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The Ubyssey Nov 22, 1929

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/iiuec/ Tipice H^ee^lp by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
sfcs
VOL. XII.
VANCOUVER, B. C, NOVEMBER 22, 1929
No. 17
"Totem9* Tyee
nrtst night audience packs house
AT CHRISTMAS BILL OF PLAYERS' CLUB
SSSS-MMSmSBBBBMSn
Ctnty, Trifttfy* Futisi ni Etm PratNtMl hi AtRtirkm
The Players' Olub presented an Interesting end varied program in the
flrst performance of their Christmas plays in the University Auditorium on
Thursday night. From the moment the curtain rose on the scene of the epic
ping-pong tourney in "Atlanta In Wimbledon" to the final exit of the deet
orchestra leader in "Town Hell Tonight," the setting ohsnged from comedy
to tragedy to phantasy, end finally to farce. The plays presented were "Atalan-
ta in Wimbledon," "The Worltl Beyond," "The Veil Lifts," and "Town Hall
Tonight"
"Atelanta in Wimbledon" drew Its
Inspiration from the conviction ot
Marjory Dawk, as "Old time wss still
a-flylng" and that as her maiden name
was still her own, muoh to her father's chagrin, that It Wai high time
She should "get her toan," If none
"would her a-woottti <&me!" her advertisement in tfie morning paper
drew two responses; Jlhks, and the
local eon. Jinks had adopted Mar-
gory'* qhall-hge to a game of ping*
pong, the osteoma, Marjory Dawk7s
ftiid end fortune, or death by the
awttrd. The gardener had beon appointed as executioner, The town P.O.
arrived with the avowed purpose of
Csting Miss Dawk on grounds of
tement. The worried father staved
oil the hand of the lew, while the
game eontlnued to s five-all draw.,
that was about to be played oft. Msr*
tame former suitor, Ball, now sppesr-
eCon tlie scenerbut Jinks w#ll<
reletting In hla desire to continue
the game. w^aiySliHWd, on. ttw
Arrival of the ping-pong Secretary,
J bet he would forfeit bis amateur
tatus. Jinks succumbs, and Bill
Carries oft the fair one.
■■' The oast wss composed of Marjory
»wk, Dorothy MoKelvlei Dawk,
terpn Kirhyj Jtj^jftaaX Alpen;
. I Policeman, John Coleman; Tha
Gardener. B. It Tull; Bill, Jack McLennan; Ths SecreUry, Basil Bailey.
fIMNMt itm
The soene of "The World Beyond"
iWas laid in s simple farmhouse tucked
away among the moors of Northern
England. Winlfreet, the mistress of
tho house, had observed strange
sights, as she thought, out on the
moor, and became bound up ln the
Idea that Jan, her husband, would
leave her and go back into the world
W-hls world over Win Fell — from
Kitch he had come. Her sister Els-
th consoled her somewhat, and
tried to soothe the ruffled spirit, but
a stranger came seeking Jan, and
Winlfreet collapsed, when finally he
met her husband. Aa the two men ate
bread and cheese together, a stray
dog's howl occasioned Jan's departure
with his gun. Winlfreet and the
stranger talked by the tire. The
knowledge revealed in the conversation with the stranger that she- and
Jan are Illegally married drew the
tragedy to a dramatic climax. Winlfreet, in a moment ot overpowering
fear, stabbed the stranger ln a refusal
to submit to a fate that appeared
Willed to drag her husband from her.
The action is vivid and gripping, the
intense characterisation of the actors
carrying the piece through to a successful conclusion.
Players in this tragedy were Els-
both, Margaret Smythe; Winlfreet,
Elisabeth Magee; Jan, E. W. Gilbert;
The Stranger, J. A. Gibson.
"The Veil Lifts" ls a phantasy with
the Interest centred In the Imagined
re-incarnation of Caroline aa Sylvia
Hammond, Caroline being a great-
aunt who died from grief on receiving
the news of her lover's death—killed
ln action. Sylvia and her mother were
brought to the scene of Caroline's
home, now ln the possession of two
old maids, Cecilia and Lucetta, as
prospective buyers. A scene of the
long-forgotten paat la re-enacted ln
the spectral room, when the phantom
of Caroline and Horace, her long-dead
lover, re-appear. A few bars of plaintive melody, a last endearing embrace,
and Horace left for action, and hla
death. With the death of Caroline,
passed the only memory of a hidden
treasure chest, left for Caroline by
(Continued nn Page R)
■issig roisrtson
Miss Beesis Robertson, Arts '31, has
been appointed Bdltor of the 1980
"Totem." Miss Robertson has been associated with the Publications Board
for three years. Starting as reporter
she waa promoted to Assistant Editor snd later to Totem assistant in
192.-29
As Editor of the Handbook this
year the produced the largest and
most complete handbook yet compiled
at the University. For the paat term
she has filled the position of Associate Editor on the "Ubyssey."
Discipline Committee
Curtis Ciime Wave
Irsc. te lactsra ss Prslewiaas
"Occupations other than Engineering which an Applied Science course
affords the moat suitable Unlveralty
education" wtll be the subject of the
fifth lecture of Dean Brock on choosing a profession. The lecture will he
given ln Applied Science 102 at noon
on Friday, November 22,
After warning two membera of the
student body that upon conviction or
a repetition of the offence, recommendation would be made to the President of the University for their expulsion, the Discipline Committee, meeting at noon, Monday, found them
qullty of opening lockers In the Aggie
Locker Room nnd dismissed them.
The charges were established by
evidence given by two witnesses after
a careful cross-examination by the
committee. The two defendants admitted they were guilty of opening
the lock on the lockers, which are the
property of other students, but stoutly maintained that they had not inter-
/erred with the contents of the lock-
era.
On the retirement of the two defendants, the enquiry went Into committee to discuss the situation. Upon
being recalled the two men were Informed by the chairman that they had
been found guilty of the charge and
impressed with the seriousness of interfering with the private property
of other students and thus placing the
motives for their actions In a dubious
light, considering the complaints regarding stealing which have come to
the Committee.
Attention of the student body Ir
drawn to the fact that full disciplinary powers are vented in the student
government of the University. Upon
conviction of the Students' Council,
acting aa a court, of a sufficiently Important offence, auch as stealing, recommendation can he made to the
President for the expulsion or the suspension of a student. The President
has expressed his Intention of cooperation with ihe Council to the fullest extent, particularly In suppressing
all eases nf stealing.
The Discipline Commute*', as explained by Doug. Macdonald, chairman, regulates discipline on the cam-
1111* in conformity with the "Honor
Code," and Investigates cases previous
to their submission to the Students'
Council. The members are: Chairman, Pres. M, U, 8., Prealdenln of the
Arts, Science and Aggie Undergrad.
Societies, President of the W. U. 8..
and the Vice-Presidents of the Junior
and Sophomore Classes in Arts, representing  the women.
City String Quartette
rays Beethoven
M Recital
Concluding an Unusually interesting
term of noon-hour recitals, the Musical Society presented the string Quartette of the Vancouver Chamber of
Muslo Sooiety before s large audience
in the auditorium, Thursday, November 21,
The quartette Is composed of some
of the foremost olty artists, J. P. Her*
very, first violin} Aaron Stankevltch,
seoond Violin i Arthur Gramm, viola,
snd WlU Edmunds, violtncello. Also
contributing to the program were
Chris. Madsen, Sc, '82 and Donald
Hyslop, Baritone Soloist at Christ
Church Cathedral.
Chris. Madsen opened the program
with Welnlawski'B brilliant "Valso
de Concert" for the piano, He was
enthusiastically applauded and presented as an encore the grotesque
"Oollwof'a Cake-Walk" of Debussy.
Donald Hyslop, accompanied by Miss
8. Palmer, Arti '24, next presented
two baritone solos, "Lost in London"
by Mitchell and "Danny Deever" by
Damrosoh. His rich, full tone was
particularly suited to the cockney style
of "Danny Deever," the words of
which were written by Rudyard Kipling.
The String Quartette followed with
the scherso, allegro and minuetto
movements of Beethoven's Opus 18,
No. 4 in C Minor. The execution of
this quartette was beyond criticism,
the allegro movement being particularly noteworthy. Tills quartette Is
the fourth of a group of six, composed
tn 1800 and dedicated to his patron
and friend, Prince von Lobkovity.
This group was published by Mallo
in the year 1801, and it is generally
admitted tbat Beethoven wrote them
while he was a guest at the home of
Frau Grilparzer In Unter-Dobllng, a
village about two miles north of
Vienna.
The next two numbers were Kerns
"Old Man River" (theme song from
*Show Boat'.'), and Burleigh's "Go
Down, Moses," by Donald Hyslop.
These were both negro folk-songs and
were done lmpresnlonally and with
deep feeling.
The Quartette brought the program
to a close with Stewart's "An&el Gabriel," a negro spiritual and "The Mill,"
by Raff. These two numbers, together with the old French "Gavotte."
which was omitted through lack of
time, have been specially arranged
for string quartette by Alfred Poclion,
the famous viola player of the Flon-
galey Quartette, ami have been proclaimed by devotees of Chamber of
Music, as the most outstanding contribution to the literature of the suing
quartette for many years.
TEAM HAMMERS OUT VICTORY
OVER U. OF SASKATCHEWAN SQUAD
Cekle SMiMs lies 19 Yirtstejeere SmmmJ Tueft Inn
Before a crowd or students which packed the stsnds lit Athletic Park ou
Wednesday afternoon, Varsity's Canadian Rugby squad romped sway to a
18—2 victory over the University of Saskatchewan invaders. It was a fighting battle from start to finish, with Saskatchewan threatening seriously several times. Perfect punting, spectacular runs and line-smashing bucks, featured the U. B. C, attack, which had Saskatchewan at their mercy,
Cook kicked off for Saskatchewan and Varsity commenced operations
with Camossi at quarter.   Two downs
Grid General
"SOUP" CAMPISLL
Captain of the University of Saskatchewan gridders who are still confident of trimming U.B.C. in the Hardy Cup race, Campbell showed rugby
fans, on Wednesday, a few of the
reasons why Saskatchewan quelled
the aspirations of Alberta and Manitoba this year. Campbell will again be
directing the prairie forces on Saturday when U.B.C. will be forced to do
its utmost if it wishes to mstotifts
Its lead for the Western Canada Inter-
Collegiate championship.
