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The Ubyssey Nov 16, 1934

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 Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
^ mmm
No. 15
VNew Heights To Be Reached
By Christmas Plays This Year
Experimental Plays Intended to Reveal New
Talents on the Campus
It is less than a week now till the annual Christmas plays,
when students and public will have the opportunity to see—
without charge—the Players'Club present four one-act plays on
the stage of the Auditorium on Thursday, Friday and Saturday
of next week.
Although these plays are expert-<$>-
mental in character and are intended
primarily to exhibit the abilities of
the new members of the club, a high
standard nevertheless has always been
maintained, and the evening is usually especially notable because of the
variety of the programme.
This year the first presentation will
be a fantasy, "They Refuse To Be
Resurrected," acted by Margaret
Buchanan, Lloyd, Hobden; Don Munro
and Bob King. The directors, the
first students to be entrusted with
full responsibility for a play, are Bill
Sargent and Vivian Hood.
The second play is the most experimental of the evening. It is the quarrel scene from "Julius Caesar" and
is being undertaken to train the club
in voice improvement and eventually perhaps to lead up to a full-
length Shakespearean play. The leading roles of Cassius and Brutus are
taken by Ludlow Beamish and Rodney Poisson, respectively. Professors
Ira Dilworth and Walter Gage are
directing.  ■
Following this will be a melodrama,
"A Moment of Darkness," directed by
Mr. William Buckingham and acted
by a large cast of women. It is a prison scene and is guaranteed to send
chills down the spine of the most unemotional and disillusioned theatregoer. The cast comprises Florence
Skitch, Eunice Alexander, Dorothy
Menten, Eileen Simon, Betty Mosco-
vich, Jo Henning, Agnes Shewan and
Stu Clarke.
New Talent
Some talented new womena actresses are also seen in the final presentation of the evening, a comedy called
"To-day of All Days." The director
is Prof. C. B. Wood of the Education
Department, and the actors are Hazel
Wright, Mary Moxon, Marjorie Griffin, Winifred Alston, Katherine Youdall, Dorwin Baird and Sam Roddan.
Masala Cosgrave is student assistant director of this play, and Bill
Whimster for "A Moment of Darkness."
Although these plays are free, students are reminded that they may
see them only on the first night,
Thursday. This rule will be strictly
Students may not obtain invitations
from members of the Players' Club,
but tickets will be distributed to them
on Tuesday and Wednesday next.
They will be given out both from the
Quad box office and the Auditorium
box office. Students whose names
come in the first half of the alphabet
should call at the Quad office, others
at the Auditorium.
Artsmen's Pep
"Dictator" D-?Poc of tho A.M.U.S.
pep committee mid his stalwart lieutenant, Herr John George Hill, began their pep campaign with a "revival" meeting in Aggie 100 at noon
Tuesday. Although the attendance
was not large owing to Dr. Brewing's
address at the same time, those present showed surprising enthusiasm.
Old songs an I yells were rehearsed
under the supervision of Leader Tremaine, and a new ivpertoiic is being
arranged which promises to equal
that of Science ;u volume, vigour, and
(whisper it)  vulgarity.
Blue Sweaters
Blue sweater:} will soon lie available
for Artsmen, and these, with blue
hats, will be worn at all official functions of the society. Meanwhile all
Artsmen with literary aspirations are
requested to send in original songs
and yells, and to notify any members
who are still hibernating that the
A.M.U.S. is open for business again
under new management.
Medicine Hard
But Fascinating
Dr. Wright  Gives  Vocational
Guidance Lecture
Rabbi Cass
Will Defend
His People
Present Position of "Jew" Will
Be Discussed Before Institute
Saturday's lecture of the Vancouver Institute will this week be given
in Arts 100 at the University at 8:15
p.m. The speaker will be Rabbi Samuel Cass, B.A., and the subject, "The
Jew In the Modern World."
Unjustified Prejudice
The widespread, and quite unjustified, prejudice against the Jewish
race has, even in recent years, been
manifest in many European countries.
"Pogroms" and "putsches," riotings
and massacres, have occurred in several countries since the Great War.
The Zionist Movement, having as one
of its principal objects the repatriation of the Jews in Palestine, has
likewise created difficulties with the
Mohammedan population of the Jews'
racial birthplace. Henry Ford's campaign against "the international Jew"
—the result of the unsuccessful attempt to eapt'ii'.! financial control of
the Ford Motor Company — is still
widely remembered. Civil and political disabilities against the Jewish
people have been removed in Anglo-
Saxon countries lor more than half a
century, but there is still a lingering
degree of prejudice, in certain quarters, against thc Jews as a race.
Their Contribution.
For   theso   reasons  the  Council  of
tho  Vancouver  Institute,   in  drawing
up its program for the present session,
(Please turn to Page 2)
Fill In the Questionnaire
FRIDAY, NOV. 16- j
Arts 100, 12 noon, Oxford
Group. Open meeting.
9 p.m., Arts-Asrgle Ball, Crystal Ballroom.
8 p.m., Arts 100, Vancouver
Institute, Rabbi Cass, "The
Jews in the Modern World."
9 p.m., Senior A Basketball,
Varsity vs. V.A.C, V.A.C.
12  noon,  Arts  102,  A.M.U.S.
Pep Meeting to organize for
' game with C.P.S.
\   TUESDAY, NOV. 20-
|      12 noon,    Auditorium,   Hart
(House Quartet, sponsored by
"Despite all the inconveniences and
hardships of the Medical Profession,
anyone who once enters it never regrets his choice,' said Dr. J. A.
Wright at tha Vocational Guidance
lecture Wednesday noon in Arts 100.
A large group was present to hear Dr.
Wright, who has been Dominion tennis chamipon three times and is well
known in the medical world.
Developed From Basic Sciences
The speaker traced tha develop-
of medicine from the basic sciences,
which, he said, were intermingled
with the rise of medical knowledge.
Pathological science in particular,
stated Dr. Wright, played a large part
in bringing medicine to its present
advanced state.
According to Dr. Wright there are
several necessary qualifications for a
medical stude.it. He must have an
earnest desire to follow the profession, and not be merely following
the wishes of his parents or friends.
The prospective doctor must be endowed with facilities for inductive
and deductive reasoning, as the work
of a medical man deals with the psychological as well as the physical ailments of people.
Secure Financial Backing Needed
Another requirement for the study
of medicine is a secure financial backing. It not only costs a great deal to
go through medical school, which can
take from six to ten years, but it is
usually quite a while before the new
doctor gets firmly established. This
last process often takes years.
"People usually look upon the doctor as an Independent man," said Dr.
Wright, "but thty are wrong. The
family doctor can be called on at any
hour of the day and night . He is
often the last person to be paid, because he can not take back his services once he has rendered them. If
a doctor itemized his bills as to personal inconvenience and actual expense, there would not be so much
fuss about the price he charges."
The speaker then proceeded to point
out a few of the advantages of being
a doctor. "There is nothing more
pleasing,1' he said, "than to have the
knowledge that ycu are able to help
people who ars in dire need of assistance. There is always something
new and suprising in every case, no
two are the san.e. Ours is one profession that never gets dull and monotonous."
