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The Ubyssey Oct 26, 1934

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publication s Board of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XVII.
VANCOUVER, B. C, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1934
No. 9
Pacifism A Sound
Creed Say Forum
NO BENEFITS DERIVED FROM WAR ASSERTS P. DISNEY
Civil War Has Been Abolished, Why Not International Strife?
Soward to Speak
On World Affairs
Modern Affairs To Be Discussed By Institute
Pacifism was upheld as a spiritually and economically possible creed by the' Parliamentary Forum in Arts 100 when the
negative won last Tuesday evening. John Gould led the affirmative and Peter Disney the negative.   They were followed by a
score of seven-minute speeches from'the floor of the house.
"Is Pacifism possible when Germany $
in two or three days could field an
army of 550,00 men. Hitler one of
450,000 and thc shooting clubs of the
country 800,000 men with rifles? Is
Pacifism possible white in the United
States today there is a poisonous gas
plant with a cnpitalizaton of $45,000,-
000?" asked John Gould, leader of
the affirmative.
O.T.C. Compulsory ln England
He reminded his opponents that the
O.T.C. has been made compulsory
in all English Public Schools to arouse military interest; thit all countries are arming today because it is
the trend of th-1 age; and that Stanley Baldwin of England believes his
country's defense line is on the
Rhine.
He quoted G. D. H. Cole as saying
that Pacifism and Capitalism are absolutely incompatible and that under
Capitalism war is inevitable. He mentioned that never in the last 2.000
years has thera ever been 10 years
of peace.
Survival of Fittest Prevents Pacifism
"So long as the British Empire is
based on Darwin'.^ theory of the survival of the fittest, there can never be
Pacifism. Lritiin was following this
theory when she took Canada from
the Ni*th'*Am«nchn Indian and ajso
when she absorbed Australia, South
Africa and India into the Empire.
She was on pacifist when she laid
the badis of Empire." concluded the
leader  of  the affirmative.
Peter Disney, leader of the negative, cited Sweden and Denmark a.s
examples of Uu  possibility of Pacif-
after   which   he   mentioned   his I 8ivcn him an «H»Pmcnt to diagnose
TREASURER      (VICTORIAN DEAN
"The Outlook in International Affairs" will be the subject of Prof. F.
H. Soward of the History Department
in his address before the Vancouver
Institute Satu.-day evening. The general world uncertainty because of
trying economu conditions, the crucial situation found in the Far East.
the jealousies r.nd hatreds between
European countries accentuated by
the recent assassination of King Alexander—all these make Prof. Sow-
ard's lecture of vital interest to everyone.
In the field of international relations, and in pa:ticular in the knowledge of the intricate and complicated
problems of Europe, Professor Soward is generally recognized as perhaps the most competent authority in
Western Canada. The interactions of
racisJ- political, ond national ambi*
tions, the conflicts that are the bitter
fruit of jcalousie; and misunderstandings extending back through the centuries, as well ;;s the well-nigh insoluble difficulties created during and
since tho War. heve all been subjects
of Professor Soward's special attention.     His    historical     studies    have
~Photo by Courtesy of Artona
James Malkin, the Rothschild of the
Campus, who is largely responsible
for the depleted budgets. If the club
treasurers have to gun for someone
they would do well to remember this
face,
Club Budgets
Sheared Down
Surplus Provided   For:   Bond
Issue For Stadium May
Be Floated
Dean Quainton, the only Anglican
clergyman in B. C, who is guaranteed to raise a laugh. Also noted for
his Oxford Group tendencies.
Vast English Library
Divided Among Many
Empire Universities
UNIVERSITY OF B.C. RECEIVES SEVEN HUNDRED VOLS.
Departments of English History, Science, Modern Languages,
Benefit
Through the kindness of Mrs. Anna E. Gerrans, the aunt
of Professor W. N. Sage, the Library has just received a valuable donation of seven hundred volumes. This gift posses an
interesting history.
 <§>   mr  Henry f. Gerrans, the donor's
deceased husband, was, from 1882 to
Swelling Glands
Prevent Debate
Alberta Debater Gets Mumps
V.F.C.U.S. GIVES U.B.C. DIRTY END
OF DEAL
ism,
own experience of fear whde in England during the war. He disagreed
with Gould tha' Lord Beaverbrook.