Coming Events
TODAY, NOV. 22—
8clenoe '33 Claaa Party, U.B.C.
Gymnasium, 9 p.m.
SATURDAY, NOV. 23—
Canadian Rugby, Varsity vs.
U of Saskatchewan, 2:30
p.m., Athletlo Park.
English Rugby, Varsity vs.
Rowing Club Bess, 3 p.m.
Brookton Point Oval.
Intermediates vs. Seaforths,
3 p.m., Renfrew Perk.
Soooer, Seniors vs. B. C. Telephones, 2.30 p.m. Heather
Park.
Junlora va. Westminster Royals, 2.30 p.m. Ounbsr Park.
Christmas Plays, U. B. C. Auditorium.
Arta '31 Tea Danoa, Patar Pan
Hall, 4 p.m.
DtCHMBgH »—
Tha Chrlstmss Ixama.
JANUARY $—
Viotorla Invasion Baglnt.
MEIiCAL EXAMS WI NINIAY
Women athletes who have not yet
had their medical examination are
warned that Monday, November 2ft,
Is the last date on which Medical
examinations are to tuke place, and
unless they report before that date,
they will have to be examined by their
own doctors, and at their own expense.
Meals and Transport
Granted Rugby Team
The discussion of financial problems featured the meeting of Students' Council held on Monday evening, November 18.
The financial agreement ot English
Rugby was the cause for an animated discussion. AU expenses of men
playing league games will be paid.
A motion was carried whereby the
English Rugby Club budget for the
McKechnie Cup game In Victoria will
Include transportation, $3.00 per man
for tneals, $1.00 per man for hotel
hill, nnd Incidentals for sixteen players and a coach.
The meeting then turned to the
question of the Victoria Invasion. After a long discussion it was decided
that major teams be paid the following expenses for the 1930 Invasion;
transportation and one night at the
hotel.
The. matter of policy regarding expenses of athletic cluba waa then outlined briefly. Jim Dunn end Thelma
Mahon were asked to have full financial statements for the Victoria Invasion ready for discussion at the
next meeting of Council.
Next ln order was a motion that a
hearty vote or thanks be extended to
his Honor the Lieutenant Governor
for hla donation ot $500 toward the
gymnasium fund.
Referring to a recent case ot steal-
lug. Council recommended expulsion
for anyone convicted of this crime In
future.
The President of the Men's Undergrad. brought forth the question of
membership In the C.l.A.ll. The meeting expressed itself as being ln favor
of membership In thla Canada-wide
athletic campaign. A motion waa carried that our share of the expenses,
$lf>,00, of sending n delegate to the
C.l.A.U. meeting, May 18, 1080, at
the I'niverslty of Toronto, be paid,
After a discussion regarding the activities of the Debating Union, a motion was made to reject the request
of Aria ','12 for money for prices in a
claaa oratorical contest,
Tho meeting adjourned after a lengthy discourse on the question of developing machinery to take charge of
employment for students. It was suggested that they get a committee of
faculty men to act on the selection
committee. No definite plans weru
made In regard to thla suggestion.
availed nothing snd Shields booted
40 yards on the third, Saskatchewan
was held for 6 yards, and Shields
ran the forced kick back 20 yards,
only to have Varsity lose 15 yards
on the first two snd two, The ball
on an off-side on the third. Saskatchewan threatened, but Shields relieved
with a .5-yard kick. Dirom mane
yards around the end, and a few minutes later Intercepted a forward pass,
Saskatchewan finished the quarter
with s beautiful 60-yard run,
HititT teens
The second quarter opened with
Root in as quarter and Patterson replacing Shields. Varsity opened a
line-smashing attack with Orauer,
Jackson, and Dirom alternating as
ball carriers. Dirom made a beautiful break-away for 40 yards, only to
be downed Within three yards of
touoh. Varsity failed to register in
two downs, but the trusty Dirom
ploughed through on the third to open
the seorlng list. Patterson converted
to make the score 6—0. Saskatehewan lost repeatedly on fumbles and
penalties for holding and interference.
Shields made a beautiful drop kick
from the 40-yard line which cleared
the posts, but waa disallowed, and
Jackson banished for three minutes
for holding. Saskatchewan completed
a 16-yard forward pass to McCuaker
to put the ball in oentre field as the
whistle blew. v
Saskatchewan came back raring, to
even up, with Varsity still minus
Jackson's services. McAdam ploughed
through for 12 yards on their Srst
endeavor. After covering 86 yards in
a aeries of bucks tbey were off-side
on a fumbled ball and lost 10 yards.
A kick to the dead-line after two
minutes of play gave tbem their first
point. Varsity's 40-yard kick was run
back 25 yards and Saskatchewan kicked over the Varsity line to Shields,
who ran the oval out five yards. Saskatchewan forced back Varsity's kick
to the ten-yard line, but failed to gain
yards when Varsity's line stiffened.
Dempster booted to the fence to give
Saskatchewan their second and last
point.
semis ties is ruts
Varsity recovered as the period
closed and finished fighting strongly.
Mitchell broke completely through the
Saskatchewan line to down their quarter ln his tracks and Root returned
the next 30-yard kick over 15 yards.
Bolton opened the final session with
a tricky ten-yard gain, but suffered a
kicked knee and was replaced later
by Dirom. Muss Patterson added 20
yards to the Variety's gains and kicked 30 yards. Saskatchewan was forced
to kick as Varsity's line buckled down
to a real defenae. With Varsity on
Its own 35-yard line, Patterson was
replaced by Shields. On the flrat.
down Shields slipped round the end
and sped goal-wards. Eluding all
Saskatchewan's efforts and dodging
oncoming tacklers, he raced over the
line for a magnificent touch after a
65-yard run. He converted to make
the score 12—2.
Saskatchewan's kick was returned
ten yards, and Cokie made a spiral
punt of 65 yards. Saskatchewan's
kick waa returned by Shields. Before the Saskatchewan baok picked
up the ball to be downed by Coleman
for a rouge, It had travelled 65 yards.
Saskatchewan (In a vain attempt to
recoup their loaaes) attempted three
(Continued on Page 5)
Ml LECnKS Tl K CMHXUfg
wen mm mi. s*ans
R. K. Gordon, Esq., M.A., Ph.D.,
Professor of English at the University
of Alberta, wtll deliver a lecture to
faculty and atudenta on Monday, November 25, at 11 a.m., In the Auditorium. Subject: "Chaucer'a Trollua and
Criseyde,"
11 o'clock lectures on Monday morning will be cancelled. THE    UBYSSEY
yovfrtfBBB^$929.
tUlir Hbyaary
(Msmber of Pacino Inter-Co|Uglat« PrWHl AasoflUtioe)
Issuad every Tussday and Friday^ by the stutont Publications  Board of
Uni varaity of Britiah Columbia, West Poltft Orey.
Phene. Pels* Oray 14S4
Mall Subsorlptlons rate: tt per year. Advertialng ratea on application
BOITOR-TN-CHI-BF—Roderick A. Pllklnj-ton
■dltorlal etaff
Senior Bdltora—Phyllis Freantan and Jean Woodworth
Aaaociata Bdltora: Beaale Robertaon, Barbara Ashby, Ronald Orantham
AaalaUnt Bdltora; Edgar Brown, N. Muaaallem and Doria Barton
_   _Literary Bdltor: Ronald Orantham
gpert Bdltor: Fred Hemaworth Bxohanga Bdltor: Marjorie McKay
Reportorlal Staff
_».^«~^R^*ir>avilf^. fSSefV...^
M. S. freeman, Janet Hughia.J, \ t, Lee, Mo
ale, Dorothea Lunaefl, V. J. Southey, Jean
C'arke, Brio Husklua, M. K, MoOregqr. p.
the
Advertialng Manager: Ji
regqr, D.  Davldaon,  J.
Business Staff
SBuflness Manager: Byron Edward*
Tin w. Fox , Circulation Mi
uslnesa Assistant: Oordon Bennett
h Mus*
mi
fargaret
Hammett,  1.   Beaooby,
anager: William Lawaon
■dltere-for-the.liiue
Senior:   J«an Woodworth Assistant:  Hurls Hurton
Assoelatua: Bwnain Itobertaon, ll. Orantham
HALF-TIME
With this Issue the "Ubyssey" ceases publication for the
. year, for the shadow of the Christmas Examinations has fallen
across the campus. It has-been our intention as chief organ for
the expression of student opinion to stir up discussion on subjects
of real significance in campus life, and to a certain extent we
have succeeded.
It Is the "Ubyssey's" editorial policy to try to stimulate
thoughts on matters, often taken for granted, which are fundamental to the university. It is only necessary to mention the
Honor System ant! Co-education as examples. We have avoided
as far as possible the classical "rah rah" spirit with Its irritating
persistent message of "now fellers, let's get together and turn out
to the big game for the love of our dear old Alma Mater." That
sort of thing Is appropriate to the ballyhoo orgies held in the
auditorium, but lg out of place in the columns of a self-respecting
journal. True college patriotism is not a spasmodic growth dependant on a recurrent injection of synthetic "pep" for itg existence, but grows out of the solid ground of appreciation of the
university based on understanding. Understanding is a product
of thought and thought Is what the "Ubyssey" is endeavoring
to promote.
It Is a pity that the student body thinks only under the goad
of invective, but suoh being the oase, invective lt shall have. Our
, sincere hope is that next term we shall arouse at least a dozen
wordy conflicts, to the furbishing of brains and the "glory of
the Alma Mater."
e     e     •     e     e
THE MIDDLE OF THE ROAD
"The Discipline Committee," a member of Council is quoted
as saying, in an interview in this issue, "Regulates discipline on
the campus in conformity with the Honor Code, and investigates
'cases previous to their submission to the Students' Council."
The discipline committee is composed of undergraduate presidents and the vice-presidents of the Junior and Sophomore years,
and from the quoted explanation, acts as a reinforcement of the
much discussed Honor System, and lies darkly In wait for evildoers whose consciences have ceased to trouble them.