Some Business Training
Dr. Wright stated that every prospective doctor should have some business training. If he works hard and
long, he may be able to reach the
The speaker concluded with the remark, "If a boy risked me whether or
not he should go into medicine I
should say 'no,' but if a boy carne
to me to tell tne that toa had already
made up his mind and was determined to make the grade, I would
give him my blessing, for he will
never regret his choice!"
Artsmen Are Determined To
Their Ball Over
In A Big Way
Buy a Ticket To the Arts Ball.!. i
All Future Raffles
To Be Prevented
All Sororities selling raffle tickets
on the Campus must be stopped, the
Students Council has decided. The
reason for this move is the loss of
attendance at university functions
which is expetienced after a sorority
has been campaigning in a raffle
For the sams reason, in the future,
Sororities holding Cabarets and sell-1
ing tickets on the Campus, will have
to arrange with Council for the date
of their function. In the case of the
Alpha Gamma Cabaret thc sales have
reduced the attendance at the Arts-
Aggie Ball. Nothing will be done
this time, howtwr, to change the
The rumour that tho Artsmen
cleaned out tho Science Common
room has been investigated, and
shown to be partially true. The Arts-
men migrated cciencewarcls after the
pep meet, and started to storm the
Engineers citadel. Suddenly, from
some corner or other, up popped
Murray Mather, who restrained the
combatants from their fury. The
brawl ended by the Artsmen taking
their  furniture  and  departing.
According f> advance reports, the
Arts-Aggie Ball Friday evening in the.
Hotel Vancouve- will be a social
highlight. Dancing by members of
the Dumaresq School, singing by Jean
Scott, and music by Earle Hill and
his popular entertainers will combine
to produce a dazzling evening of effervescence.
After dancing in the Crystal Ballroom, the guests will sit down to
supper in the Oak Room. There will
be none of the usual spilling of tea
and dropping of,cake by co-eds trying to balance their victuals in a
lady-like manner.
Biggest and Best?
The committee in charge predicts
in the words of Alan Morley, "a
whale of a ball." Bill Whimster bubbles over with enthusiasm whenever
the subject ia mentioned. "It will
be a ... . good ball," he says. Norm
DePoe, the Pep Director, has no
doubts as to the affair. "What a
ball!" is all he will say.
A parade of the social lights of the
University will be in attendance. The
patrons will be Dean M. L. Bollert,
Dean and Mra. Buchanan, Dean and
Mrs. P. M. Clement, and Colonel and
Mrs. H. T. Logan.
Russian Youth
Gets A Break
State Provides Employment As
Well As Education
A country jogging toward a new
Utopia with youth in the saddle, was
the Soviet picture sketched by Dr.
Willard Brewing in Arts 100 Tuesday
noon. Lately returned to his station
at St. Andrewa-W'esley United Church
from a short stay in Russia, Dr.
Brewing offered his views of "Youth
in Russia and Canada" to a capacity
All Work For State
In Russia all work is done for the
state. The individual can run his own
small business, but ha cannot employ
others at a profit to himself without
government intervention.
Russia is culture-crazy, for the first
time the youth is being educated
there. The boy or girl through the
rest of the world is educated by the
state, until ready for a business. In
Russia the state, in addition to educating the youth, assumes the responsibility of providing opportunities and
employment afterward.
Competition in producing has been
eliminiated by tht. communistic spirit,
all advertising through theatre, newspaper, magazino and billboard shouts
propaganda for the State.
Any advantages for individuals are
secured by the individual's merit.
This is true generally although a distinct antipathy is present to the
bourgeoisie and upper classes.
Russia is anti-religious in idea. One
cannot become u member of the
Communist party without denying
God. but out of all Russia only 3,000,-
000 people belong to the party. There j
is a hatred for the old church, which
was corrupt and unchristian, and a
hatred for the doctrine that bad conditions must be endured because of
a promise of Heaven.
Dr. Brewing concluded with the observation that the question under discussion was not whether Russia could
build a righteous order without God,
but whether we could not build a
better order with God.
Boston Tech
Laboratories   and   Equipment
Shown In Film
Will the party who took my Biology
1 notebook from the Library Monday
morning kindly return the same to
Rene Temoin by the Lost and Found
for the loss of the book is a serious
handicap to the owner. No questions
One   brown   suede   glove,
please   communicate   with   J.
bell, Arts Letter Rack.
One Shaeffers grey pen in Chem,
2a Lab. about two weeks ago. Finder
please return to Lost and Found or
C, M. Campbell, Ap. Sc. '37.
On Monday afternoon in Applied
Science 100 Professor Tryon of the
Massachusetts; Institute of Technology showed a three reel film, entitled
"Technology  in  Action."
Professor Tryo.i is Director of Admissions at the M.I.T. , His visit here
was part of his annual 'recruiting"
tour, in which he visits almost all
the secondary schools and universities
in America.
Near Harvard
The Institute, familiarly known as
"Boston Teck," \r situated in Cambridge, about two miles from the famous Harvard. Its graduates are
found all over ;hc world.
The picture in the beginning shows
a young student coming up the massive stairs and entering the hall. He
is taken into > lecture room, equipped
with desks similar to our own, and
shown moving pictures which try to
give him some idea of the work he
will do in his chosen profession.
Up To Date
Then he is takun around the various laboratories by another student.
The courses given are entirely up to
date and the labs are equipped with
the best and latest apparatus; guinea-
pigs for the biologists, 'enormouf X-
ray and high-voltage apparatus for
the physicists, wind-tunnels for aerodynamics and hydraulic machines for
the civil engineers are among the
more interesting items shown. Besides the numerous laboratories, ttve
Institute maintains two summer
camps for field-work.
Easy Problems
A machine for solving mathematical problems, which was invented by
a member of the faculty, was shown.
It occupies an entire room and apparently requites half a dozen men
to operate it.
To prove that student activities are
not neglected, the film showed some
athletic practices and student publications.
Roars of "Where the Hell Would
Science Be?" greeted the loyal Arts
supporters as they entered the Auditorium for the lively pep meeting
at Tuesday noon. "My Mother's a
Doukabor Lady", followed by a combined Arts and Aggie war-whoop, and
a hurriedly acquired stamp, lent a
distinctly original Arts note to the occasion.
Piano Saves Voices
"Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here,"
proved a trifle too high for the changing voices of the Artsmen, but the piano accompaniment was good, which
always helps, and with a bit of female aid a highly musical effect was
obtained in "Hail U.B.C." The Aggies made their contribution to the
proceedings when a few odd stodd up,
and with their notes and great earnestness, yelled some good old Aggie
yells. (Perhaps after more practice
they'll have them memorized.)
Benevolent Whimle
A more formal aspect was assumed
when the newly elected president,
Bill Whimster, made his appearance
and, looking benevolently on the audience, expressed himself pleased by
the fairly representative gathering and
the whole-hearted support given by
(Please turn to Page 3)
New Series
Of Lectures
Under the auspices of the British
Columbia Academy of Sciences, a
new discussion group has been organized. The meetings, cpen to the
public, are to be held in the Physics
Lecture Room, Science 200, at 8:15.