Canadian baron of thc press, was the
greatest moulding force of public
opinion in England and that that
opinion was no. at all pacifistic in
nature.
Slums Could Be Abolished
With War Money
Instead of spending SI.000 per minute   on   nrnru merts.   England   could
abolish slums and end unemployment
through    large    spending    programs.
War is hate and  hate is contrary to
spiritual development; while material-
(Please turn to Page 8)
thc diseases afflicting the international body politic, end to set these forth
with fairness and clarity, as well as
authority.
The Institutj lectures are held in
the University Auditorium and commence at 8:15. The B. C. Electric
provides a special service to transport those :i Henri ing the meetings.
There  is  no  admission charge.
Adult Welsh College
Offers Scholarship
Coleg Harl.-'ch, the residential college for aduii ; in North Wales, is
offering annually, four York Trust
Scholarships available for needier
students from the British Dominions.
A copy of the College prospectus has
been put in th.- hands of Mr. Dunlop
at  the  Registrar',: Office.
The scholarships include the cost
of miintenanc: and tuition and a
grant of ,£15 tc wards personal expenses. Naturally the College is not
able to pay the cost of transit of students to and ti'i.m Canada. It maj'
be that, from time to time, suitable
men m:iy haw to come to England
on other busir,<>,, which would provide for the travelling expenses, and
then be able U> remain lor another
Academic .war, to take ,,(|v,mtage of
the scholarship.
Although a i u a of applications is
not exoccted. Mi B. B. Thomas, warden of the Scholarships, would like
to hear of an." suitable people who
are like'y to i)\ available. Applications  should   lie   made  direct   to   him.
Sixty Four New
Graduates Enter
Our Convocation
Chancellor     Makes     Address
Before Admitting Candidates
NOTICE TO ALL CLUBS
UNDER THE L.S.E.
A week ago a u quest was made to
all clubs to submit the names of
their executive officers to the Executive. Unless this request is compiled
with at once all clubs failing to do
?o will immediately forfeit all rights
and privieges of a club under this
executive. Wiun handing in the
names cf your executive please give
their faculty and year.
"It is the blessing of the discontented among us that leads to higher
fields, ' said Chancellor McKcchnie at
the fall convoc ition program in Arts
100 Wednesday afternoon. "It is this
discontent which has made the graduates work fo.- 1 heir degrees, and aspire  to further learning."
Sixty-four candidates were awarded variously. Bachelor of Arts, of
Applied Science, of Agriculture, and
Master of Arts degrees. About 250
spectators sat in the tiers of Arts 100
to watch  the ceremony.
Faculty Colorful
At four o'clock the faculty in their
colorful and sombre gowns made a
stately procession into the hall. The
graduates provided the sombre note
with  their gown; of black.
Following the Chancellor's address
the degrees were awarded. Each candidate knelt on the blue cushion
while Chancel lo.' McKechnie touched
each head, -md sairl the words. "I
admit you." Th" hood was placed on
each graduates shoulder, and ho received his degree, on a scroll tied
with blue and geld  ribbon,
"The significance of the words. "I
admit. you!" explained President
Klinck, "Is not that you are leaving
this University, hut rather that henceforth, vou are a member of it."
Bigger Attendance for Fall
Congregation
In his closing remarks. President
Klinck expressed satisfaction that
Fall congregation was this year more
generously attended and enthusiastically   witnessed   than   ever   before,
Campus Clubs were cut an additional 1;> percent, reducing each to
bare necessities. This budget was
passed by Council, Monday night, and
will provide for a $1000 surplus.
"We expect to break just about
even this year." Murray Mather, president of the A.M.S., declared. "Last
year there was a $750 surplus provided for, but by the end of the year
there was a S4'i0 deficit in the A.M.S.
balance sheet." Mather expressed regret at thc churlishness of some clubs
which tried to get a.s much in their
demands to the A.M.S. a.s possible,
with   no  regard   for   reason.
Stadium Again
Another bond issue will be floated
if the A.M.S. sees fit. in an attempt
to finish, the Stadium, it was decided
at the meeting. Council appointed a
committee to '.vestigate costs; their
report is to be m before the Christmas holidays. The bond will probably be issued next year for. in another two years, the Gynuuisium debt
will  be  paid.
