pun .sitting on ths graaaea damp
Composing p<»ms to WoWe fair,
wJFeome aa* Join ngli. the air.
" 'TIS better id have loved and lost
Than ne'er have loved at all."
*    I, Ti Si "■
Alleged Jokes
Oat, Manager (taking order tor
aatt*ieh>fl» yeflTant to oat it
here Of take it with you?"
§wa: H hope to do bothl"     ^
e   e   e   ....
Prot. (ta eJaee)i -this U the latest
fteiae^
Freafcettat "How t^rtactly wonder*
full tt aotaatty makes ma shiver W
tookaillF^
a   a   a
Miggies: "You'd be a great denes*
but for two INtfe."
M<rOre_*t*:^Oil tell me, what are
they?"
Migglee: "YoUr fact."
—Bx.
* •    •
Fred; "Of course, being back in
Vancouver, I mlts the cows and sheep
and pigs and things.''
Eileen: "Ah, yes, but we still have
each ether, darling."
--Ex.
• •    •
Jean. "Percy, dear, am I the flrst
girl you ever kissed T
Percy: "Vet, Indeed, t learned to do
that from a radio lecture I heard the
other night" —Bx
7 earn
"Did you contribute to tbe "Atlantic
Monthly'?" asked the sweet young
girl bt the famous anther.
"Not monthly—dully," replied the
author.
"Dally?" echoed the girl in surprise.
"Yes," said the author sadly, "last
summer, when I crossed to Hurope."
—Ex.
OREGON STATISTICS SHOW
MNCE DfJTOOENT A6ES
Eugene, Oregon, January 19.—-
Student ages tn the University of
Oregon average twenty years, figures
released by Earl af. Pallett, registrar,
show. Ono student Is only IS and 11
students are 11 years of age. Sixty-
six students doing full Ume work are
over 18, the highest age used In the
statistics.   .
There are 879 students in tbe University claiming tha age of to selected as the median. There are BY?
students claiming 1# aa their age.
Those claiming the legal age of 11
number 440, and 41? claim the age of
18. The aaa of tf ranks flfth, with _74
etudaatti sm areln, mid til ate
24, with the age of 17 being slightly
more popular there beiag IM of these.
What People
Are Saying
MarJ. MsRsy. Mac Is,... ll I
Tlia "Journalistic fr|eM*t
"Coaching" was a printer's
error for "crashing.
Ruee Munel I Snd when I aay
anything to a member ot the
Publications Board I've sail
toe much.
Stulsh McLeod: Dodie, tor gosh
sakes stop I
Prof, Delaveuitt Women use Intuition, Man use reason bat
never get anywhere.
Prof. Cookei "Now Junta footnote on corruption I"
Prof. Drummond! "Oh, wall
Just get over that by use of the
Geometric Mean.
*****************************************
it i mm I iIhi i ii n i i"H n'l mi 111 imi ii
Litany Coroner
ll SililH'l IHiiliilHil'IHillS l.ilnS I I *m|-|iii
memjous smuts
Encouraged
$y the pat on the head
Oivea them
By the Muck Page
The kthiitio Councillors
On Wednesday
Again donned the spangles
(Pinched from tha Curator)
And strode the gym Boor
Seeking victims.
But their Jot-mer rivals
The M.rrf
j^aam/sat - aa^smwa)
. Bnoughi ■
Divert .UlWftrts
With nothing better
To do
Answered the challenge
Of the haughty Oouncillo-t
And handed them
A moat extraordinary lacing.
Audio
Today
Council ie
Dunn hobbles
Abott      A'l
with a stick,
Hutchison IS not en view.
And Mirth
is rumored
TO **«*seat in
Apd the hearts
Of the Abating Union
The Aggie UhOergrad
The Sophomore class executive
And the Pub. Board
Are filled
With unholy glee.
Jakeway, Esq. (to Judge): "'» took
one look at me and then punched me
flee."
Mr, Stenner: "Well, I aak yer, your
honor, wot else oould yer do with lt?"
—Ex,
t    •    *
Ralph Brown: "Men of my type are
not running loose."
Ralph Who: "Of oourse not, that Is
what the police department ts for."
—Ex.
• •    •
Freddy: "Is that play finished you
were working on?"