The following topics have been arranged:
Nov. 15—The Age of the Earth—
Dr. M. Y. Williams, Dr. W. F. Seyer,
Dr. T. C. Hebb.
Dec. 13—The Origin of Carbon Compounds—Dr. R. H. Clark, Dr. F. Dickson, Dr. G. H. Harris.
Jan. 11—Radium and Its Uses—Dr.
C. W. Proud of St. Paul's Hospital,
Dr. A. E. Hennings.
Feb. 15 — Enzymes, Hormones and
Vitamins—Prof. G. J. Spencer, Dr,
Blythe Eagles, Dr. J. Allardyce.
Mar. 15—The Gone — The Unit of
Heredity—Dr. A. H. Hutchinson, Dr.
G. G. Moe, Dr. W. Ure.
Apr. 11—The Nucleus of the Atom—
Dr. Henderson cf University of Wash.,
Dr. G. M. Shrum.
Three speakers will introduce and
direct each topic, but the audience is
to participate in the discussions. The
Executive intends to invite any outstanding visiting scientists to address
tho group.
Fill In the Questionnaire
Fill In the Questionnaire
Students Spurn
Offer of $10
With a double opportunity to win
$10 and to help the Ubyssey, the students of the University fell down not-
icably in answering the questionnaire printed Tuesday. Only forty-
five answers were received.
The questionnaire is being reprinted in today's issue, in the hope of
geeting more student support. No answers will be made public, they are
being used to find out just what National Advertising gets results.
If enough answers are received, the
Ubyssey will benefit in added advertising. The four Western universities
are all printing the questionnaire in
their papers, so it is in the interests
of U.B.C. to get a high percentage of
Some of the answers already received give guesses of from as low as 134
to the dizzy heights of 5,436, as the
number who will answer in all the
four universities. The former figure
will be nearer the truth if Tuesday's
results are duplicated in the other
three schools.
Buy a Ticket To the Arts Ball Page Two
Friday, November 16, 1934
(Member C.I.P., P.I.P.A.)
Telephone: Point Grey 206
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Columbia. j
Mail Subscriptions $2. per Year I
Campus Subscriptions 11.50 per Year
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Archie Thompson
Tuesday: Darrel Gomery      Friday: Zoe Browne-Clayton
News Manager: John Cornish
Sports Editor: Donald Macdonald
Associate Editors: Murray Hunter, John Logan
Associate Sports Editor: Clarence Idyll
Feature Editor: Margaret Ecker
Assistant Editors: Donna Lucas, Pauline Patterson
Assistant Sports Editors: Paul Kozoolin, Ron Andrews.
Literary Editor: Arthur Mayse
Exchange Editor: Alan Baker
Advertising Manager: Tad. Jeffery
Reportorial Staff
Doreen Agnew,  Don Hogg, Dave Pettapiece, Shinobu
Higashi, Freth Edmonds, Jack McDermot, Jim Findlay,
Bill Stott, Doreen Davis, Dorwin Baird, Paddy Colthurst,
Alan Baker, Kemp Edmonds, Jim Beverlge, Katherine
Scott, K. Grant, Bob McKenzie, William J. Robertson, R.
A. Morrison, Lloyd Hobden, Madge Neill, Bob King, D.
M. Fitzpatrick (features), Sam Roddan (Muck), Sheila
Buchanan, Norman De Poe, Nick Rodin, Ruth Hall.
Circulation Assistant: Alan Walsh
Circulation Manager: Stuart De Vitt
Columnists: Alan Morley, Nancy Miles
Cartoonist: John Davidson
By John B. Cornish
Today the Questionnaire reappears in the
Ubyssey. Contrary to general opinion this
questionnaire is not due to any curiosity on the
part of the editor to find out what brand of
foundation garment the average co-ed wears.
Nor is it just a space filler.
One of the main drawbacks to the progress
of the Ubyssey is the lack of advertising. Vancouver alone cannot give us all the large ads.
we need, the only way to obtain these is to
link up with national advertising. The benefits to us from such an arrangement are obvious but it is harder to see what good it would
do the agency or the products we advertised.
We must prove to them that we have a fairly
good circulation and that people will read and
pay attention to the ads. The questionnaire was
a test to find out that. From the amount sent
in our advertisers could judge just how much
Ubyssey advertising is worth and from the
answers given the agency can see what products to advertise.
If we get national advertising it means that
soon we might be able to put out an eight column paper and perhaps six pages instead of
four. In addition it wpuld save the A.M.S., that
is you, thousands of dollars a year. So it is to
your own benefit and that of the Student body
as a whole to fill in the questionnaire on page
On Friday evening will take place the second major function of the university social calendar when the Aggie-Arts Ball will be hejd
in the Crystal Ballroom of the Hotel Vancouver. This function which was begun last
year as an economy measure was not a great
success financially at that time. No great student interest was aroused for it and as a result the Alma Mater Society lost money.
This year, however, things promise to be
different. In the first place an experienced and
enthusiastic executive in the from of the newly elected A.M.U.S. officers is arranging the
event. This executive so far appears to be in
direct contrast with the inefficient and listless
one of last session. Although severely handicapped by the retiring A.M.U.S. president's
unexplainable tardiness in calling for the election of the new officers, this executive has got
right down to work on the task of putting the
ball over in proper style. Secondly the Arts
Faculty, responding to the taunts of Science,
seems to be taking on a new lease of life and
activity. It is to be hoped that these two factors will combine to make the ball a success;
if it is not, the question of whether Arts is
really a Faculty or not will be farther away
from solution than ever.
You may have noted that the first gurgling of an abortive columnist invariably takes
the form of a lengthy and erudite decument to
the effect that Here He Is. Well, here for one issue, I am. And that's that.
What Price Pep
I find it difficult to conceive a hell mor
terrible than one peopled by those jittery
adolescents who pack the pep meetings, lorded over by some satanic pep-father and policed by the alumni of the Pep Club. Pep, if you
want a definition, is the expression of organized vulgarity. It seems to be considered necessary by the organizers of vulgarity that the
populace give periodical imitations of yelping
lunatics, presumably to be assured that what
ever changes may have taken place in their
bodies since high school days, their minds remain the same.
Our poor Arts faculty is receiving treatment just at present in order to promote the
ball tonight. Perhaps I ought not to complain.
Perhaps if the worth of the dance is not its own
advertisement, pep tactics are as good a way
as any of promoting a dud cause. And perhaps
I had better warn my countless admirers that
I've given my free tickets away ....
Spring Plays
It is rumored that the Players' Club are
looking for a spring play, and that Outward
Bound, R.U.R. and Design For Living are in
the offing.
With all due respect, I sincerely hope no
such obvious choice is made. Outward Bound
has immediate appeal, but is far from being a
memorable play. It peters out at the end. There
is a pseudo-philosophical air about it; particularly about the Great Examiner and his
mundane pronouncements, R.U.R. is built up-
on a thrilling idea, but the writing is almost
trite; and its symbolism, I find like most symbolism, tiring. Few people agree with Galsworthy that this is a great play. Design For
dLiving is attractive, but rather light fare.