"Varsity is going to play American
Football and we re going to keep on
playing it. even if it means two years
of losing to American college teams.
Wc are not going to play high school
teams from the States." Freddie Bolton. Men's Athletic representative,
stated. The unsportsmanlike criticism
of the press in Vancouver is discouraging but Varsity will eventually
reach the American College standards,  was his opinion.
Hardy Cup May Be Played
A representative from U.B.C. will
be sent to Viclotia for the B.C. Rugby Union this year. Council has decided to try to meet the finanical obligations connected with the Hardy
Cup game with Alberta.
The Faculty Committee have voted
against games being held on Sunday.
The English Rugby Club game with
Nanaimo will, therefore, be forfeited.
Dr. Warren h is been appointed a Faculty Representative of the English
Rugby Club.
The Basktball Club schedule has
been adopted and it will arrange foi
numerous games with American
teams, especially during the Christmas holidays.
Breezy Dean
Speaks Here
Group Leader To Speak  On
"Livest Thing In Christendom"
In English ecclesiastical circles a
"Gloomy Dean." a "Fiery Dean" and
a "Dignified (net Dizzy) Dean" have
delivered famous utterances ;but it
has been left for British Columbia
and   the  invigorating climate  of  her debates.   To   this   act   they   attribute
their losing the McGowan Cup.
U.B.C. Refuses To Be Goat
Rather than be the goat a second
time, when the N.F.C.U.S! decided to
sponsor such a tour this year; the
Parliamentary Forum decided to go
ahead with its Oxford-Cambridge de
By W. Freth Edmonds
For a second time, the National Federation of Canadian University Students has failed in its attempt to
field a team of debaters from Western
Canadian Universities. Last year when
it was announced there woutd be such
a tour U.B.C. witheld its best debater from the series of Intercollegiate
sea-girt Vancouver Island slopes to
produce the outstanding personality
in B. C. Anglicanism in the person
of the Very Reverend Dean of Columbia, the "Breezy Dean," Rev. Cecil
S. Quainton, M.A., D.D.
He is an Englishman bred and born,
and a cultural product of an ancient!bate keeping its best debaters for that
seat of learning in his native isle. He-
was a Yorkshire Parson in charge of
an important parish there- when the
call of Canada came. He stayed in
Brandon for several years and then
Victoria.
In the past fifteen years or moie
Mr. Qtijinton has challenged both
Vancouver Islar.u and the Lower
Mainland by bis Irank outspokenness,
his scientific religious approach, and
his   pronounced   human   interests.
He went to England at the behest
of his Bishop, to investigate the Oxford Group Movement, and on his
return publicly announced that the
.•■hoe was on t,i.- other foot, for "the
Oxford Groin had investigated me."
Since that time he has been one of
til"  Group's   outstanding   leaders.
L.B.f. will welcome British Columbia's one and c.i'.v "Biecvy Dean" on
Mondav. Oct. 2'.l in the Auditorium
when he will speak on the "Livest
Thing  it'  Chr'sicndom."
evenc.
Forum Resents Discourtesy
Without any consideration for
U.B.C. the N.F.C.U.S, sends a wire:
"Pick your man and wire name within six hours." Frank Millar, president
of the Parliamentary Forum, wired
back that this was impossible and that
his society resented tho lack of consideration and courtesy on the part
of the N.F.C.U.S.
Alberta Gets Mumps
Later, peace was reached and Frank
Millar was chosen as the representative of U.B.C. To-gether with an Alberta man. he was to tour the Northwestern American Universities under
the auspices of the N.F.C.U.S. And
now the Alberta man has to go and
get the mumps.
Prairie  University Gets  Bad Name
The University of Alberta is certainly not getting a very good name
on this campus. Students note that
last year their chosen man complained
at the last moment that he "couldn't
spare the time!" This year he had to
get tho numps of all things. What the
undergraduates' want to know is why
the N.F.C.U.S. couldn't choose some
other debater from Alberta or even a
debater from one of the other West-
  ern  Canadian  Universities.   Is U.B.C.
frogpond and behind , the only University in Western Canada that can field a debater? Pooh,
Pooh, Pooh, Pooh!!