Evans: "Yes, tt tt."
Freddy: "It haunt been produced
yet?"
Evans:   "Yea, that's what finished
It." -Ex.
• •    •
"There must be some mistake In the
marking of the examinations," complained the student. " I do not think I
^lWehefdVv agraed Ike professor,
"but li It the lowest mark I'm allowed
to give." -       —Ex
mul s ussi siil'ii i ■* nil lul I i ii I iHtui 'I-
ttuittigi nf tt
fltfeogiinfst
st_t»l»»M.«i»ti«»»»***s»i|tl|Ss UMi sssst-St-i
INTBRNATlOMAL RW.ATIONS
CLUB
There has appeared in oar midst
g new organisation known aa tha
"international Relations Club,"
At first thla Club appear* to be one
ef those nutnetoot societies ea this
continent, made up of old ladies ot
both setae and various aget, who
spread bnckettult ef sloppy sentimentality on theoretical conceptions ot
world peace, disarmament, the brotherhood of man, peace at any price,
and ee en.
On the other hand, thle new olnb
may be oompoeed ef practical hard*
headed people who are not afraid of
facte ae thoy stand, and who will not
hesitate to consider International matters without too muoh theorising—
that curse of all universities.
In short, Will they flt facts to conform to abstract mid aeatimental
theories or will they form theories
oily after they have sanely considered all available facts?
We hope that the new olub will
enable students to discuss interna*
tlonal stairs in a practical statesman*
like manner.
Bet we are afraid.
OOUNT YOUR BLBSSINOS
The atudent body ot this University
would do well to sit up one day and
count Its many blessings.
First, the Unlverttty Is actually at
Point Ofay, the dream of those early
atudenta Who spent their college' llfo
in a small clutter of wooden shacks
at Fairview. Those eld timers, never-
theieaa, hid the ability to rise above
their dismal surroundingi and lay tht
foundation of our present Institutions,
the clubs, the athletic teams, student
government, tho emblems, yells and
songs—in short, everything that gives
individuality to student lite here.
Those predecessors of ours certainly had visions ot the time whin the
old Fairview shacks would be left
behind. By boundless enthusiasm and
energy they induced the government
and people ot thle province to spend
enormous sums of money to erect
handsome university buildings on one
world.^Ao? ttie present sOmnlleflt Btu-
In scholastic standing, the U.B.C.
students have alio much ot which
to be thankful. While the University
occupied the Fairview shacks, the
governing powers built up a faculty
of outstanding men before investing
in buildings. As a result, U.B.C. graduates are now occupylug responsible
positions in many of the leading colleges ot Canada and the United
States and have established an enviable record for U.B.C. scholarship.
In athletics, the University of British Columbia again ha? something of
which to be proud, thauku to the
efforts of those pioneer students. Instead of restricting athletics to one
victorious super-team—while the rest
of the students attend tn order to
cheer ln unison for their aide at the
command ot a yell leader—-the University . Is engaged In all sorts of
sport, wjth a remarkably. large per*
cental* bt students Tegtflariy playing
some sort of game. Although tke latter
course Ie aot aa opootaoatar as the
former, It is something ter which to
he thahkhil—.ven If Varsity is frequently the losing side.
Recently, too, a small group -of earnest University students have secured
a respectable gymnasium far the col*
lege. ITflanneiet this project the students must be congratulated, as their
action would be extremely creditable
to any university on the continent.
It Is true that the University ot B.C.
is handicapped in many wayo, sucb as
by geographlca! Isolation from other
colleges and the lack of wealthy supporters, but Its success, nevertheless,
Is assured if the present students can
regain tke enthusiasm and spirit of
self-sacrifice of their predecessors at
Fairview.
—MISOGYNIST.
AxtotittttBtmfbfehooitfuf
v«^p>-n*vsRj_,ww«w^a_ip ifsn^refigpw
(COMMUNITY
PLATB
■■-      rt—»T A   ***" •""Urn** <*^
A„  .A     A_ t   ****   "***   *"*■   m*i  9*8  s *
Office Boy: "There's a salesman outside with a moustache."
Boss: "Tell him I've got a moustache."
-Ex.
'   e     t    m
Infatuated Freshmen—I'll show you
the maths, why I have It all here tn a
nut-shell.