I would like to see the Club produce an
early Galsworthy play or a recent O'Neill
drama. Most of all, a play by Chekov. If only
they would stage "The Cherry Orchard!"
Incidentally, having a greater preference
for reading plays than novels and having read
several hundred of the former, I can claim a
small amount of knowledge on this subject,
however much my ignorance of other matters
may scream from the page.
If you asked me (heaven knows why you
should bother to) what plays I should most
want to see, were I suddenly to kick the well
known bucket in a week, I'd top the list with
O'Casey's "The Plough and the Stars," "Then
Mourning Becomes Electra," "What Price
Glory," "Street Scene," "Journey's End," "Musical Chairs," "The Cherry Orchard" ... and
so on and so on and so on ... .
Thanks .... to Morley for not writing his
column yesterday so I could try my hand ....
and apologies for writing so dispargingly
about a phenomenon which he is at present
furthering. . . . Incidentally, he isn't to blame
.... he says he's    a hypocrite    to sponsor
something he is violently opposed to	
And thanks to Nancy for selling me this dot
dot dot idea for five cents .... I would never
have known that she originated it.
Perhaps the title of this editorial may seem
rather drastic, but swine is considered a synonym for hogs, and hogs is really not at all a
drastic term when applied to that species of
animal which delights in leaving its books
on the library table, while it flits merrily
off to a lecture or a session of lounging in the
Caf. No doubt they would laugh in fiendish
glee  if they could see their fellow students
meanwhile wandering vainly around the Library seeking an unoccupied place where they
might do some work.
Experience shows that it is futile to expect
this particular species to mend its ways and
show an occasional feeling of consideration towards others. But the alternative remedy of
the situation is that these others who want to
study should disregard books left by the members of the afore-mentioned hog clan, and sit
down wherever they please - unless of course
that occupant of the chair has left it only for
the moment. No student in this university is
sufficiently important to be entitled to a reserve on any seat in the library and the hogs
will only realize this fact when the other students ignore their selfish claims.
From the Campus
Garbage Can
I wish to make it clear that the
words in the by-line of this column
last week were inaccurate. I am not
the garbage man nor do I write this
column; I merely collect the items
and put them all together—adding
here and there a comment or two • -.
Putting it differently I might say:
"This is your column: if you like
reading the dirt and digs contained
herein, and if you want this feature
to continue, you must remember that
fact by giving me or leaving ln the
pub. for me written and signed contributions; don't greet me on the campus and tell me verbally, write it
out please."
Did you notice that it was the Pub
that infused the pep into last Friday's
A.M.U.S. meeting? Norman De Poe,
after a vigorous speech urging the inauguration of a Men's Cheering Section that would put the b  Sciencemen in the ditch where they belong, was appointed co-dictator of
pep with John George Hill as his
associate. Now how many of you
know John George Hill? Since his
Junior High days he has been behind
the Oust Women from Industry movement; was one time a reporter for
the Ubyssey; won the beard contest
last year; and was the victim of the
Arts-Science fight to such an extent
that a cut of him depanted appeared
in the Totem!
What SAP Wrote This and To What
Alpha Phi He Wrote It?
X.Y.Z. is goin' to fall!!!!
She does wo nork
Sto nudying
Faving hum tall the ime
They'll Chris her out at Kickmas
She'll have to ho gome with glo ne-
Chill to quiwack and milk a bemaid.
Fo more nun hor fer.
Sim orry her for
Just a chisquided milk wroing gone.
Doing to the Oogs
Hith her wead con the urb
Fith her weet gut the inner.
I obtained this pome only after a
collosal fight ln the caf which ended
in my hiding the pome In columnist's
* *   «
Who was the prominent Pep Club
member who finds it necessary to
bring hir. shaving tackle to Varsity
to clip the down, seeing as how he
can't drag himself out of bed early
enough in the morning?
* »    *
Who owns the two harems that
come over from North Vancouver in
two cars every day?
«> * *
Professor Drummond: (answering
this question): ''How does this brand
live up to its advertisement"—sample
submitted— "I don't like lipstick unless it's guaranteed Kissproof."
» * *
What sorority gave its pledges free
tickets to the cabaret on Wednesday
and what pledge unable to use her
double ticket, grivc.it to a D.U. with
no conditions .Utached—what a break
for him!
* *   »
What Aggie Co-Ed carries her
lunch out each day only to throw
the sandwiches ev/ay with disgust.
Bill Whimster1 Did you notice that
I have acquiesced to the demand of
my public that I should wear a pair
of pants?
*   »   »
Darrel   Gomery:   Mr.   Soward  gets
up every morning and does calisthenics in his shorts
On Nov. 20, at 8:15 a.m.. in Robm
200, Science Building, University of
British Columbia, Dr. J. A. Pearce
of the Dominion Astrophysical Observatory, Victoria, will address tho
Vancouver Centre of the Royal Astronomical Society of Canada. His
subject will be "Our Galaxy: A Typical Spiral Nebula." Dr. Pearce has
been associated v. ith Dr. J. S. Plas-
kett in the famous researches which
have attracted universal attention in
scientific circles. Everyone is invited.
Time—12:15 noon.
Place—Ap. Sc. 102.
Date—Tuesday,  Nov.  20.
Subject   —   Choos'ng   a   University
Speaker—Dean R. W. Brock.
The next meeting of La Canadienne
will be held at he home of Dr. Dallas, 2045 West 15th Avenue. Miss
Jean Macintosh will speak on "Les
Chateau de la Loire."
The Inter-University Rifle Competition will take place Nov. 18, at Blair
Rifle Range, North Vancouver, B.C.
All members of the Contingent are
eligible to compete in this competition, the eight highest scorers being
chosen and their scores sent to Ottawa to represent the University.
Match rifles fitted with aperture
sights, only will be used. Members
in possession of match rifles will
bring them to the range.
A motor tru::k will be at the following plaaes in order to pick up
those proceeding to the range.
10th Ave. <md Sasamat, 8:30 a.m.
Beatty St. Drill Hall, 9:00 a.m.
Those having private cars may use
them and may claim $1.50 providing
they convey 5 passengers to and from
the Range. Auto Toll Bridge tickets
and Bridge Toll tickets will be provided free.
All members desiring to participate
in the above competition must register at the C.O.T.C. Orderly Room
not later than 4 p.m. Friday, Nov. 16.
The last meeting this term of L'
Alouette will be held at the home
of Jill Zellar, 1873 Suite 2, Nelson
street, Tuesday, Nov. 20, at 7:45 p.m.
Take No. 2, 3, or 5 street car to Nelson and Deninan.
The last meeting of the Cosmopolitan Club for thir term will be held
on Sunday, Nov. 18, at Win. Bingham's home, 3875 West 10th Ave. Miss
Bollert will speak on Japan and
there will be Japanese music and
Radio Club meeting Friday at 12:15
in Mech. 109. Will complete arrangements for the field trip and construction of equipment. Everyone out as
business is important.
There will be a meeting of the Outdoor Club in Ap. Sc. 237 at noon today.