Flowers
For Sale!
1921, a Fellow of the Worcester College, Oxford. A Mathematics scholar
of Christ Church, Mr. Gerrans was
both a keen administrator and business man. In bis position as Secretary of the Oxford Local Examinations he perfected a system of marking by which he could supervise
thousands of markers scattered over
the entire globe. But by no means
did the mathematical department absorb all his energy, for he was a fine
Classical scholar, proficient in modern languages, and deeply interested
in word conditions.
Thirty-five Thousand Volumes
Upon his death in 1921, Mrs. Gerrans commenced disposing of his vast
library of over thirty-five thousand
volumes. The Mathematics section,
considered on^ of the best private
collections in England, was given to
the Mathematics department at Oxford. University College, Exeter, Mr.
Gerrans' native country, received his
Classical library. Commemorating the
receipt of the Modern Language volumes the Taylor.r.n Institute founded
the Gerran's Memorial Scholarship
for students in German, Of special
not is the War collection containing
excellent material on pre-war Germany. These volumes were received
by the Eodeli i.i Society.
Ontario and B.C. Universities
Benefit
Last >tar Mr;. Gerrans, who is herself   a   Canadian,   decided   to   divide
(Please turn to Page 8)
NOTICE
The Pep C'lu:) sent in an illegible
notice but the staff Humes that the
purport of it is ljuit applications for
membership in .said club must be in
'ictween Friday, Oct. 2G and Wednesday. Oct. :,').
NOTICE
The cut of President Klinck, also
that of Stu Crysdale, which appeared
in last Friday's Ubyssey were from
photos by Artona  Studios.
and hoped that eventually Fall Congregation would reach the proportions
of Spring Congregation and take its
proper place in the Assembly hall of
the Auditorium.
Following the singing of "God
Save the King", the Faculty marched
out, followed by the graduates, in
stately   procession.
Beyo id the
the powerhouse lies a stretch of land
(hat used to h ■ the pride and glory
of the Horticultural Department. In
the days of old, when grants were
large and mom y was plenty, Gardener Garnish proudly directed four men
and a team ef horses who kept the
flowers and (res and greenhouses
spic and span and blooming all year
round.
Only Vegetables i
But as has been said before, I believe, these selfsame grants were cut, j
with the result that tho botanical,
horticultural, biological, forestical and
agronomical lads that peeked, pried
and snooped into the inner workings
of the vcgetabl.' kingdom in this burgeoning area sew their pets wither
and pine (no pun intended) away,
and had to confine their researches
to the beans, spuds and carrots thai
appeared on their plates at mealtime,
if they were lucky enough to get any. j
Valient  Gardener |
But Gardener Garnish was one of
those unsung' homes who do not desert the sinking ship. When thc educational vessel hit the rocks he rallied to the res tie and staved on the
job. taking care of the banana tree
which was raised from seed, the lemon tree with five lemons of various
shades of unappetizing green on it,
the bird of paradise tree which has
never bloomed, the rest of the inhabitants of the greenhouses, the
prize tulips, die (lower beds, the experimental tree piots, anrl thc apple
i Please turn to Page 8)
Gay Ninties
a*
But No Mae West
From the innermost recesses of the
sanctum sancto1 um of the Musical
Society comes the information that
the best talent on the campus will he
marshalled together to make the
home-coming the success it has been
in  past  years,
The t tle of this supetvlous. mammoth success i>, and will he until the
night of the performance, a secret,
but as production manager Alice
Rowe, when interviewed, said vvith
becoming simplicity and striking originality.  "What's  in a name."
The skit a.s drawn up at present
concerns itself with the more saccharine aspect i f the Gay Nineties.
but it has been announced with confidence, even glee, that THERE WILL
BE  NO  MAE  WEST.
NOTICE
Numerous complaints have been received by the Chief Constable's Office in regard to the speed at which
students of the University drive to
and from the University. Any assistance that may be rendered In curtailing this practice will be greatly
appreciated   hy   the   Department.
Chorus Men
Floor House
Science  Pep  Meeting  Highly
Successful As Arts Men
Are Thrown Out
Playing to a packed house, the Scientists of '38 achieved brilliant success at the Pep meeting at Thursday
noon, reaching the lowest standard
of entertainment in years. The scene
of the orgy was Ap. Sc. 100, which
was tastefully decorated for the occasion in an impressionistic motif of
amber bottles by Reifel and long
white streamers of tissue paper.