Crist One—Memorlted It eh! Ex.
e    •    *
A great pussle of the literary world
ts why financial writers have to earn
a Htmg gf writing.
CRRSTWOOD
TRAY
A** ¥*» "*rl4 «f woman
/JL loves endlongs-ornate*
mnnrxPLAfa. All the world
ol fashion tecogtOtti the
•martoass of lea a*w«st design, tlie DgAtmix*. What
other choice, then* has the
*oHd ot ffaiit Services
for*.,BoYU,..fJ*.»Up.
Tke Hollywood Beauty Skef
mOremaa%St* . . ; ftr**|§$
Tho Beat In Beauty Wot*
PHONE  VOUR APPOWTMEWTS
xtonaameaaw-Mia
1   THE CHOICEST
FABRICS IN
SILKS
A specialist who is an authority on silks sotects the
silks for this store. One
grade only is carried. A
silk even a shade off flrst
frrer. fhiitbtt) make* a
special point of moderate
prices.
aas ansoiAuna
B 622Qrafivlllo8t,
HMMUnilBBHNBBMRBNBI
m
m
sinks ■Sully
MBIT Ml AT
e* • s is i»-*4*m*++-++**a**»
OtaavllU Sketos
We feaaare Luathss, Aftssaasa
Teas sad After TheaWe Spsslsls
Ottering te Belle and ■aaaaete
a aeetlalty.
We make eur two OonOt aae
Pes*)- trern tbe beet taeredlents
geeslMe.
-SffS Jh____b ■__
#OOTT1
TM OrtmrlUe Mreea
r^-, i.j-.-.-iL_" ,,. "li/f-A^ *$?-f'S\- ~-
'*%;
THE   UBYSSEY
Januaby 31,193|.
Suoeetal Wt have at Utt exceeded
In stirring up som* sign of life In the
student body. It was. In this wise.
Afiir tht "Ubyttey" hadmtdt Its ap*
ptarsnet Tuesday *c Were lounglmj
' " the/table gloating over our
i whtn there buret Into the
w. six wild and unkempt men
arlng and gesticulating at the
  time. ('»Who wrote thief do*
mandsd one. pugnaciously, pointing to
a sentence In the Sportorlai mention.
f^ij^aerjae^enlreluheut
Saturday. "We did" waa the baah*
ful reaiy. *wm* A LIAR,'' euoth
they In chorus. Thty eentlnued (also
In eherue) to ajmlaln that thafa were
thlrty_member_ ef ,ff Junior Sana*
dlan Ruggera practising on Saturday,
despite the rimer* by a prominent
Senior rugger that «yeu never do any
thing when you de go out" They
sainted out that an apology waa in
order.
When w* wended eur weary way
Homeward Saturday there were certainly two eaddad man In plug fours
punting a bill about en the oval but
ipittrJnm the ill-bit of the after*
noon's perfermanot did net oeeur un-
til after eur dtparturt. Hence our mistake. Wt stand eerraeted by the pro*
tattatiens of jm itjearatta nwivhour
friends,sMM*.#£»*$*_< * •*
mltting our editorial fallibility.
■'•■'.--     -i "w#< ••*!<"* *   ■ ■ ;   '■
The Campus, January *8.
Editor ot the "Ubyttey"
*Wf'Sit\r\
iJm^-i*%4gm- Wft-ittat-yonr
tportorial of today's number reported
that the Soccer, Cluh was the only
me out on Saturday. The Canadian
Ihgby Club held full practise on the
jval from _ to 5 n,m, with 28 mem*
here on the Job. This tt not in criticism et the personal views ot any one
connected with your paper but solely
Ih the interests of aocurate Journalism.
v Signed]
:«.
:.;.   BRNI. BROWN
rKDoawMTo
gusncMi
iSirplw
UNIVERB1TY OF NEVADA, RBNO^
(PIP) —Mil reatrietlona regarding
shioking on the camput were removed
at a regular meeting of the associated
students held today. Members of both
sexes will hereafter be allowed to
sfiwhe anywhere eh y the campus
groundi at any time of day or night
without molestation.
Aa the students hold no Jurisdiction over the Interiors of the university buildings, they were unable to extend the new privilege indoors.' Such
privilege remains at the discretion of
Individual faculty members affected.