The issue of Nov. 13 contained an
omission to which the attention of
interested parties are called. The report of Dr. Nicholas' Scholarships
should have read: "Applicants for a
scholarship for post-graduate work in
chemistry must hold a B.A. or M.A.
with honors in chemistry or a B.A.Sc.
or M.A.Sc. in Chemistry or in Chemical Engineering."
Rabbi Cast To Talk
Before   Institute
(Continued from Page 1)
thought it well to invite a representative Jew to sot forth the present
position of his people, and their contribution to modren life. Rabbi Cass
has every qualification for the task.
The Institute cudience is looking forward to an interesting and informative lecture.
The B. C. Electric Railway provides
buses at Sasamat Street which go directly to the University, and wait
there until the close of the lecture,
which is free to the public.
Buy a Ticket To the Arts Ball
Science Class Party
Science Men Only
to be held
Sciencemen obtain tickets
Applied Science Building
Today Noon
AcnrntdhJuTLQ un
</unw/u[ hour
ta  makd
The supreme quality of
Winchester Cigarettes
comes from years of
experience in making
fine cigarettes.
Blended Right!
For a
Quick Start
on a
Last day for payment this term
Nov. 24.
Banquets, Class Parties,
Ballroom, redecorated,
available for dances
Rates Most Reasonable
E. W. Hudson, Mgr*.
Sey. 5742
!    That are a Challenge to Fall.   See us for the Latest ln Men's Wear
Commodore Bldg., 866 Granville Street
Where You Always Find That
Courteous  Atmosphere
The Hotel Vancouver Barber Shop
Popular Rates Prevail Friday, November 16,1934
Page Three
Oxford Group
Can Take It
In spite of being rebuffed by council, the Oxford Group on the Campus
is coming back for more. Undaunted
by the digs of the Campus Garbage
man, recovered from thc sallies of
many other critics, disdainful of the
reports in down-town papers to the
effect that they were never to ba allowed to show their faces on the
Campus, here they are again. Can
they take it!
Today noon in Arts 100 there will
be an open meeting for all those interested. Dean Bollert will tell of
the effect of the Group on her life,
and several well known students will
Arts Pep Meeting
A Success
(Continued from Page 1)
the front rows, which were filled on
this occasion with Arts, not Science-
men. A suggestion that a bit of practice on "Hail, U.B.C." might be bene-
ficlal, was a very good one, but we're
still doubtful about the correct note
for the end of the second line. (Anyone who knows please inform worried reporter.)
Homecoming Skit
A short skit which Bill suggested
everyone had a chance to see at
Homecoming, but which very few did
see, was appreciatively received, especially when the coy young heroine
embraced her handsome plumber.
Science Parade
The ominous, peace which had prevailed up till now, and the worst
which everyone had been waiting
for, was finally realized when a horde
of Sciencemen rushed on to the stage,
mingling their well practiced yells
with the Artsmen's raucous shouts,
and finally departed in a Snake parade, pursued by "Where the Hell,
Order was again restored when
Whimster announced that the purpose of the meeting was to sell tickets, and suggested that each man procure for himself a good woman' and
wander hence (meaning the Crystal
Ballroom) for the Arts-Aggie Aggie-
Arts (to satisfy the Aggie-Arts) must
be a success.
Then Jean Scott, attired in a smart
blue suit with red accessories, brightened the eyes and souls of the front-
row Artsmen with the ever popular
"I Saw Stars," (accompanied by bird
calls from the audience), I Only Have
Eyes For You, and Pardon My Southern Accent.
Miss Helen Reeve, introduced as a
very beautiful pianiste visiting this
city, obtained a good hearing.
Furniture Stealing
The first very successful Arts pep
meeting broke up with the announcement that the Arts Common Room
had been cleared out—by guess who?
—but it is rumored that five minutes
later the Science Room was empty,
and the fire hose had been used in
tactics of revenge.
There will be :i meeting of all Arts-
men interested in the Artsmen's Pep
Organization in Arts 102 Monday
noon. Will hiv fifteen men who
signed u ■;.< be there.   Plans for
yells  at   gamo   on   Nov.   24   will   be
Buy a Ticket To the Arts Ball
Silk Hose
Here at Sabas you
find all the new,
smart styles first
—and at the most
reasonable  prices.
622.'.:»}; Granville St.
S.C.M. Meet Wrong Train
Speaker Gets Here Anyhow
A young man stepped off the train
on Wednesday at the C.P.R. station
gazed vaguely around him as though
expecting someone, and finally
walked away. Mr. Gilbert Baker, former S.CM. secretary at London university, Oxford graduate, and now
assistant to Bishop Orr en route for
China, came to the University by
Meanwhile, at the C.N.R. station, a
flustered welcoming committee, a
few bishops, and an angry young
man who had skipped a lecture to
escort thc celebrity to the University,
sent word that Mr. Baker had not
arrived. The meeting which the ex-
secretary was to address was cancelled, while leports that the visitor
had been kidnapped were floating
around.   Then arrived Mr. Baker.
University of London
When interviewed by the Ubyssey
reporter, Mr. Raker described the
University of London. It is not one
building, but thc various' colleges are
scattered about the city. Th'are are
about 10,000 students ln colleges such
as Kings—a co-educational college of
about 3,000 students. There are also
Faculty colleges which study one subject extensively.
" The students are more serious than
those at Oxford and Cambridge, although less academic, for they come
for work not for fun. They have a
short summer holiday and not many
get jobs. Among them is a real concern for peace, more real than among
French and German students.
Th-e S.C.M. at the U. of London is
the only religious body. It cares for
many foreign students, especially Jews
who are barred from University ln
Germany by the Aryan clause. German students support Hitler enthusiastically, for he gives them an opportunity to help ln the government
and puts unemployed graduates in
The annual East Kootenay re-union
of the University of British Columbia
students was htld in the Masonic
Hall In Cranbrook last Friday evening. A banquet managed by Miss
May Maltman and A. McPhee was
held. Mr. G. C. Barclay acted as
chairman for thy evening.
A toaut wns proposed by J. Gieger-
ich, Kimbcrley, to their Alma Mater,
and was responded to by Mr. Derek
Tye of Fernie. Mr. J. S. Manson gave
a song and a short skit was put on
by the Fernie students. Those taking part were Miss Frances Quail,
Miss M. Irvine, Miss Nessie Maltman,
C. Duncan, D. Tye and K. Alexander.
Those who attended the banquet
from Fernie wore Miss Cittingham,
Miss M. Manson, Miss A. Maltman,
Miss M, Irvine, Miss F. Quail, Miss
N. Douglas, K. Alexander, C. Duncan
and D. Tye.
Those attending from Kimberley
were Miss Kastner, Miss W. Burdett,
Miss M. Burdett, Miss J. Jamieson,
Miss J. Keir, Miss B. Larbalaster, Mr.
and Mrs. Thomnson, Mr. and Mrs.
Wolverton, Mr. and Mrs. Giegerich,
Mr. and Mrs. Staford, J. Bucannan
and M. Garden. The banquet was
followed by a ciance managed by Miss
Kathleen Dezall, and Chester Roberts. The dance included students
from all univeisities, there being
about 100 present.