Freshettes Welcome
In keeping with the roars of welcome for thc trespassing freshettes,
and the threats of massacre for Arts-
men, the orche.sira played "I Only
Have Eyes im- You.'' and "I Saw
Stars," This was followed by the
inevitable "Mr. Noah."
\At this point several speakers extricated them-vi Ives from the broken
glass under th: table, an I. after receiving their (i.lot;: of lunch papers,
were followed by a breath-taking
bevy of beautiful girls, clad in rugby
shorts.
Ribald songs and yells filled out
the remainder of the meeting. Further revelry v.-i.l be conducted at the
Science Ball. !t was announced, which
will be held on Nov. 22. in the Aztec
Room of the Hotel Georgia. The program will featu-e Col. Leckie. who
will speak on "Tbe Cocos Island Expedition,"   and "Hulu  dancing."
I       COMING EVENTS        \
FRIDAY
Aggie 100. 12:15 noon, Arts "17
(o elect Women's Athletic Representative.
SATURDAY
Professor Soward to address
Vancouver Institute. Subject:
'Outlook in International Affairs", 8:15 p.m.
MONDAY
Dean Quainton to speak on
"Thc Livest Thing In Christendom."   Auditorium.
•:♦,■ Page Two
THE  UBYSSEY
Friday, October 26,1934
®J|p lbij0fl?g  | Soothing Syrup
(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.
Mail Subscriptions $2. per Year
Campus Subscriptions $1.50 per Year
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Archie Thompson
SENIOR EDITORS
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, Connie Baird
Literary Editor: Arthur Mayse
Exchange Editor: Alan Baker
Assistant Sports Editors: Paul Kozoolin, Ron Andrews.
Columnists: Alan Morley, Nancy Miles
Reportorial Staff
Doreen Agnew, Don Hogg, Pauline Patterson, Shinobu
Higashi, Freth Edmonds, Jack McDermot, Jim Findlay,
Bill Stott, Doreen Davis, Dorwin Baird, Paddy Colthurst,
Alan Baker,  Kemp Edmonds, Jim Beverige,  Katherine
Scott, K. Grant, Bob McKenzie, William J. Robertson, R.
A. Morrison, LJoyd Hobden, Madge Neill, Bob King, D,
M. Fitzpatrick  (features), Sam Roddan  (Muck), Sheila
Buchanan, Norman De Poe, Nick Rodin.
Advertising Manager: Tad. Jeffery
Circulation Manugcr: Stuart De Vitt
Circulation Assistant: Alan Walsh
REBOUND
* *  •
OPINION
a      »      *
MILITIA
* •  •
By Campus
Crab
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1934
ARE WE GOING AMERICAN?
The University of Alberta Canadian Rugby
team is coming to Vancouver to play against
tbe Meralomas on November 1 and November
3, and has been guaranteed over eleven hundred dollars for the trip. It has therefore
naturally taken the opportunity to challenge
the University of British Columbia for possession of the Hardy Cup, emblem of the western inter-collegiate Canadian rugby championship.
Our students' council, however, has decided not to accept the challenge, but instead to
relinquish the Hardy Cup by default, on the
grounds of financial inability to finance the
two-day stay-over of the Alberta team which
would be necessary. The Albertans want a
guarantee of two hundred dollars, but Council
does not believe that it could make that much
on a game so soon after the games against the
Meralomas, and at the same time is also afraid
that this game would adversely affect the attendance at the American game the following
Saturday against College of Puget Sound.
This actions seems rather inconsistent with
the avowed intention of Council to foster intercollegiate sport. It was because of the difficulty of obtaining Canadian intercollegiate
competition that we decided to develop a
league with some of the American colleges to
the south. But now when we have an unusual
chance for a game against a neighboring Canadian university at comparatively little expense,
we apparently are to pass it up.
It is very lamentable, not only as a matter
of policy, but also as a demonstration of a lack
of fighting spirit, that we should find ourselves
in the position of defaulting a championship in,
our own Canadian game in order to develop
the American game on our campus—particularly since the Canadian code is generally preferred here.