Compromise can never be esteemed a particularly admirable
course, as It is a direct admission of inefficiency in executive power or fundamental error in theory. The idea of a system of prefects or marshalls for maintenance of discipline has for several
years been discredited on the campus as unworthy of an institution intended primarily for those who have passed their moral
and intellectual infancy, hence the adoption of that nebulous
system of honor which now endeavors to maintain seemly conduct. This system, though commendably idealistic, has failed
rather signally In its purpose, The admission of this by student
government lies in the establishment of a Discipline Committee.
It Is hypocritical to flatter the University by saying it possesses a working Honor Systqm, while the precepts of honor are
enforced in the more spectacular method of a Student Discipline
Committee. Perhaps this extraordinary institution In conjunction with the Honor System is an interpretation of the golden
mean.
0R1&WAI COKTRIBUTIOKS
REM) AUETTfRS CLUB
Original contributions night; the
meeting of the Letters Club that is
looked forward to by many as the
most enjoyable of the year, was held
on Wednesday evening at the home
of Mrs. H. P, Angus.
As the majority of the members
were present and each had submitted
at least one contribution, the number
of thoss wss large and of considerable
variety. Poetry predominsted snd
there were several well-constructed
and effective descriptions. The poems
ranged In type snd style from the
very long to the very short, from the
broadly humorous to the dramatic. A
short end amusing plsy wss presented by a caste of nvp to the great enjoyment of the audience.
After all the contributions had been
road each was discussed by the meeting and much constructive criticism
resulted.
A commltteo was appointed to consider material at hand In the files of
tho club with a view to publishing a
chapbook next year.
Chemistry Club Discusses
Neon Sign Development
"Leiblg, His Life and Work," was
the subjeot of a paper given by Mr.
8tuart Itter at a closed meeting of
the Chemistry Society, held on Wed*
nesday, November 20, at tbe home of
Or.'Archibald, Honorary President.
In his paper, Mr. Itter traced the
early life and training of the famous
chemist, and gave an outline of his
work in the fields of chemistry, agricultural chemistry and bio-chemistry.
Leiblg was one of the founders ot
bio-chemistry, and among other things
developed the correot method tor
making soup.
The next paper, by Mr. Bentley Edwards, dealt with "The Chemistry of
the Bright Lights." Mr. Edwards told
ot the development of the Neon sign
as we know it to-day. He outlined the
manufacture of neon signs as carried
on in Vanoouver and gave an insight
into the chemistry of the process and
of tbe materials used, Mr. Edwards
was fortunate in being able to procure
a small demonstration nebn sign
which served to illustrate nis talk.
A short business session wss thea
held st which a copy of tbe redrafted
constitution was read and passed on.
Arts '31 Tea Dance
The Arts '31 Tea Dance will be held
on Saturday, November 23, in the
Peter Pan Ballroom, from 4.30 to 7
p.m. Tickets, 26c each, will be sold
to the atudent body to-day and tomorrow at noon in the quad.
Membera of the class who have
paid their feea will receive free tickets.
The membera of the Saskatchewan
Rugby team will be guest, at thla
tunctioti.
It ia adviaable to purchase a ticket
early ua there la a limited supply.
Badminton Club
Another important badminton mulch
will be played off tonight when ihe
"B" 'team plays ShttUghncasy at
Shaughnessy Hospital, The player*
will be: N. Holly, J. Sparks, V, FVi-
Die, T. HolniiH, I. Ramage, lv (Heed.
O. Ryall and <>. Thomas,
I. Camphtdl, of the "('" team, who
sustained injuries lo hia loot at Mi"'
last "C" game, will not' b» In ihe Mix-
up again until after Christmas.
Classics Club
The final meeting nf the Classics
Club will take place Wednesday afternoon, November 27, at the home of
Prof. L. F. Robertson, Wesbrook Crescent.
Women's Qym Club
The final clasB of the Women's
Oymnaalum Club for this term will
he held today (Friday, November 22).
It Is very Important that all fees be
paid Immediately. Will those girls
who have not paid kindly co-operate
with the executive and have all fees
In by Tuesday, November 26?
Social Science Club
The Social Science Club anouiicea
thnt four new members were admitted
nt ihe meeting held Wednesday, Nov
ember 20. The successful applicants
were Miss Idele Wilson, Miss Maud
llutson, Mr. Kdgar Hrown and Mr,
Nick MuNsuilem,
Historical Society
The next meeting of the Historical
Hoclety will he held at H p.m., on
Monday, November 2(1, at the home
of'Mr. Leon .1. Ladder, MP 1B5«
King Kdwarri Drive. Papers will he
given hy James Gibson and Thomas
llaruelt on the "Influences of the
United States on Canada since 18.7."
Members of the Historical Hoclety
will please note that the yoarly fee
ot 11,00 Is now due and may he patd
to the Secretary-treasurer, Thomas S.
Harnett at any time.
Class and Club Notes
Women's Literary Society
Tbe old and defunct Women's Literary Society haa again raised Its
head and conducted a complete reorganisation of Ita constitution. The
club from now on will be closed and
limited to thirty members of any
faculty and of any year. The name
has, been changed to the "L. L. Club"
—and what the Initials stand for
none except the present executive
knows. In the newly constructed program there will be light Impromptu
debates and Bpeeches, book reviews
and short papers and discussions of
those. The whole executive has resigned and a new one will be elected
at the beginning of the next session.
Varsity Christian Union
The llnal meeting of the V.C.U. for
this term was addressed by Rev,
A. E. F. Danks last Tuesday. The
speaker took as his subject the sermon of Paul the apostle at Athens,
He pointed out that Paul had opposed
tho theories of the Grecian philosophers and had aet forth the revelation of Ood in Christ, as attested by
His resurrection. The attitude of
Stoics and Epicureans had Its counterpart in our day, said the speaker, and
It was aa much necessary to put forward the gospel ot Christ now as in
the age of Paul.
Senior Classes
A meeting of all the Senior Years
including Arts, Science, Agriculture
and Nursing will be held on Tuesday,
November 26, at 12 noon sharp, In
Arta 100.
Business to lie dlacuaaed includes
the Senior Hull aud the Valedictory
Olft.
All members of tho Graduating
Classen must attend.
Nurses' Undergraduate
Society
The Nurse's Undergraduate Society
will hold a tea on Saturday from :i to
0 p.m. ut the home of Miaa Klapeth
Kllputrlck, I24tt <)Ml«r Avttnua.
L' Alouette
The final meeting of the Alouette
Cluh for this term will be held on
Friday, November 22, nt the home of
Mrs. Chilliness, ,1542 1st Avenue West,
All members are urged to attend as
special plans have been made for the
ovenlug.
f ♦♦♦♦♦»♦. ♦..♦♦eee»**ee»*e»t
;; Correspondence
eeeeee4»»e»»e->ee»»eeet<>»•>
Editor "Ubyssey"
Dear Sir: '
"E.N.B." seems to have misunderstood entirely my letter ln the "Ubyssey" of November 15. The last .thing
I intended to do was to be "unfair to
the women of this University." Being
a woman student myself I would be
the first to object to the statement
that women are drawbacks, if "E.N.B."
will take the trouble to re-read my
letter he will see that I do not say
they are a drawback put only that it
is a statement I have frequently
heard.'
As regards my bsing a "yell fanatic," I ean only lay that this Idea ls
false. I do not approve of students
yelling on each and every occasion
but I have yet to be shown how a yell
or two on a suitable ooossion will
hurt anyone. If my remarks are
puerile (which 1 do not admit), the
fetters of "Artlte" and "E.N^." surely show approaching senility. Of the
two evils the majority of people would
uo doubt prefer to be childish (7) on
the subjeot In question than old before their time.
It is needless for me to say that
"E.N.B." has made an unfair comparison between Arts and Soience. I
will leave this part alone hoping that
Science will vindicate Itself.
"One of the Drawbacks."
Editor, "Ubyssey"
Dear Sir:
f was both Had ana sorry to see
so many letters In Tuesday's "Ubyssey" defending tbe Arts faculty
against the orltioisms of tbs Science
men. "Arts '80," "Artits," aad M» N. B."
all give soma very good arguments
whioh should pusile the Soleaoemen
but on the other hand there Is e very
true French proverb whlob says.
"Qui s'eouse s'soouse." The faot remains tbat Arts ass not got the organisation and the pep that Bcienos has.
On an occasion suoh ss Homecoming
yells sre In pises end silence is very
much out of plsos. I have no desire
to force people to yell when they do
not want to, but out of about six hundred Artsmen surely there aro one
hundred who can and will yell. It
these were organised, and taught a
few good yells, they would out-do the
Sclencemen in no time. I suggest that
e yell squad be formed immediately.
Members should Join only If they are
willing to turn out to all Varsity functions, games, etc. and YBLL, snd the
whole squad would be expected to do
so. Seats oould be reserved for thein
so that they would all be together. Of
course any non-member of the squad
could join in the yells, but at least
there would always be a hundred
lusty voices wherever there was any
yelling to be dene.
This Is s suggestion whioh if carried out, would soon relieve the necessity for sercesfic remarks from
Sclencemen, snd I think it is worth
the consideration ot all interested ln
Instilling pep Into the Arts Faculty.
ARTS '81
Editor "Ubyssey"
Dfsar Sir:
I was glad to see the number of
replies by Artltes to the comments
made In the previous "Ubyssey"
against their spirit. Thero are two remarks that I would like to make, One
Is that those who yell loudest have
not necessarily "the least Intelligence,
the least character, and the least true
spirit." From what I have heard since
entering the University tt was largely through organized parading and
yelling that our University waa commenced.
To say that those who yell loudest
have "the least Intelligence, the least
character, and the least true spirit,"
seems almost like profaning those
atudenta who helped, by their parades
and yells, to arouse the public to the
necessity of a Unlveralty. The other
remark Is about a reference made to
the Musical Soctety. I would like to
point out to "B.N.B." that the President
of the Society Is a Scienceman: also
that the person who organized, directed, and played a leading part In the
Musical Society's skit at "Homecoming" was a Scienceman.