* *   *
This saying of Bertrand Russet's is
rather apt in these times whan we
hear so much about the Oxford
"The sins to which people confess
are generally those of which they
are secretly  proud."
* #    *
A male student at the University
of Minnesota found his name a con
stant source of confusion to the faculty and student body. His name was
The limit wns reached when he re-
cevied a note from the clean of women inquiring about his rooming situation, she of course, thinking he was
a female. He countered with this
little note:
"Dear Deanie:   I am rooming over
Canadian Japanese
Want Their Rights
F. Tanaka of the U.B.C. in a spirited appeal over CJOR Thursday
evening championed the cause of a
small group of Canadian Japanese in
this Province, and pleaded for their
He emphasised the necessity for
discriminating between Canadian-born
Japanese and the older first generation immigrants. The latter comprises
a half of the Japanese population of
the province. This minority is Vk
per cent of the provincial population
and 1-5 of one percent of the Canadian people.
Men Without Country
Through inability to participate in
the Provincial election, this new generation are denied all political rights
and are "men without #a country,"
Basing his claims on the British tradition that "taxation without representation" is unfair Mr. Tanaka pleads
enfranchising of these people who
are taxed and c. n also be conscripted.
He enumefatsd four aspects of the
problem—the political, cultural, racial, and national.
The enfranchisement of this small
group can never unbalance the political equilibrium of this province. It
is now accepted and understood by
experts on thla question that these
Canadians of Japanese parentage will
not organize themselves politically on
a racial basis, but affiliate themselves
with any one of the major parties
according to their own judgement.
European Culture
The cultural assimilation has already been to n great extent accomplished, for these Canadians of Japanese origin have been educated
since childhood in the schools of this
Province, so much so that the culture
that they have acquired is identical
to that of those of European extract.
He then presented the racial aspect
of this question, namely prejudice
against races of darker colour.
Through education and science, he
believed that some day such traditional and groundless bias would be
considered as "valid as ghosts."
Loyal To Canada
Lastly he presented the national aspects stressing loyalty and allegiance.
He claimed that the average second
generation Japanese would unhesitatingly answer to the question of lqy-
alty "Of course I'll fight for Canada."
The University student, even after
considering tho nature of the issue,
would answer in the same manner.
In closing Mr. Tanaka stated that
he was convinced that th? Canadian
tradition of fair play and justice
would see that justice be done to
these Canadian nationals of Japanese
Old English
Poet Discussed
The life and v/orks of Sir Thomas
Malory was the subject of the paper
presented by Kay McRae to the Letters Club at th'! home of Professor
and Mrs. F. G. C. Wood on Tuesday
Sir Thomas perpentrated the first
real English prose narrative called
La Mortc D' Arthur. This epic was
a product of the 15th Century. If
you enjoy the simple dignity of Eng-
i lish words before the language grew
j fat and sat down under its weight of
foreign syllables, if you like to read
of the bold, bad, chivalrous, feast-
loving knights, of warfare, jousts and
tournaments and of delicate, fair
fainting ladies who could on occasion
show that they had fairly robust constitutions, this work will certainly entertain you.
Strong Words
The great strength of the work is
style. The strong young • English
words, the quaint idioms, the vivid
descriptions—'ill these unite to give
his language a fluency and effectiveness that is dramatic. He has an exquisite sense of rhythms and balance.
When his subject is serious the prose
moves solemnly, with frequent
pauses; in descriptive narrative, there
is a speeding up — the story moves
swiftly. Sih Thomas Malory is one
of the greatest prose writers of all
time, declared  Miss McRae.
Complete Service to Greek Letter
.. i-r service, we have assembled a special assortment of
apias, correspondence cards and Invitation cards, embossed
an   i at most attractive prices.
;inters for individual members offer price advantages due
y   production.     We   will   be   pleased   to   submit  samples
:    riMi-esontative or invite your inspection at our Stationery D"p;irlment.
To hv  ...
fine iv i.'
with y.i'i
to    C|i: ■ a.
throu    ■
in the men's dorm, and the boys are
just  darling.
Arthur C. Cochrane, Editor-in-chief
of The Varsity, tendered his resignation to the Students' Administrative
Council following a meeting of the
S, A. C. Th; resignation resulted
from a resolution curtailing the editor's freedom in determining the editorial policy of tiie papet\ Mr. Cochrane could not concur in the new
policy nor submit to the action which
the Council took His request that
the motion passed should be published was refused. Consequently he
felt that he had no alternative but
to resign.
Buy a Ticket To the Arts Ball
Can You Use A Crisp New Ten Dollar Bill?
Our advertisers would like some information on the spending power and purchasing habits of the students of the universities of Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta
and British Columbia. Your answers to these questions will enable us to give it to
them - and will give you your chance to earn the easiest ten dollars that you have
ever earned. The Ubyssey earnestly requests your sincere co-operation in answering
these questions, as by so doing you will be helping it to help its potential advertisers,
and hence to increase the advertising revenue of the Alma Mater Society.
Here's what you do: Answer the questions below to the best of your knowledge.
Then in the space provided for it, write your estimate of the total combined number
of students at the four western universities of Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and
British Columbia, who will send in answers to these questions. The student whose
estimate is closest to the actual number of replies received will get the ten dollars.
Please deposit your replies in the ballot boxes which wil be placed for your convenience at the entrance to the cafeteria, and in the north end of the Arts Building.
Men and Women Answer These
University   Faculty Year	
Are you in residence?	
Do you eat out, at home, at your lodging house, or at the University?	
Do you smoke? If so, do you use a pipe, cigarettes or cigars? What
brand of cigars, cigarettes or tobacco do you use? How many per day?
Do you chew gum? If so, what brand? Do you eat candy
mints If so, what brand? 	
How many chocolate bars do you eat a week?  Any special brand? 	
What is the name of your favorite chocolate bar? 	
What make of packaged candy do you prefer? How much
per year do you spend on packaged candy?	
What is your favorite fountain drink? What brand?	
 How many per week do you drink?	
Do you own a fountain pen? If so, what brand is it?:	
Do you own an automatic pencil?  If so, what make is it?	
What brand of ink do you use? Do you prefer any particular
brand of writing or note paper?.., 'Do you use loose-leaf books? If so, how
many?  Any particular brand?  How many books do
you buy per year, exclusive of text-books? Are fiction or non-fiction in the
majority?  Do you own a car? If so, what kind
is it?  Whatyear? Would your family buy a
car without your advice on it? 	
Do you own a radio? If so, what make is it? Would
your family buy a radio without your advice? Have you a savings account? If so, what bank or trust company?  Do you
carry life insurance? If so, what company? 	
What is your favorite sport? What brand of equipment do you
Do you subscribe to any magazines? If so, which?   What
three magazines do you prefer?    Do
you read them regularly or occasionally?	
Do you subscribe to any daily newspaper? If not, do you buy it on the newsstands? How regularly do you read the daily newspapers?	
How long does it take you to go through the daily newspaper? 	