In view of the fact that it was Alberta's
turn this year to pay for a trip by the U.B.C.
team to Edmonton, and that they were unable
to do so on account of finances, it seems that
they might be willing to concede something
with regard to the guarantee which they have
requested for an intercollegiate game. Under
the conditions just mentioned we are not absolutely obliged to default the Hary Cup if
we do not play the challengers, but Council
proposes to do so "as a sporting gesture."
Rather than yielding up our most cherished
athletic trophy so easily, however, would it not
be better to approach the challengers with a
view to reducing the guarantee which they require?
The last game between Varsity and Alberta,
which was held here last fall, was one of the
best games of the season; and in intercollegiate
games in general there is a peculiar quality
which distinguishes them from any other kind
of game.
For this reason alone no opportunity of
such competition should be neglected. And in
addition to this it will certainly not be much
to our credit in later years to have it known
that we allowed a neighboring university—and
above all a Canadian university—to carry off
one of our major trophies without even giving
therm a fight for it.
Horrible Fate of Good Intentions
Crabbing is a dreary business at best, no
matter how beneficial to the subjects of my
exhortations, but there are occasional compen
sations. The hearty response to last week's
column was one of these, especially as I had
departed from my usual attitude, and had endeavoured to provide that larger proportion of
constructive criticism so often asked for.
Imagine my surprise and delight, then,
when the lightning descended upon my unprotected cranium from all directions. It seems
that my purely helpful suggestions had given
offense to everyone who could in the remotest
manner connect himself with the subjects under discussion, However, my head is bloody
but unbowed,
It is so far unbowed that I have no hesitation in advising the various people concerned
to reread the article in question, and, discarding the quite unjustifiable idea that mention
in this column is tantamount to criminal indictment, to ask themselves if there was any
criticism at all in the first or last sections, overt
or implied, and if they did not contain suggestions that are at least well worth considering?
I refrain from making any remarks about
people who spend valuable time searching for
caps that will fit, let alone manufacturing them
out of nothing.
A Matter of Opinion
The athletic solons mentioned in the paragraphs devoted to their department have, I
must admit, quite legitimate arguments to advance against me. On the other hand, the fact
that they have considered the matter, and, of
necessity, chosen one of twp alternative courses
of action, does not alter that fact that the other
side had a ease, still has a case, and conceivably
might have the best case.
Thus, I am ready to agree with their argument that they should be allowed a fair chance
to work out the plan they have adopted, but
I should be playing my crustacean nature false
if I did not keep them in a salutary state of
irritation by reminding them that there is a
considerable body of campus opinion that is
likely to light on the backs of their necks
with a good deal of enthusiasm if they fail to
make good, and they have a hard job ahead of
them to do just that.
Having made this somewhat grudging admission, I shall immediately advance another
proposal, but one that, I understand, requires
the initiative to come from the various clubs
concerned.
SATURDAY NIGHT LECTURES
One of the criticisms often hurled at this
University is that it has few really modern
courses or books to offer to the students. Most
historical and economical events take at least
a year before they reach the lecture room and
are fed to the students in the form of easy
notes. The Vancouver Institute, however, does
a lot to remedy this defect. Every Saturday
night a prominent man is brought out to speak
in the auditorium. The subjects vary from the
latest developments in theoretical physics toi
the last news received from Hitler Germany.
Good Sports or Cheap Sports?
Suggestions have been made that the men
from the Unemployed Militia Camp be invited
to participate unofficially in interclass sport,
and possibly be extended the use of some of
our training facilities. I hope they will be
approved.
It would not only be a graceful gesture toward a body of men who have already proved
themselves not lacking in sportsmanship and
sports ability, but would show that we have
some consideration for those whose lot has not
been cast in the same fortunate channels as our
own.
The obligation would be far from all on
one side, either. This move would be justified
by the added interest which would be aroused
in interclass sport, let alone by any less ulterior motives.
The manner in which this suggestion is accepted by our athletic clubs will make quite
clear whether we are sportsmen or just "College sports."
By Margaret Ecker
When the January issue of the one
month old Anonymous appeared it
greeted the new 1917 with somewhat
of a mixture of hilarity and sadness.