SCIENCE '34
Professor King la this week judging the Oakland Pacific Slope Dairy
Show In Oakland, California.
U^4MJ4^HU*eUi*U4e4*TW
Famous
Shoes
First quality materials
and highly skilled workmanship, effectively
combined have given
Church's English shoes
world fame.
Ingledew's Ltd.
623 ORANVILLE ST.	
♦♦♦«■ tee seCTsUeesese *******
•«_*
Style leader of modem
silverware" the new
sjpcauvme
in
COMMUNITY
PI.AT1
FasiR ss the
brggggs that
cool the French
Capital of
• msrtnen...
dashing and
daring as the
spirit of style
that rules there
...the Dtauvilli
in   COMMUtflTT
put* yet poet
•cwei the dig-
olty which tt
| ewntidl to distinction...Tea-
spoons. $4.2$
the set of six.
's*rjr*sjrj>*r<rsjr*
Phone, Sey. HS4*k
MJOtDOE LTI.
WR8T
For Year Next
DANCE PROGRAMMES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
INVITATIONS
Etc, Etc.
PRINTERS, STATIONERS.
BOOKBINDERS
616 HOMER STREET
VAKOQUVlB.B.a
one:
oa+aaaawaa^aa ♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Dependable Shoo Rspslrs at
A 1 Shoe Repair Shop
Cor. Sasamat and 10th Aveoue
- HSHER -
WAITING ROOM
CONFECTIONERY
10th A Saaunat
Tobacco,
Pipes, etc.,
Stationery
Candle*
Mlvatv SYaak)
Soda FoanUIn
Milk aVaskaa m $saa*mUM
eee»oeo»eeoeeseeee-o»oeeo»e
Phone Point Orey 86
""RANK L. ANSGOMBE
Ladles' sad Gents' Teller
If) BtSSRlSg, PtmlsJ, MtffiUMN BM| _tg_rt
44U«Mt1lt_ta.     Wi Cal Ml Nte
»eooeoe»»o»m»eseoeseeeoo
BRAIDWOOD'S
FRUIT A VUITAILE MARKIT
4*93 West 10th Avenue
NwrTriaki.
Phone Pt Qrey 218
3176 Weet 41st Avenue
Phone Kerr. 370 November 22,t1929.
THE    UBYSSEY
see
MUCK-A-MUCK
Store Alterations
will be finished
-SATURDAY-
Getting   ready  to
display the season's
newest models.
The Newest in
TUXEDOS
S85.0O
Very smartest Overcoats
for your w40ectio!..
Semi-ready
Clothes
65. Granville St.
;M>
MMiiiMReyeSenai*kitta*UaMM*a*akaaimai
For s Try out of the
* -.*'-. ■;-.'-.■   NEW
Marconi, Bnyvswick or Sotiora
Phone Campbell Duncan, Arts '30
.V,66S1X
~"—"   aaaaaiaaaaaa*****:
Bargains in
Sporting
Goods
After Christmas we
move to our new and
much larger quarters
at 939 Granville St.
From Nov. 29th to
Christmas
Everything is on Sale
at
George Sparling
SPORTING GOODS
WjatlAgaUt?
LETTER TO THB EDITOR
Mister Editor-in-Chief:   please, sir,
may 1 say
Just a very few worda In my little
Freshette way
About your editorial, which uppeur-
ed the other day,
And In which you aald so clearly
That the she-eds with tbe he-ods
All together making co-eds,
Are an evil ot our day.
Mister Editor-in-Chief: 1 think you're very wrong:
Without co-education Artsmen would
never know
The great big social difference between fast and slow,
And Sclencemen, 1 fear, would never learn to be
Nice-mannered, or take Freshettes
to tea;
And Instead of knowing gentle arts
In overcoming feminine hearts
Would have to play ping-pong!
Since education Ata us tor our after
lives,
It teaches us women to be proper
wiveB
To  those  poor men  who seem  to
think
Fair co-eds drive them to the brink
Of matrimony, and then to drink.
Besides this, Mister Editor, does not
co-education
Justify itself since it's the Inspiration
Of your editorial, which bridges one
more gap
In the story of our progress, So lu
future we shall see
In the annals of our laud, one name
—R.A.P.!!
Just one more deed, dear Editor, in
thta your earthly mission
You've  torn down  all  our honor,
and damned co-education,
Now spend your time. I beg you, in
the ghastly occupation
Of condemning to the uttermost all
U.B.C. tradition.
Yours respectively,
FRESHETTE I.
Doug. 4131
718 BOBSON ST
Expert Tire
and Battery Service
Qeneral Repairs
VARSITY SERVICE
D. S. Beach & Son
Gas Oil
• '»"» H Hi S .».,-   *,   S   S H   «
MEET MB AT
The
Brightest Store on
Oranvllle Street
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Catering to Balls and Banquata
a  Spaolalty.
Wa maka our own Candy and
Psstry  from   tho   bsst   Ino'sdlsnts
posslbls.
SCOTT'S
722 Oranvllle Street
REPLY
How I shudder at the horror ot the
Co-ed's ghastly role
In the erstwhile peaceful Held of education!
How her influence for evllneaa affrights my tender soul
And rouses hot but timid indignation!
* •       ♦    •
For this Freshette has most brazenly confessed to awful crimes,
And shows them off as things to be
admired;
And even has the levity to write
them out In rhymes,
(Though the rhymes don't conic In
al! the spots desired).
* *       *
She confcHHes x,i the authorship of
teaching Artsnien that.
The "slow" and "fast" are somehow
not the same;
mid has lured the bashful Science-
man from plug-poiiK bull and
bat
And made him blow his shekels on
a dame.
* ♦       *
And she turns this Institution, built
for intellect and wit,
To a practise field for hunting w«,ry
chaps
Who would shun the thrice-accursed depths of Matrimony's pit
But for co-eds and the scientific
traps,
* *       *
Now I ask you, all you mavericks
who haven't yet been branded,
You who naturally shrink from baleful strife,
Is it fair that you should suffer
from this danger (to be candid)
Ot enslavement to support a hulking wife.
--RAP
P.S. —Re "the condemning of U. B. C.
traditions"—What traditions?
Library Sights
There Is a sight that few have seen.
It happens near the Llbraree.
King John upon his putting green-
There is a sight!  That few have
seen
This spectacle la aad I ween
For we have need of mirth and glue.
There Is a sight, that, Few have
seen
It huppen near the Llbraree.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦-^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦'
i Litany Coroner ;
WONDERING
I wonder
Why
Continual
Spouts of steam
Come
Floating up from
The centre of the Quad?
Perhaps
It Is
The Oaf..
Who knows?
Perhaps
Preparing our meals,
Who cares?
And
Then
I wonder
Why so many things
Must happen
When
I step into the same
Quad?
I'm surrounded, sold
And stuck with
Tickets,
Tea, Rugby, Footer,
Why?
1 wonder If
Monologues of mundane matters
Merely mean muck
I wonder
About the campus
And In the
Library
And ou the Lily Pond
And about
Our Janitor who
Bounces me from
The Pub,
Aud as to
Work
I wonder.
Eunuch (wildly): () son ot Heaven,
protector of the poor, director of public safety and chairman of the board:
The flea circus is loose In the harem!
Pasha: Oh, hell, I suppose that
means I'll have lo scratch the favorite. Ex.
• •    •
Kelly    OoliiK abroad this summer?
Hlckmnii: Yes, I think I need u new
French  phrase. Kx.
• •     *
ART CLUB
Fltl: ('an you paint on an empty
stomach'!
John R.; Sorry, I'm nn artist not a
tatoolst.
larfltty Gkrils
you usk me how I like the golls
out here at Varsity;
I answer loud for all to hear,
I like them constsntly.
the giggling lot of freshie golls
who seem ao very shy,
hui all (he time are watching you
trom Ihe corner of tbelr eye;
I like them.
the snappy ultra-modern golls
v. ho do just us they please,
don't give a d for anyone
and cooly cross their knees;
I like them, (the soils).
the ritzy golls who pass you by
in costly motah ca-ahs,
whose noses perk so haughtily,
they have auch rich pa-pahs;
I like them (and their ca-aha).
society golls who ohase around
to various teas and dances;
where they shine and so increase
their matrimonial chances;
I like them (oh, reahlly).
athletic golls In scanty togs
dlBpiay a dashing figure,
whacking poor little hockey balls
with all their vim and vigor;
I tike thorn (from a safe distance).
golls that are so awfully dumb
in lots and lots of ways,
but not so dumb they can't select
tin* honky-tonk cafes;
I like them (when they're not hungry).
studious girls content to browse
In books of long ago,
who gasp and blush a gentle pink
If you should smile hello;
I like them (during exams).
last of all there come the golls
who aren't ao awfully hot,
but give a fellow sympathy
just when he needs a lot;
they don't object to street-cars when
the finances are low,
and aren't forever picking out
the most expensive shows;
they don't persists in flirting with
the campus pavement shleks,
or bust their knecks to try and make
some whoopoe-mlnded cliques;
they're not so awful hot, but
I juat love that kind, (don't you?)
R. COLLIE.
Alleged Jokes
"I played a wonderful game of golf
this afternoon, aud I feel like a god,"
"Why don't you finish the sentence?" —Ex.
* *    •
Hyron: "Remember when we first
met in the revolving door in the
library?"
Smokey Joe: "That wasn't the first
time we met."
Byron: "Well, that's when wo be-
Ken roIiik around together." —Kx.
* *     •
Scotty: "I wonder If you can tell
me the difference between Don Morgan and an oyster?"
Hammett: "Why yes, Scotty, an
ovster gets stewed only once ln his
life." Ex.
* *     •
Phil: "Say Bert, they say this railroad ls mighty dangerous now and
It's mostly the last car that gets
smoshed up."
Bert: "Why don't they leave off the
last car then." Ex.
»    «     •
Russ says, kissing a girl Just because she expects you to is like
scratching a place that doesn't Itch.
Ex.
* *    *
Buchanan: "I don't believe there
are germs in kisses."