The reform wae the result ot an
investigation conducted last semester
by a committee of faoulty members
and students to suggest improvements
ln existing traditions. Other changes
effected were that freshmen are to
bave the privilege of "queening" any
place on the campus except In the
library, and that residence, rather
than number of units accumulated
should determine which men were
eligible to wear cords, The strong
sophomore bloc defeated measures
which would have allowed the freshman to wear trousers of any material
but corduroys, and io use the from
steps of Morrill hall.
MEXICAN GOma OFFERS
STUOY A» EXCURSIONS
Students going to the University
of Mexico summer school will find
that lt is directed in a way similar
to that of the United States. They
may enter as graduate students or
transfer directly.
The courses are given  during a
Sriod ot six weeks. Classes aro held
im Monday to Friday, for tho most
part in tho mornings, afternoons being left tree tor student excursions.
Tuition Is $80 regardless of courses
or the number of hours taken by the
student, and there Is a social fee of
three dollars.
Tbe students are divided Into three
groups, beginning, intermediate nnd
advanced, on the baala of their knowledge of Spanish determined by credentials or examination,
As the object of the summer uoursos
Is to offer to foreigners an opportunity to study the language, history, art
and social conditions of Mexico, there
are asany excursions to Interesting
centers of tho country. Pyramids, comparable to thoee of the ancient Rgyp-
tlons, exist within an hour's ride of
Mexico City. Tbelr works ot Mayan
art go back to the beginning ot the
Chrtatlan era.
This summer sohool offers the rare
opportunity of coming In contact wtth
Spanish speaking people In a Spanish
speaking country.—Exchange.
LOST—Oamnw Phi Beta Sorority
Pin. Pleate return to R. Harrlt.
REVAMPED SOCCERITES
TOPLAYHeEH
The ponderous Firemen will furnish
the opposition when the fighting Varsity Soccerites swing into aotlon a-
Sain at the Renfrew Park grounds, The
itudents have been in regular training despite their Inactivity and intend
to make a desperate drive for league
honors. The team now stands fourth
In the standing but has a game in
hand over two of the upper squads.
Another win will probably entrench
the Oold aad Blue In second place
and with this in mind the round ball
chasers have been practising every
day this week.
During the vaoatlon the olub executive did a flne stroke of business in
securing the transfer ot Bb. Crute
trom North Shore. Crute Is a veteran
Varaity star and a lite member of the
U.B.C. club. Several changes will be
made trom the _pre*Ctar!stmas team.
The absence of Stafford loaves a big
hole at left baok but after some
thought it has been decided that Chalmers, formerly a forward, will partner
Wild Man Roberts. The halves will remain as usual although more smart
work has resulted in the signing of
another veteran, Lea. Buokley, a half.
Crute, the new acquisition, will lead
the forwards and is evpeoted to supply the necessary nunch to tbe line.
Latta comes in at inside left to partner the diminutive Cooke. The college
men will line up as follows: MoOreg*
or, Roberts, Chalmers, Wright (H.),
Phillips, Hyndman, Wright (tt), Partridge, Crute, Latta, and Cooke.
AIR FUME SMUTTIER.
FORCED MWH BY U.B.C.
In a well fought return game with
the Air Force at the gym Monday,
January 27, the Varsity Badminton
"C" team trimmed the flyers by a 12*
4 score;'
varsity won five ot eight mixed
matches, three of tour ladles' doubles,
and all four men's doubles.
Next Monday, February 8, the "B"
team plays Shaughnesty at the gym.
A meeting of the Club is to be held
Tuesday, February 4, to consider
plans for the annual tournament open
to all members ot the University. Mr.
T. C. Holmes has announced that, if
the members ate agreeable, a dance
Will also be held after the tournament, this will bo the first dance tho
Badminton olub has ever sponsored.
Alt members are urged to turn out
for discussion on Tuesday.
VanttjrfSfliiN
TiMior-HlSaHtrc
The first mitt clash ot the term
will convene at the Oym. Friday evening when Varsity pugilists take on the
sailors from S.S. Aorangl.
81a combats are on the card, of
which two will be professional exhibitions.