Do you shine your own shoes? If so, what brand of poliSE do you use?	
What brand of soap do you use?	
What breakfast food do you prefer?  What brand of toothpaste do you prefer? 	
For Men Only
How many suits do you buy a year?    About how much do you pay?	
Where did you buy your last three suits?	
How many pairs of shoes do you buy a year? About how much do you pay?	
Where did you buy your last three pairs of shoes?	
What brand of shirt do you wear? (.  What is the approximate
cost? How many do you buy per year?  Do you wear any particular
brand of sox? If so, what brand?  Any particular make of tie?
If so, what make? Do you wear a hat all year?  What
make of hat do you wear? How much do you pay?	
What brand of razor do you use?  What make of razor
Women Answer These
What brand of hose do you use?  What brand of lingerie?
What brand of foundation garments?  What brand of cosmetics do you prefer?  How much do you spend per month on
cosmetics and* beauty aids? What brand of soap do you prefer?	
 What brand of rouge?  What brand of
lipstick?  Do you use hair-nets? What brand?
  What hair-shampoo do you use?	
What brand of shoes do you buy?  Where did you buy your last
three pairs of shoes?	
(c-o your local newspaper office if you like)
My estimate of the number of students who will send in replies to this questionaire
Note: Use a pseudonym if you prefer. If you do this, leave a sealed envelope at your local college newspaper office, with your pseudonym on the outside envelope, and your
real name on a slip of paper enclosed in theenvelope. The envelope will not be opened
if you do not win the prize.
Western Intercollegiate Press Group
Alberta: GATEWAY Manitoba: MANITOBAN
British Columbia: UBYSSEY Saskatchewan: SHEAF
Closing Date Of Contest November 30
A Log Duplex Slide Rule in Sc.
205. Finder) please communicate with
J. D. McLeod, Sc. '37, via Men's Letter Rack.    Reward.
A bunch of keys near Sasamat St.
Telephone Mm. Glennom, Pt. Givy
A copy of ' Writing and Thinking",
belonging to Frances Barnes, was
found. Please apply to D. Baird in
the Pub office.
Would   all   students   interested   in
forming  a  Snakes  and  Ladder  Club
kindly get  in touch with Stu. Keate
or John Cornish.
If the person who took the pair of
brown cloth gloves off the Women's
Letter Rack in the Arts Building,
Tuesday moniinir will return them,
nothing more will be said. Page Four
Friday, November 16, 1934
»/ P O RT,
English Rugby Fifteen To Clash
With Ex Magee Saturday
Victory to Thunderbirds Will Put Them in
the Running for First Place
Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock the Thunderbird 1st string
English rugby team will take on Ex. Magee in one of the two
games being presented at Brockton Point by the Rugby Union
for the entertainment of the handling code fans.
In the other feature game of this weekend's card the undefeated, untied Occasional team will play the North Shore All
Blacks. In these two games the four leading teams in the
league will play and sport fans are assured of a pleasant afternoon.
What the league standing will be'
after Saturday's game presents a
problem ln higher mathematics. At
present Occasionals lead the file by
reason of the fact that they have won
all games, next is the North Shore
team with one tie. Two teams are
tied for the third team birth. Varsity and Ex-Magee with a loss and
a tie each.
If the Blue and Gold squad win on
Saturday no matter what happens in
the other game Varsity will improve
their standing. If Varsity wins and
Occasionals win Varsity will be in a
second place tie with North Shore.
If Varsity and North Shore win the
students will be in third place but
they will no longer be tied with Ex-
Magee and comparatively speaking
their position will improve. If Varsity loses the team will be broken
hearted and the writer refuses to
figure out what the league standing
will be.
Legatt Back
Strat. Leggatt, fleet three-quarter,
will play for the first team on Saturday and with all injured
players except Carey back
on the squad Varsity will
field its strongest team this
year. Robson, Victoria import and three times Rep
squad player, will substi-
tue for Carey.
The team will probably be as follows: Mitchell (Asst. Captain), Grosse,
Harrison, Pearson, Maguire, Upward,
Morriss and Pyle will form the for-
word line. The backfield will be
composed of Roxborough (Capt.),
Mercer, Hager, Legatt, Burd and
Attention Men !
Are you satisfied with your
residence? If contemplating
moving at Christmas, phone
Point Grey 383 R.
Comfortable Rooms
Excellent Meals
Reasonable Prices
(Formerly K. E. Patterson)
Neat, Accurate Work
Reasonable Rates
at the
4489 W. 10th Ave.
Phone Pt. Grey 67
Magazines Stationery
Pictures with Personality
833 Granville St.
Phone Sey. 5737
An Indoor meet, sponsored by
the  Kiwanis  Club,  is  to  be
staged In Victoria, Nov. 28th or
Varsity men are getting Into
shape under the experienced
eye of Percy Williams. This man
has had more experience In Indoor track competition than
anyone in Vancouver. Perc.
will be on hand at least Tuesday and Wednesday of next
week at 3:00 p.m. sharp. Practices will take place ln the
Gymnasium to give his advice
to any track aspirants.
A team of nine or ten men
will be selected, from those
turning out, to represent the
university at Victoria.
The following events will be
1. One mile. 2. 45-yard dash.
3. Shot put. 4. 45-yard hurdles.
5. 440 yards. 6. High Jump. 7.
220 yards. 8. Half mile. 9. Shuttle sprint relay 10. Mile relay.
2nd English Ruggers To
Meet Ex South Burnaby
Saturday afternoon the Varsity Sec
ond Division Ruggers meet the un
beaten and untied Ex-South Burnaby
squad in the feature game of the day.
The gold and blue boys, now l'/a
games behind the league leaders from
Kingsway will go all out to draw up
within Vs game of the top slot. After
three stiff workout this week the
Thunderbirds arc in great shape and
will field one of the strongest teams
of the season. The game is scheduled for 2:30 p.m. and the boys would
appreciate a little help from the side
The team: Whitelaw, Walker, Andrews, Hodge, White, Ellis, Caruth-
ers, Houser, Douglas, Lea, Griffin.
McMullen, Colthurst, Wood, Johnson,
The Gym  Club  will  meet on  Friday from 4 to 5 o'clock.   Please note
Ihc change  in time.
Fill In the Questionnaire
Rugby Team
Bolton's Cohorts Decamp For Tacoma
Keillor Will Not Play
For Students
Early this morning the Canadian
American Rugby team left for Tacoma
to play the Pacific Lutheran College
In the second of this year's inter,
collegiate rugby games.	
Under the expert tutelage of Coach
Iver Moe from across the line, the
Blue and Oold squad have obtained a
few points on playing the American
Code and this time they hope to win.
Moe has been drilling the Thunderbirds for the past two weeks on the
Yankee system and by all indications
the squad should give the Puget
Sound squad a good run for their
KelUor Quits
Missing from the student line-Up
will be Russ Keillor, large dynamic
line man who has hung up his shoes,
shoulder pads, etc., for the year. Keillor was chosen again this year for the
all-B.C. squad picked by the sports
staff of the Vancouver Daily Province
and the team will miss his support
To See Puget Sound Play
On Saturday most of the team will
stay ln Seattle to see the University
of Washington Freshmen play the College of Puget Sound, the team that
the Thunderbirds are to meet next.