Connie: "For that you may have a
klsd, but neither do I believe there
are bacteria In ice cream,"
Then It was his move Ex.
* •    •
THOTH BALLET
Twinkle, Twinkle little star,
How 1 wonder If yon are
Up behind the footlights sheen
Forty-nine or Seventeen.
Ex.
* *    •
Fisher: "I'd like to get a speedometer for m.v car."
Clayton: "Speedometer! What yon
want Is a calendar." Ex.
s       •       •
Father: "Son Is that your cigarette
bull?"
Malcolm: "Oo ahead father, you
saw It first."
* «    •
Auditor:' Now,  let's  see  your  pink
slips.
Filing Clerk (fern.):  Sir!
Ex.
John R. Mott Addresses
S.C.MjtBanqiiet
Owing to the visit of Premier Mackenzie King arrangements to hear Dr.
John R. Mott at the University were
cancelled, but through the S. C. M.
Dr. Mott Invited the students to attend the evening banquet at the
Georgian Restaurant when upwards
of eight hundred men gathered to
hear the messnge of the world-famous
Christian  Statesman.
Dr. Mott, who has been engaged In
International affairs for over thirty
years, has just completed his fourth
continuous Journe - around the world.
He took his audience to South Africa
and the Far East where, he said, he
had recently been concerned as never
before with the impossible economic
load of the Asiatic peoples, particularly stressing the rural districts,
where nine-tenths of the population
dwell. There, he said, the six enemies
of mankind, poverty, disease, ignorance, strife, superstition and sin were
rampant. •
He spoke of present conditions in
India, of his visits to Ghandi and the
Viceroy, and of the coming need tor
patience, self control and a sense of
mission on the part of British representatives lu that country. With regard
to the International outlook, tho Increased number of nationals who
were speaking and writing on behalf
of goodwill and better relations was
ground for encouragement, as was also the fact that Jesus Christ was
recognized us never before as an example to bo followed.
After tho address, University studenls had the privilege of a special
conference with Dr. Mott at which Dr.
Kllnck presided.
Ous: "The woman I marry must, be
uhl. to blush."
Enid: "Oh, I can do Ihat, I blush
every time I'm seen anywhere wilh
you." Rx.
BBS
McLeod's Barber Shop
663 Dnnsmulr Street
(Pacltc Stage Depot)
WHERE 8TTJD1NTS MEET
Do You Know
Harold Kino, Arts '30
and Alf. gvans, Arts '31
and Win. Shllvoek, Arts '31
und Msloolm Prstty, Arts '30
and Ernie Gilbert, Arts '21
and Keith Jaokson, Arta '33
and Bernle Jaokson, Arta '33
uud Hsrry Herllhy, B.Sc, U. of Cal,
and Jim Orant, Vnucouver school
teacher
und Jack   Emerson,   Vancouver's
FINEST dance pianist
???
THE SNAPPIEST,  MOST COLLBGI*
ATE GROUP OF ARTISTS IN
WESTERN CANADA
THE
"British Columbians"
DANCE ORCHESTRA
The Bay Cleaners
and Dyers
CORNER 10th St SASAMAT
Cleaning, Dyeing,
Alterations and Repairing
Expert Work Guaranteed
___    Phone; Pt. G. 118
m i m     »     —www———<■—-)
Miss Eva Howden, B. A.
Satin Coach
Bay. 7872L
3692 Point Grey Road
II 1    Illl.l
D. FAULKNER WHITE
IMPORTER OF GOWNS
AND
GIRLS SCHOOL RKGALIA
1033 R0IS0N ST.   VSN80UVER, I. 0.
We take thla  opportunity  of
adv-nln* tbe atudenta of T7.B.O.
that we fcava la stock a num-
bsr of Imports ft
Undergraduate
Gowns
To thos* who are dealrona of
puxohaalnf a gown, we wish
to say that It haa been our
prlvUese to supply mtmj et
the •-udsr.t- with these aad
that they have Mpraesad theta-
ealvea m betas well aattafled.
Marion Brown's
Corset Shop
PHONE SEYMOUR 1201
711 Dunsmuir Street
VANCOUVER, B. C.
COMPARE THE
New
Remington
Portable
- yo-u. for Vain.
- Point for Point
with any other portable typewriter on
the market.
demonstrations by
Appointment
Campus Kepraientativa
JAMBS A. (11BSON
Pt. Qrey 1470-0 THE    UBYSSEY
November 22,1929.
Millions for Food
Spent at Ohio
Columbus, Ohio —(By Exchange
Service)—Despite 18-day diets, students at Ohio State spend $3,620,000
each year on food. And this does not
include the morning candy bars, af*
ternoon milkshakes, or evening ba*
nana splits. If there is ever another
war, a second Hoover in his economising campaign might do well to suggest that all college students carry
their lunches.
Who would havo thought, on looking st the freshman class, that they
were buying $1(0,000 worth of clothes
in a year? Of course, on second glance
a very sarcastic person might say that
they ought to do something about it.
It seems that a cool half million
Is spent yearly on books, too. No
wonder college professors like to
write texts on their subject!
If all the campus rooming houses,
all the f-aternlty houses, and the bedrooms of all the town collegians were
closed for one month while students
slept on park benches, there would be
enough money saved to build one new
fraternity house and one new sorority
house more elaborate than any now
on the campus.
Perhaps Glen D. Dalton, executive
secretary ot the campus Y. M. C. A.
did not know all these things himself.
But he does know approximately how
much lt will cost each student to attend Ohio State University for a year.
In ita endeavor to help students
who are working their way through
college, the Y. M. O, A. IS distributing a pamphlet which carries Information on self-support and estimated cost of a years Instruction at
Ohio State University.
Mr. Dalton says, "We make every
effort to find employment tor the men
who come in to see us." Last year
jobs ranging from pallbearer to clerk,
waiter, and gardner were given by the
bureau.
PROFS DO HOT LECTURE
FOR FORENSIC PRACTICE
The everpreaent lure of the afternoon movie, the morning cake and
the extra hour of sleep is a sworn
enemy of scholarship, Dr. T. J.
Thompson, dean ot student affairs,
commented in Thursday morning's
issue of The Nebraskan on class attendance.
According to Dean Thompson, regular attendance at classes Is required If the average student wishes to
receive a desirable mark. "Cuts" are
a creation of tbe Imagination. In the
opinion of the dean, for they are not
recognized.
Absence ia often unavoidable. However, the bulk of "cuts" are mere
undergraduate luxuries. Warm afternoons seem wasted some students
think, in classroom when other things
are more enjoyable.
Perhaps claas attendance under
such conditions Is a mild form of self
denial. If that ls the case then attendance 1b valuable In a two-fold manner,
for lectures serve as a supplement to
text study and the formation of
scholastic hnbltH Is a necessary part
of education,
Freshmen, In particular, should realize that lectures are held, not for
the forensic training of the professor,
but for the sake of the student.
—Dally Nebraskan
•BAR MAIDS'AT COLORADO
DECLAREJNDEPENDENCE
Colorado, Nov. 12.—Feminine law
students at the Unlveralty of Colorado have made a declaration ot Independence. Those who are seniors in
the law school are carrying canes,
not because they are crippled, and
not because they have any particular
use for the canes, but because lt has
been traditional for many years for
the male Saw seniors to carry canes.
"If they can, why can't we?" was
the reply of the co-eds to the storm
of comment. The girls of the law
school have also decided to form an
organisation of their own, similar to
the honorary legal fraternities for
men. The name of the group, it Is
reported, wtll be "The Bar Maids."
Plan Publicity Propaganda
To Pursue Pests
Oregon,   Nov.   B, A   news   writing
school for county agents, prompted hy
Professor O, I). Ryrne, head of the
Industrial journalism department, wtll
be held In Eugene, November 15. Professor Ilyme hus hud Ioiik experience
In agricultural news-writing, particularly from the county agent's viewpoint. Publicity methods ure an efficient means of explaining improved
crops and practices, soil management
methods and post and disease control.
Give Up Freedom
To Get License
Ann Arbor, Michigan, Nov. 20.—
Marriage and matriculation may soon
be co-ordinated as ceremonies atten-
ing registration at the University of
Michigan, It ls Indicated by the auto-
moblo-permlt applications which are
being received at the office of Welter
B. Rea, assistant to the dean of students and tn charge of automobtle administration.
A record number of students have
come into Mr. Rea's offloe this semester, demsndlng permits to drive automobiles on the ground thst they are
married. The number of married students at the University, the applications testify, has greatly Increased
over laat yesr.
There must be a reason for the Increased number ot student marriages,
and officials can think of no reason
why atudenta should want to marry
unless for the sake of obtaining permission to drive automobiles.
Would Marry Anybody
And such permission Is considered
by many as a worthy incentive to
marriage. "I'd marry anybody If I
could get permission to drive a car,"
one senior told a Michigan Daily reporter yesterday.
That the automobile ban should be
a force in driving students to early
marriage Is an effect probably quite
at odds with the presumable motive
ot the Regents in passing the ban, but
such an effect the ban seems none the
less to be having, according to statistics.
New library Books Treat
Many Subjects
ghull-
Prlnelples of Animal Biology.
Tolman—
Statistical Mechanic! with Applications to Physios and Chemistry.