The Gold and Blue warriors are as
follows: Woodbury, 126 lbs.; Crosa,
136 lbs.; Hall, 160 lbs.; Brown, 160
lbs. Sid Wnltera will be the third
man In the ring.
m* mm ma
All women's grass hockey games
are cancelled for Saturday afternoon
and will be played off later In the
seaaon.
■»e>»»»o»ooeeo»»eo»<
►*♦
Phone Point Gray S6
FRANK L. ANSCOMBC
Ladles' and Oonta' Tailor
In, m^»_J___a  ffmtm^^mm   aa^^^^^ ^_j ^^u
•If iHNM|t flmmgg, MMQM M MpW
4*415 West tltfe Ats.     We tal is* Mur
ooeeoeeoeoeeeooeeoeeeeseeo
A...8PA.IIN.&II.I.
OP CANADA, LTD.
Special
Discounts
IN
SEASON'S END
Rugby
Equipment
IMIatkpW. ItjaasSOl
4*
Men's Senior "A" Team
To PlayAdanacs
One of the crucial games lc the
Men's Senior "A" basketball league
will take place in the V.A.O. gym, Saturday night at . p.m. when Varsity
tangles with tbe league-leading Adanacs. In the last encounter, Varsity,
playing on Its own floor, defeated
the Adanacs by a fair margin, and
is out to repeat the doae.
Although tho team was somewhat
broken up at Christmas, Captain
Henderson Is working In soma new
men who aro doing well In Senior
company, oy Lee, who showed up to
advantage In Tuesday's game will be
out again, better than ever. Barker,
another recant aoqulaitlon to the
team, oomes trom Viotorla College
and has four years experience In his
favor. Nicholson and MacDonald are
playing for the first time in Senior
fixtures and are showing themselves
worthy ot thslr places. The old reliables, Henderson, Berto and Chapman, will also be ready tor a hard
game, and Root, as usual, will be
performing on the forward line.
In Any
Typewriter
Performance
COUNTS
Most of All
Try the new Remington
Portable.   YwvH.ll
delighted with its
SPEED, STYLE and
BA81NBSS of OPERA TION
DBMONB-nUTtOMS
sv Arrow-Mux.
Campus Rsprsssntative
JAMBS A. CHBSON
Pt. Qrey 1470*0
COMINO NEXT WEBK
TO THS
STRAND
WARNER BAXTER
IN THB
Romance of
Rio Grande
with
MARY DUNCAN
ANTONIO MORENO
A ravishing romance
of lilting melody —a
song of love.
Jackie Souders
AND BIS
Bigger and Better
Band
HgsHMn«MM
Expert Coaching
In German, Latin, Greek, 1st Year
Mathr. and other subjects.
WIITIIII TUTORIAL WHOOL
, 421 RMtards »t. or P, 0.170SX
r
i
Valentines
<r
A"', -.Li If if" at
Snappy, Peppy
Designs
Original
Well Drawn
AND
Happily Priced
For Haircutting
University men have
long regarded
BLAKERS
as an institution
oaoavsNon botm. buiuuno
848 Howe St
(JmatBatma/nuhaam)
BOUND  WOBKMANgHW
CHEAP POWER
AN ESTABLISHED FACT
Na beam Sde Maftii/betvyvr eettk capital ready was soar turned
from Vaaaaewar eeosuss of tha eeet of electric poster
DISTANT fields always look
greener. Other cities advertise that they have cheap power
while the cheapness of Vancouver's electrical energy is either
overlooked or disbelieved.
*\ Power rates are difficult to compare because of their intricacy, but
without going into technical details we can give no better proof
of the cheapness of our power
ttothe^mtonen..   u^,,,-
1 There have been persons
who, seeking exceptional
terms with which to back
up an issue of stock on the
money markets, have asked
for unreasonably low rates.   SERVES I.C
Similar types ask cities for free
sites and exemption of taxation.
But there never has been a case
of a bona fide manufacturer, ready
to establish his business here, who
has had to cancel his plans because of the cost of elecric power.
10n the contrary, the low rates we
offer have often caused a manufacturer to look into the other factors
which decide the establishment of
a plant, in spite of the fact
that power represents only
3 per cent of the cost of
manufacturing as a rule.
5 B.C. Electric power rates
are helping to build up
British Columbia.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO*
ow«

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