Team: Dick King, C. Campbell, B.
Twiss, J. Orr, A. Kirby, H. Preston,
K. McRae, T. Rader, R. Henderson, J.
Roberts, B. Hodgson, G. Snelling, E.
Kendall, T. Mclntyre, F. Rush, R.
Bell, F. Bolton, S. Jagger, E. Senkler,
L. M. High, A. Willoughby, B. Wilson.
Arts '35 Wins
ArtsJJO Race
Ganser Wins   Gruelling Race
Arts '35 Obtain 23 Points, Anglican College 17
Gansner adds another win to his
list of triumphs by breaking the tape
In the Arts '30 Road Race in the tune
of 15:7.
This gruelling race over a 2^-mlle
course proved to be one of the most
hotly contested events In track history. With Loat, Sinclair and Swift
pushing him every Inch of the way,
Gansner, who cleaned up ln distance
events a few years ago, was pushed
to the limit to bo the first to cross
the finish.
Setting the pace for the field, Gans-
nerwas able to stage a driving finish
which none could match. Loat and
Sinclair battled down the stretch for
the second position with Loat leading
by three yards at the finish.
Arts '36 piled up more points when
Swift and Patmore placed fourth and
fifth. The most exciting incident of
the race was the fighting finish staged
between Walkem and Disney of the
Anglican College for the cellar position.
The final results showed Arts '35—
These four gentlemen are four out
of the five men who were chosen by
the Vancouver Daily Province Sports
staff as on the mythical all B.C. team.
In the upper light hand corner depicted in a line smashing post is Mr.
Rader. Tiny as he is commonly called
plays end for the Blue and Gold Canadian-American rugby team. So
pleasing were Mr. Rader's performances on the gridiron that he was
chosen for the first string All B.C.
team.   Congratulations.
The three faces, forms, itc, depicted in the bottom row are the property of (from left to right) Ed. Kendall, Frederick Bolton and Richard
King. The face you don't see but
should see. is that of Russel Keilor
wh  owas  picked   as  a   lineman  this
year on the 1st string team for the
second time.
Ed. Kendall is as any one knows
who reads the sports page of this or
any downtown paper, one of the leading, if not th'i leading, halfback on
the Thunderbird team. The town-
town dopesteis were so smitten with
his ability that they picked him for
a position of th« mythical first string
backfield. Cons'dering the competition for a place in the backfield and
the stellar performances put up by
players on other teams this is indeed
an honour to be chosen. Incidentally
a well deserved cne.
Freddy Bolton, captain of the student squad and Men's Athletic representative on Student's Council, was
chosen for the second string quarter
back position. He was barely nosed
out for the honour of being on the
first team by the quarterback of the
victorious Meraloma machine.
Dick King is the final selection of
the local Waiter Camps. Dick, like
captain Bolton rated a second team
standing. Since there are many players who could be considered for the
lina position that Dick was chosen for
he muts have that certain something
to deserve ths rating he obtained.
Today the Varsity team travelled
to Tacoma, Washington, for the second game in 'he inter-collegiate series. Next week they will play the
College of Puget Sound in Vancouver.
It might be worthwhile to see these
stars in action on that day. Obtain
your tickets for the game early.
Second Soccer Team
To Play Beavers
The second f-occcr team will tackle
the Beavers on the Campus ground
at 2:30. This team through injuries
and bad luck, has yet to chalk up a
win. Manager Templeton forthwith
presented them with a rabbits foot
which v/ill word off defeat.
The team: Emory. Moodie, Chester.
Quayle, Croll, Waldon. Vance, How-
atson, Radcliffo, McBurney, Goddard.
Soccer Team To Play
Chinese Students
Roundball Team Will Be At Full Strength
For Tomorrow's Contest
to  thc  Theologs  toward  the  Governor's Cup.
Officials—Starter, Col. Logan; Timers, Major Finlay, Dr. Lighthall, Lea
Nicholls; Judges.Dr. Davidson, Rev.
Douglas Watney.
23 points, Anglican—17 points, which
gives 2 points to Arts '35 and 1 point
Blue and Gold Basketball Team and
V.A.C. Will Meet In Basketball Feature
A Victory  For Either Team W ill Place Them Well Up In the
League    Standing
Willoughby and Henderson Will   Be Missing From U.B.C. Lineup
Still stinging from their defeat at
the hands of the Province team Saturday, Varsity's Senior A basketballers will go out determined to take
Bob Osborne's squad down a notch
tomorrow night. The game will take
place In thc V.A.C. gymnasium and
will start sharp at nine o'clock. A
senior B men's game will be the preliminary.
The Winged V squad has been going
great guns lately, beating Prov Ince |
and Varsity in their last games with
these teams. When Varsity and the
Vacs came together last the Blue and
Gold came out on the wrong end of a
31-29 score. The lads are determined
not to let the same thing happen
again, and the game should produce
some good basketball.
Willoughby and Henderson Not Here
Varsity will be without the services
of Art Willoughby and Ralph Henderson. Captain Jimmie Bardsley will
lead the Students into the fray at
forward. Bill Swan, who has performed well during 'the last few|
games, will start as the other wing
forward, George Pringle will be at
center, with Tommie Mansfield and
Wright at guard. Ross Osborne and
Schofield will substitute.
Thunderbirds tackle Chinese
Students at Cambie Grounds
on Saturday at 1:30 p.m. The
undefeated Varsity squad has
been anticipating this struggle
as the rivalry between these
two teams has always been at a
high pitch.
The Chinese Students will be no
set-up for any team. Their playing
ability cannot be judged from their
poor league standing as the breaks
have favoured their opponents. Besides this the Chinese Students have
often proved the jinx to a Varsity
winning streak. In any case this
team is expected to fight from whistle
to whistle as is characteristic of them.
Varsity on the other hand hope to
take advantage of the weakness of
their opponents and to raise their goal
average.    The   Thunderbirds   are   in
There will be a meeting on Tuesday, November 20, in Arts 108. This
meeting is for the purpose of electing
a team captain. All members are requested to attend.
second position in the league and
Coach Hitchin has been putting the
team through its paces, providing a
Box-soc game last night as a tune up
for Saturday's game.
Varsity's half-back line, which was
so instrumental in defeating the
strong Vancouver Liberal team, is
expected to do big things on Saturday. The Stowart - Wolfe - Thurber
combination is considered second to
none in B.C. The forward line will
remain unchanged as Laurie Todd's
bad ankle is not yet cured.
The following men will compose
the team: Greenwood. Sutherland,
Dixon, Legg, oiewart. Wolfe. Thurber,
Irish, Munday, McDougal. Kozoolin,
A checked woolen scarf in the gym.
a week ago last Tuesday. Owner
apply for same at the Pub.
Fill In the Questionnaire
Work Guaranteed Satisfactory
We Use the Best Material
Bring Your Shoes to the
Walden Shoe
Repair Shop
4463 West 10th Ave.
Work Called For and Delivered
Point Grey 138


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