Porter—
Molecular Ro-nrrangementa
Orane a Patterson—
The Literature of Chemistry
Olaeser—
Outlines of Public Utility Economics
Campbell—
Numerical Tables
Moss—
Ajiplii'utiou. of Psychology
Stevenson 4 Taylor—
Questions & Problems in Accounting
Bennett—
Auditing
Groves—
Social Problems of the Family
Southard * Jarrett—
The Kingdom of Evils
Piagglo—
Differential Equations    a
Gesell—
Infancy and Human Growth
Clark—
A Study of the Modem Drama
Neilaon * Thorndlke—
A History of English Literature
Henry Arthur Jones—
Min.   Dane 'g Defence
OUphant—
The 1'lays of Beaumont &  Fletcher
Hazen—
Europe Since 1815
Headlam—
England, Germany and Europe
Oharleaworth—
Trade Htoutea of the Roman Empire
R. O. Bosanquet—
Day. in Attica
Rapaon (editor)—
The Cambridge History of India
v, I. Ancient India
Robeftaon—
Epochs in the Life of Jp.jb
Bonnaaalee—
Ln   Comedie   Franglse  et   les  Oon.6-
dlens de Province
Leg Spectacles Foraina et In Comedie
Frmnjaiao
Ktienne et MartalnvtUe—
Hiatoire du ThoAtre Frntiqals
r.Ux H.raon-
Cours de I.ltt.rnture
Gain—
Anciena Theatres de Paris
O. de Pixertcourt—
Theftlre Cliolal
Doumic—
Portraits il 'ecrlvnins
Marmot—
Le Itomnn en  France
raguet—
HUtoire do la  Lltterature Knim-ulsc
A Literary History of Prance
OrSbUlon—
OiMirvres
Joseph Texto—
Jetin .laci|UCH    ItouNscau   et    les   Orl-
glues du  Cosmopolitisms   Littoral ro
Hugounet—•
Mimes et Pierrots
'Gown Week' Held
At U. of Toronto
Toronto, November 20.—This week
ia Gown Week!
Away back In the good old days, the
time when gown wearing began in the
University of Toronto, everybody,
men and women alike, accepted lt as
a duty (or pleasure) as U.C. women
accept the makeshift residences. But
gradually the custom diminished due
to the inoreaslng need of Arts students
to go all over the campus in all kinds
of weather for leotures snd it ssems
to require bolstering up by such institutions as an annual gown week
which, this year, started on Monday.
During this week it is not compulsory for students to wear gowns, but
highly recommended. The wearing of
a gown has Its advantages and disadvantages. It dispenses with the nuisance of a hat for women, since It has
always been a tradition in University
College that tf a woman student does
not wear a gown she must wear a hat.
It saves clothes, covers a multitude of
sins; provides an ever-prosent shoe
cleaner and pen wiper; keeps out
drafts; and by its introduction of uniformity into the dress of women, supplies less diversion tor male students
In lectures and is thus more conductive to concentration.
• Meets Approvsl
The custom has the approval ot university authorities. Miss Kilpatrick,
dean of women, was highly In favor
of the wearing of gowns and of gown
week, and stated that she hoped in
future to establish a gown exchange
where graduates who did not wish to
keep their gowns oould Bell them at
reduced prices to undergraduates. She
declared also that since gowns are
necessary tor graduation, students
might as well procure them and have
the use of them up to that time.
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ftmttmotrore Unit
Miaiou* staaJa   •:•   Caurttom* Sarai*
OAKOXNO
972 ORANVILLE ST.
ay**
*a**m,
Crosby & Bonner
Limited
Everything in
ELECTRICAL
SUPPLIES
Special on Flashlights
4463 10th Ave. West
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ALLAN'S
FOR
First Class Shoe Repairing
Best Material Used
4523   10th Avenue West
tttttTT?T7tt
We are showing a veiy miart waterproof
Trench Coat, with leather button.,
at $11.23
BETTER,
WORK.
WITH
BETTER
TOOLS!
TRY
eldorado
"the
MASTER
DRAWING
PENCIL"
TOK   SALE   AT   THE
C-0__C__   BOOK ROOM
fg> -fpa-ii
BSQB
erof MEN'S CLOTHES
Georgia Hotel
■-Il
MM. JAMES MTKft riMUMON, LT.C.L (hmhoi)
0OI.0 MgDAUIST
COAOHIS STUOINTS FOB IRAMATIO AIT, ILMUTION, IX'ftlltlON
, —— Jfouy Student Successes —
tTfllll i 10SI DAVII STWIT TILIPrJONt tlYMWIt 1127
4
■BtA
Evening Slippers
Satin, Silver, White Crepe
$7.88
Yo. will be pleated wkh both Style sad Pike
COPP
In* Shoe Man Limited
417 W. HA8TIN08 ST.
Varsity
vs.
U. of
Saskatchewan
WltTIRN 0ANA0A
IHTM-COUWIATE
0HAMPIONSHI*
Saturday, Nov, 23 at 2:30
ATHLETIC
PARK
\*
J
ar**********r******************t«ta»**aaaMa
Any Student who desires Coaching
IN
1st or 2nd Year French
for Xmas
Phone Bay, 4846L
**u«.,*M**.iuj.jM*s**»uMM*jsMw*»v»va*miwsa
Rent a Typewriter
Ask us about our Special Rate
to Varsity Students.
ROYALS   -   UNDERWOODS
RBMINOrONS
ROYAL PORTABLES
Byrnes, Hume Typewriters Ltd.
Sey. 0630 870 Seymour St.
FIRST QUALITY
end
LOW PRICE
One grade of silks only, the
flrst Quality, ot all the silks
carried, Is alone shown at
Saba'a. There are good alike
below this flrst grade but
they do not find entrance to
this shop. Saba's prioe Is Interesting because the shop
Axes Ita own prices, and all
Saba allies are priced low.
sac 1
I Ml OranvMo St.
a :i.....
luQHMBuIBMHBOBwHMBflOM-Mi
For Haircutting
Univsrslty men have
long regerasd
BLAKERS
ss en Institution
GBoevWfob Bom suiu>ora
848 Howe 8t
UmatBm*mkaftU*aa*%
^•w iv^w *m*Fw*rwm' may e*waF^^*wmwj
SOUND  WORKMANSHIP
Skates and
Shoes
Spalding
Hockey Combinations
Tube Skates
AND
Hockey Shoes
as used by
Professionals and
Amateurs
A...SPALDING Allot.
OF CANADA, LTD.
434 Hastings Street, W.
Ssy. S476 Ssy. 6404
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.! Saturdays, 9 a._s. to I p.n.
Xmas Girds now on Sale
FOR BOTH
Arts & Science
10c Each
NAME EXTRA
ALL YOUR BOOK 8UPPLII8 BOLD HI.il. November 32,1929.
tm
THE   U3YSSET
___asxas_M
■ ■ >'■ iss»,|i
Blended Right!
Wlncheeters have
more devoted friends
end more delighted
acquaintances than
ever before.
*««&•>&*
S9*»
OlOAMTTgg
20 for 25c.
*****
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1lUJllll|iiilli|»illii(l*tim|||   "■ts I Mil    , I'p    MO")    "
?g;'f-:Jpt||- ;t**Al>fO**| ..etORB FOR MEJ* A,Np BOYS
I.
Si
Fancy English and French worsteds with distinctive col-
Isfiats styling. Artlsitallydesigned; pencil, hairline or
cluster stripes, ell the modish fall colorings in Single or
Double Breasted models. The popular single breasted
ooat with tsttersell vsst and pleated pants also doable
b-^ssted vest iiwdels.    Fiseet quality art silk linings.
*o %3Qi.oo $3(5.00
Hastings and Hotn«f $%§.
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR YOUR MONEY BACK
■""W ,',y t
mm.
S3J22**"
•*»»#—•«
no wand
canaTe feeis
so cheap
am
1 HE reason the candle fools so eboap is becauss
if a so expensive. Confronted with electric light, it
has developed an inferiority complex. The fact is,
electric lighting is not only superior but actually
cheaper than the candle light of not so many years
ago.
Te be exaet, eleewic light is 114 tines cheaper than
candle light An ordinary 3-cent, 9-inch candle
burns for 7 hours. A 40-watt lamp gives 40 times
as much light and gives it for 20 hours st die same
cost—4 cents.*
Of course, there's the cost of the lamp itself, trot a
40-watt lamp of the highest quality costs only 27c
snd is warranted to b«ra for a thousand hours and
more.
Light is cheap ,
family budget
in fact, the smallest item on the
Mat me teai mm ** emuiini ami taataatSat ami*** Silts aaahf
lt\ laM "Timothy Tit*." Th aoapam mU atint
it to your mail box.
B C. UartrU tpspt 101)
CairaU Strutt, Vaacouvw, B. C.
Yeet lead aw wltkeut eMisatloa • «e*y ef TlmoUr Tits.
Nam*..,..
Address..
British Colunibla Electric Rv Co.
Debating aetivities for Varsity's
spring te.M will start with two awSy
debates at Alberta and Saskatchewan
on January 19, under the auspices of
the Western Inter-Collegiate Debating
Union and one at U. B. C. against
Montreal in February.
Results front the debating try-outs
held Tuesday afternoon are that Her*
ry Freeman and J. Gibson will re*
Eresent Varsity at Alberta while Doug.
loDonald and larl Vance will have
words with Saskatchewan. In ths
home dsbsts Frank MoKensie and
Charles Braslsr are to uphold U.B.C.'s
srgumsnt.
These men were chosen on the ability that they showed In the try-outs
and not on previous experience.
The judge* assigned the debaters
in what they considered the best in*
terests of the Alms Mster.
Judges for the contests were Pro*
fessor W. N. Ssge, Professor Day and
Professor H. T. Logan.
* At ths a esnt rsts
F.10 19
Annual Xmas Play
Feature Broad Farce
(Continued from Page 1)
Horace. The phantom vision fsdee.
Luoetta returned to startle Sylvia
from a trance, but the veil has lifted,
Snd Sylvia completes Caroline's un*
nished mission, The family Jewels
were found.
The cast: Lucetta, Margaret Shop*
pard; Cecilia, Mary Damborough*
Mrs. Hammond, Angola van Vooght:
Sylvia, Betty Wilson; Csrollne, Dorothy Mole; The Naval Lieutenant, Dick
Lendrum; aud Old Woman, Katherlne
Lee.
"Town Hall To-night" portrayed the
fate ot a dwindling stock company,
wherein tho show finally went
"broke/' fi|pst appeared the combined
Janitor, pwperty-man, and fleecer Of
?>wlsenheimers.*' A broom, a bowler
hat, and a quid of tobacco were hli
ohlef accompaniments. Henrym, the
bedraggled leader of the orchestra,
hadn't heard a sound since the Civil
War; hence his insistent questioning
and ludicrous replies. The moving
spirit, Booth, came in, staggered the
janitor with repeated poundings, ago
was directed, by winding paths, to
the dressing-rooms.
One by one oame in the ladles: the
child-wonder, the Ingenue, the leading
lady. The rehearaal commenced, and
heart-rending utterances of the fond
mother mingled with the muddled
cues of the hastily Improvised janitor*
physician. Finally Booth received
news that the rest ot his company had
jumped their contracts, and Immediately departed to a job ln the lumber
yard. The three ladles threw dice—
the janitor's leaded dicer! and two
of them assumed the only two remaining positions In town. The unfortunate leading lady, Mary Qreen, finally
borrowed enough money to ride home
on the train, kissed the property man,
and left him to speculate on the fallings of females.
Principals in this play were: Janitor, J. F. Hammett; Henry. Waldo
Rogers; Booth, ReK Collie; Jo.eph-
ine, Frances Lucas; Imogene, Alice
Morrow; Mary Green, Swauhlld
Mattlsou.
The technique of presentation and
portrayal of character was equal to
standards set by the Players' Club
in previous Christmas presentations.
Excellent co-opeTation from the stage
peraonnell contributed appreciably to
the success of the plays presented.
_=_____-_B=as====----a
J "V 'f f f y.SfS'V *' W ?,'»' fr* ,-f.f-T f f V w ■»»'» *
•   Corrsipoitdencmi
Beauty Hints
Just read an article In a business
magaslne in whioh it was held that
beauty is a handicap. It's ridiculous.
Who cares about an old business
magazine's ideas, anyway? Beauty
might offer a handicap to some of the
boys in their efforts to keep up with
their classes but it ls decidedly not a
handicap to the young lady possessor.
You are the girl but we bave the time
and the plaoe.
The Hollywood Beauty Shop
.25 Oranville St.   -   *   Sey. 45$)
(F
Bert Pritchard
LADIES' A OENTS'
TAILOR
3788-lOth W.
Dry Cleaning, Pressing
Alterations dt Repairing
We Call and Dettoer
Bay. 5743 Pt.Q. 289L
Editor "Ubyney".,
Dear Sin
We, the members of the executive
of the Soience Men's Undergraduate
Society wish to take this opportunity
to reply to several articles appearing
in your correspondence column, par*
ticularly ths one of November 19,
signed "E.N.B." We fully realise that
most of the Arts faoulty is defunct
(pertaining to males only), as tar as
showing college spirit ls conosrned.
In recent editions of your papsr ws
hsve seen letters to this effect, some
of them being the work ot Artsmen
and women. These people realise, as
ws do, that if lt wsre'nt for the pres*
enoe of the Sclencemen In the gallery
and Aggies (tsw ss they were) on the
lower floor our isst Annual Homecoming Theatre Perty would have been
a distinct flop. Judging from comments of several of the grads trom
all faculties, the noise which the
Sclencemen made was ths one and
only thing that brought baok memories of thslr former college dsys and
kept them from leaving when the performance was half over.
With regard to B.N.B.'a ground*
less, unfair criticism as to contribution to student and college aotlvities
on the part of the Science faoulty, we
are sorry that our represenatlon on
the students' Council is «o amail tbln
year. However, show us one member
of this year's qpunctl who oould devote from thirty to pmm Burs
Eer week In lsbs. and lectures, with
ome studies piled on that, and at
the same time give the time to council that he should. Johnny Oliver was
president of the Alma Mater Society
in 1*14*17. Jim Sinclair, president ot
Men's Athletics, mm, Bert Jagger,
president of Men's Undergrad, 1888-29.
When one considers that there are
only one-seventh ot ths total students
enrolled in this college in Soience this
representation, in our estimation, Is
very good.
Again, since the degree ol B.A,8c.
has been recognised by Oxford, two
t tbe four men chosen for the Rhodes
icholarshlp were Sclenoe men, Harry
barren and Jimmy Sinclair.
Three Sclenoe men have been loading men in the Players' Club spring
plays in the last six years, namely
Peter Price, Harry Warren »nd Bush
Olbbs. Last year Don Emery of the
fifth year Electrical Engineering class
was president.
What members pt the Musical Society have done more work than Dick
Lucas, Christy Madsen or Wilbur
Sparks, the latter by the way happening to be this year's president ot the
ssld olub. Alf Buckland of Sc, '83 Is
doing bis bit along the debating lines
as secretary of the Debating Union.
Lastly but the moat Important of
all branches of wllete aotlvities ( accept study) aom«r athletic*, pta any
Arts man realise $i the McKechnie
Cup game on Thanksgiving that
eleven ot the fifteen men battling for
the old Alma Mater hailed from the
halls of Applied Science? Imagine
over two-thirds ot the whole team, including the captain. They were Locke,
B. Barrett, P. Barrett, Martin, Kelly,
Mason, Estabrook, Nixon, Murray,
Ledlngham, Rogers. What do you
think of that, we ask you? Science ls
represented on the Canadian Rugby
squad by seven men, alao including
tho captain, as follows: Camozzi, Dirom, Latta, Rhodes, Smith, Mitchell,
Jackson and Cummlngs. Two years
ago, Bert Tupper of Sc. '28 skippered
the McKechnie Cup Rugby team while
last year Vic Odium of Sc. '29 commanded the Canadian Rugby Senior
squad. Walt McDonald of Sc. '29 was
president ot Rowing Club last year,
this year his job being taken by Ous
Madeley, Sc. '32. Ed. Paulson, president of Sc. '33 Is also president of
the University Basketball Club and
plays on the Senior "A" team.
Last year the University Track and
Field champ, was Oav. Dirom of Sc.
'31 and the runner-up was Art Fell
of Sc. '29. By the way, I don't auppose
that E.N.B. or his contemporaries
know that Sc. '30 cleaned up on the
Arta '30 road race and Arts '20 relay
race last year.
Artsmen, these are only a few incidents. Next year we may possibly
have a man in the Thoth Club or at
least try to, Juat to let everyone know
that Science la still in existence. In
reply to another correspondent a. regards our failure to put on a skit, we
might aay that notification came eight
days before aald theatre night at a
time most Inopportune, aa the Annual
Science Banquet took place on November 7, and everyone waa working
toward that end, It la, haa been and
always will be Bolenco's policy to
make a success of any undertaking
or not do It at all,
E.N.B. and several others didn't
have tha courage physically or mentally to subscribe his full name to hla
ballyhoo ai :,_ knew that the muoh
feared wrath of Sclencemen would
dlscend very quickly upon his body
and give him something to think
about, instead ot occupying hla spare
hours in concocting a letter ao evidently full of nonsense.
A man haa to be good to get Into
Visitors
11
;"/
■ «i
(Continued from Page 1)
forward pisses, which were all blocked by Varsity.
This victory puts Saskatchewan Under an eleven point handicap to overcome on Saturday, when they moot
Varsity ln the final encounter. See*
katchewan has vowed to avenge it*
self and take baok the Hardy Oup,
but U. B. C. will be ln fighting trim
prepared to again down the U. of 8.
and seise ths Intercollegiate Ohaat*
Sionshlp of Western Canada.   It will
e a terrific battle from the opening
whistle, snd aotlon will be dispensed
In   huge   siloes   to  another  record
crowd.    Every student Is urged to
bs present to cheer the  Blue and"
Oold to another victory,
gaskatehewan
Campbell, Dempster, McAdam, Bio*
Lend, Bradford, Therrlen, Lukan.Hill,
Cook, Logan, Tomake, Embury, Orchard, HoMohen, Oordon, Regan, J.
Carpenter, Barr, Stewart, P. Carpenter, McNab, McCusker.
Varsity
Centre, Smith;    insldee, Winters.
Peden,  Mitchell;    middles, Jaokson,
Camossi, Coleman;  ends, Farrlngton,
Cummings, Duncan i wing, Moore and
Coleman; halves, Patterson, Shields,
Parker, Orauer, Dirom, Bolton; quarter, Camossi and Root.
■'mil   m,**—**********,
S.C.M. Leader Meads
Murray O, Brooks, national general-
secretary of the Movement spent the
latter part ot his visit at the S.C.M.
camp et copper Cove, leading the discussions and renewing friendships ln
the intimacy of camp life. Murray
holds the most important position
among the three national national
secretaries maintained by the S.O.M.
to help carry out the poHoy determined yearly by the undergraduates inter*
ested.
The group attempted to discover
what Jesus meant when he used ths
phrases "the will of Ood," and "son
oodi'1 end td determine * ben
his ooocspte, as he lived them; let
be vital factors in helping men to I.
jOfae the- beutthst.tAs, potentially
Discussion on Sunday centered on
the question ot what the function of
the 8.C.M. is and how it can best be
fulfilled. The nature of the reeponst*
biltty ot the Movement in the religious life ot the country was vigorously debated. Murray suggested that as
long as the program was constantly
re-evaluated and adjusted by the stu-
dents, it would remain vital to them.
This will bo the last camp to be
held before the three-day conference
on the Snd, 3rd and 4th of January,
A IMIiVi'iJDN iTIIII '111 1
Science and much better to stick the
course out-for four years. If time permitted more Sclencemen would take
executive positions; as It is they are
doing-more than thetr share of participating in college affairs and activities.
Therefore you cRn write all you
want, dear little Artsmen, but you
really cannot deny that Science is
the bettt faculty that the great powers
over placed on this campus and without them this University would go
down
"to the vile dust from whence it
sprung
Unwept, unhonoured and unsung."
Signed,
JOHN B. MACDONALD
WILLIAM E. LOCKE
TED BAIN
KEN MARTIN
CLARE HORWOOD
JIM CURTIS
OLIVER CAMOZZI
JIM PIKE
FRANK BUCKLAND
ED. PAULSON
Editor "Ubyssey"
Dear Sir:
"Children Should Be Seen . . . ."—
But only at tlmea.
I remember that when my parents
considered I had been heard sufficiently I was placed where I was not seen.
The same principle might be put
into practice with the Library loafers.
I realise that even the process ot
study ta not wholly exempt from the
influence of man's social nature but
ln our forbearance with the Library
louts, we are deluding ourselves with
a false sense of chivalry and consideration, nnd we deserve the rotten treatment afforded ua by the Library loafers, louts, and children.
Mr. Editor, damn the loafers, louts,
and  children,   but  double  damn   us
foola who atand their rudenesa.
Youra truly,
—Y.J.
Witt His tsui thiMHlytMf cmms
MWlMtfH iitiUia. 7, U3I THE   UBYSSEY
ate
NOVBMBBB 22,1929.
■is
OftOP. STIFF GAME
.11
Playing on their home floor for the
first time, the Varsity Senior "A"
Basketball team went down to defeat
before the St. Andrews's Crusaders
by a score of 19-17 in a Vancouver
ahd District Basketball League game
on Wednesday evening, November 80.
In the other games Varsity Senior
Women defeated the Neons, 15*7,
while Varsity Senior "B" men were
beaten by 8t. Mark's Falcons, inter*
aedlate "A" squad, 16*18, in an ex*
bitlon game.
In the Senior Men's game, ths soor*
ing opsnsd with McBwen netting a
baaket for Varsity, but ths Crusaders
soon retaliated, netting two bsskets
snd two tree throws, making the score
<-e>S in their favor. Varsity then oame
baok to soore on a free throw snd
two baskets, to which ths Crusaders
replied with 6 more points. On tbe
whole the flrst half was slow, neither
team being over anxious to warm
up, and when ths cannon roared, Varsity were trailing the Crusaders by
18*8.
The seoond hslf opened faster, with
the Crusaders scoring first on a free
throw, to be followed by a basket
from MoBwen after a brilliant piece
Of combination by ths Varsity team.
The Crusaders then netted three
more, to make their total 10. Varsity
now began to play real baaketball,
and they attacked the enemies' goal
Slatently, bttt poor vehoottng pre*
Id th# fwm'pesiing their op*
its top. ihd they had to be con-
With 11. points. t
The VlMjt fei§;W ^pointing, for St "times they showed flashes
of reel iorto, but they oould not produce them when the points were
needed. For the winners Chater, Ken*
nedy and Mclntyre were the best,
while for the losers Welly Meyers
was outstanding, with MoBwen and
Henderson playing a good game. The
teem, were, VARtlTYt MoBwen (10),
Mayers (6), Henderson (l), McNaughton (i>. Meintyie* Okapmen, Total, .7.
•T. ANOBSw't CRUIIAPBR8: Chat-
er <•), Johnson, Wills (a>, Molntyre
(•), Meftae, Young (1), Moffat, Ken*
nedy. <4), Purvis, Total points, 18.
Ruggers to Draw
Bwsjting
Varsity Senior Bnglish ruggers are
scheduled to meet Rowing Club "B's"
ln the final game of the Miller Cup
series on Saturday at Brookton Point.
Although this game has no effect
on the result of the series, It Is sure
to be interesting because ot the keen
rivalry between the Club snd Varsity.
The ball will be kicked off at 8:15
p.m.
The team went through s stiff workout on Wednesday end Coach Tyrwhltt has chosen the following men
to represent the Blue and Qold: Ford,
Looke, Phil Barratt, Bert Barrett,
Bstabrook, Oaul, Norman, Msroer,
Kelley, Ledingham, Nixon, Mason,
Murray, Wood and McConnaohle.
The Bnglish Rugby Club Is not soliciting support in this game owing
to the Saskatchewan Seniors, however, a good turn-out is expected when
the team clashes wtth Viotorla during
the Victoria invasion. This will bs the
second game of the MoKeohnle Cup
series.
Christmas Day snd New Yesr's Dsy
will be featured by Tisdall Cup games,
a second series in the Senior discussion.
Triumph Over Frosh
With eleven points to the good the
Upperolsss swimmers carried off the
victory over the aspiring Frosh by a
76*67 soore et the Csnadlsn Memorial
Park on Monday evening.
Onoe again the women swimmers
showed their superiority over the
men, especially In the flrst year
where their excellent swimming carried off most of the points.
Ron Wilson, by an exhibition of
some speedy swimming, paved the
way for the victory of the upperclass
men by carrying oft the 100 and 200
yards free style, the 100-yard backstroke and the medley event.
"Bridge" Kirk did her beat to uphold the honor of the upperclass women by her 50-foot plunge, second
In the 100-yard breast stroke and
third in the 50-yard breast-stroke and
medley. Mary McLean showed some
speedy swimming for the freshettes
by winning the 100-yard free style,
and the medley, while Marlon Shelly
came second in the plunge, 20-yard
free style, diving, 100-yard free style
and the 50-yard back stroke.
Moffat exhibited some good swimming for the upperclass men by winning the men's 60-yard free atyle, second in 100-yard free atyle, second In
diving, second in 200-yard free style
and second in 100-yard back atyle.
The combined swimming strength
of tbe freahettea in the relay, composed ot M. Tingley, M. McLean, M.
Shelly and K. Fetterley, proved too
muoh for the upperclass women.
The upperclass men's relay team
composed of Clark, Vandervoort,
Baker, Moffat and Wilson, was victorious over the lagging Frosh.
Those taking part ln the meet were:
Upperclass—Marjorie Kirk, Margaret
Riggs, Margaret McLeod, Margaret
Ross, Marjorie Archibald, Jean
Whyte. Freshettes— Mary McLean,
Marlon Shelly, Mary Haddock, Myrtle
Tingley, Helen Thompson, K. Fetterly.
Men's Upperclass—Clark, Baker, Wilson, Shaneman, Moffat. Freshmen—
Nixon, Smith, Slingsby, Hilts, Gordon.
STICK WICIKRS TO HELD
TWO TEAMS SATURDAY
U.B.C. women'a grass hockey team
will play at one o'clock on Saturday
at Connaught Park against Normal.
Tbe line-up will be the same as last
Saturday's team.
Varsity plays at 2: SO at Memorial
against Britannia Ex-blgh, Thla lineup will alao be the same. Both games
promise to be fast and furiouB and
the university teamB will have a hard
struggle to win.
CO-E0S TTUM NEONS
IN HOOP BATTLE
Footers To Clash
With1 Hello'Boys
Playing their third successive sway
game, Varsity soocermen will bs facing their stiffest assignment of the
season Saturday when they meet the
league leading B.C. Telephones In a
battle tor league supremacy at
Heather Park.
Tommy Sanderson, Varsity boss,
Is well satisfied with last week's performance snd Is relying on his
doughty men to take tne number of
the "Hello" boys.
It is hoped that Chslmers, stocky
skipper of the squad, will he able to
resume at Inside left while Hyndman,
another cripple, hss reported his knse
ss flt. In this esse Varsity will field
Its strongest possible eleven to meet
the Heroulesn task to be faced Set*
urday. MoLuckle will be kept st
oentre with Partridge and Chslmers
on bis flanks: Wright (B) and Cooke
will cavort as usual on the extreme
wings. Wright (H), sturdy half will
be In aotlon on the right; Hyndman
resuming at left half While Phillips,
mainstay of the students, will be in
the pivot position. Thst merry pair
of backs. Roberts and Stafford, will be
prepared to short-circuit the Telephone forward with McOregor under
the bar as last line ot defense.
FOOTUHfi JUNNRS IH FACE
WESTl«tSTER flOYALS
Launching into the second half of
the league schedule of Vancouver and
District Junior Football Alliance, Varsity will face the tricky Westminster
Royals at Dunbar Park, Saturday.
The Royals, second ln the race for
league honor, have only met defeat at
the hands of Renfrew Argyles, league
leaders, and last season's provincial
Juvenile champions, and have but five
goals against them In seven starts.
Varsity stands second last with two
points.
A strengthened team greatly improved by continual stiff opposition,
Varsity, on home ground, will attempt
to prevent Westminster from duplicating their initial 7-0 victory.
There being no park available laat
week, the opening fixture of the second half of the league with Dominion
Mills was postponed indefinitely.
Water Babies te Splash
Apnst City Club
' iiiii
Varsity swimmers will clash In a
meet with the Vancouver Amateur
Swimming Club, Nov. 26, at the Crystal Pool. U. B. C.'s splash artists are
developing better style aud speed from
their recent lnter-class and Crescent
water-battles. Freshmen material waa
shown' In the last gala by two freshettes and a freahman, HUtz.
Wilson Is Varsity's big hope since
he has brilliantly led his team to victory against the Froah. Moffat, who
forced Wilson In all events and captured the fifty-yard race, la expected
to help defeat the Vancouverltes. All
swimmers are expected to turn out.
Committee Holds Seats
For Collegiate Match
The Committee haa reserved six
hundred ot the best seata In the Park
for Saturday's Canadian Rugby game
for the students. Owing to the difficulty the ushers experienced in distinguishing U.B.C. students from
other people, the committee wluhen
all students to wear U.B.C, colors.
Ribbons will be on sale on the campus on Friday and Saturday mornings.
Following up the victory won by
Varaity Canadian Ruggers in the afternoon, the Women's Senior A Bas*
ketball team stole s march on the
V.A.C. "Felixes" Wednesday evening,
November 21, at the gym and won
Varsity her seoond battle of the day,
16-7.
The two teams were fairly well
matched snd both put up a scrappy
fight. At the ond of the flrst quarter
the Felixes led 4*0, with tlie home
girls fighting desperstely for the ball.
Rene Harris made a brilliant dribble
to thu basket during the flrst few minutes but missed the shot and s second
Ister Nettie Proniok scored the first
goal for the Felixes on a foul shot.
The varsity team seemed off their
usual shooting ability. In the second I
quarter Rene Harris mace the first
goal for Varsity, snd st the end of
the half the score stood 5-2 tn favor
of V.A.C.
At the beginning of the second hslf,
Varsity began to piok up and work
together, Jean Whyte and Claire Min*
ton soored three points during the
third quarter with Rettie Tingley doing some splendid work. Wnun tho
lest quarter started the score was 6*4
In favor ef Varsity snd both tesms
were on their toes for more points.
The "Felixes" mads their last three
points at this time, but Vanity out*
soored them with a total of 6 baskets
msde lu the lsst quarter.
Rene Harris was the outstanding
player of the evening with Jean Whyte
and Rettie Tingley sharing honors.
Every one of the girls played good
basketball, and showed themselves
muoh superior to the V.A.C. teem during the latter pert of the gsme. E.
L. Yeo refereed.
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