The list of those who had conclusively finished their university career
on a French battlefield was growing
rapidly. To the other extreme was
an account of onv, a student no doubt
suffering from the spirits of the
Christmas season, who on being
locked accident; liy in the old Fair-
view building for the nh'.ht was pursued from room to room by the
;;hosts of Cae ar, Pompey and Napoleon. Tlv:1 po.sr lad finally becami
the victim of the wraith of a very
b:aiitiful Frj ilKltc who had recently
ined ay. ay and died 0:1 receiving
her  D.A.C.
Much of that v clition of our ancestral paper v.e; devoted to the laudi-
tion of un organization known a.s the
Players Club. This club it appears
was in the h ibit of presenting four
one-act plays al the Christmas season. The spacious auditorium was
thronged with 'venerable governors,
staid ' professors, charming faculty
wives, envious graduates and proud
parents.' Piar.o selections of popular
music had opened the program. "Then
j Mr. Wood, th.1 guiding spirit of the
society appeared before the curtain
to greet thc audience. He hoped the
audience would regard the players
with sympathy since it was not an all-
star performance but an opportunity
for inexperienced members to prove
their mettle. After briefly sketching
the character of the four playlets to be
presented he withdrew. Tho lights
were turned down, an expectant murmur came from the audience, the
curtain lose," Thv types of plays it
seems varied from comedy to "humorous ccmedy" to "serious comedy"
and more comedy. The plays varied
in see no from a 'Paris boudoir" (Rosalie) to a "tasteful chawing room" in
"Modesty," a French laundry in Soho
1 Hop 'o My Thumb! and an Irish
roadside in "Sii; ending the News." A
large picture of the set and cast of
the latter play features much scenery
and much moustache on the part of
thc male play01s.
They didn't call it Muck in those
days but they printed things like this.
"Heard in Latin class:
What great men of all times have
worn full beard?
"Cato"
"Sir  George  E   Foster"
"John  Ridington"
"Silk"
In the sami category is "Biology
Burials," a lament it appears for the
burial of biology specimens. The frogs
still used in Biology 1 arc no doubt
some of the deceased that escaped
burial.
The speakers are all authorities on their subjects and have usually presented the lecture
before so that we get a finished and practiced
performance. In addition they are free, that
is, they cost no more than the gas out to the
University or the bus fare. The B. C. Electric
obliges by holding a fleet of buses ready to
take the audiences home.
Naturally it is hardly necessary to go to
every lecture as they are too varied to appeal
to everyone. But during the year most students will find that some subject that they are
interested in will be the Institute topic for
that week. If so they are advised to go, as the
lecture doesn't begin until eight, leaving plenty
of time to take an unhurried dinner before.
!   Crre.pond.nce
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I have received a letter from the
Chief Constable's office, from which
I quote:
"Complaints have been received by
this Department of the speed with
which students of the University
drive to and from the University especially on 41st Avenue, and 10th and
12th  Avenues,   West.
Parents who have younger children
attending schools on these routes,
complain bitter!." of this practice and
th-.1 possibilities of fatal consequences
therefrom,"
I have been asked to bring this to
the attention of the students and to
point out to thc.v, the harm done to
their Alma Matet by this practice, in
the hope that lower complaints will
be received in the future.
Yours sincerely.
R. M. Mather, Pres. A.M.S.
Correspondence'
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
Despite the fact that the official
frosh iniation period is now over and
he is now a full undergrad, there are
still many utterances of unmeritted
contempt against the long-suffering
freshman by the conglomeration of
misguided cranks who infest thc
campus. Even the press, which is
supposed to beti ay some signs of intelligence and civilization, has joined
the green-eyed chorus which is attempting to destroy the reputation of
the so-called gi ten-horns and is now
printing, for all the world to see,
the fashionable blasphemy, which is
the evidence cf traditional stupidity.
The Frosh is willing to provide amusement for th.' simple-minded veterans and to be the butt of their
feeble jokes, but he will not receive
the heinous insults of these secretly-
admiring barbarians. Besides, he
feels thai their little coconuts should
be emptied of their childish bad temper by now, and that it is time for
them to go back and enjoy their
mud-puddles.
The half-witted observations going
around now are especially obnoxious
because they ate so entirely without
foundation and hi Iter b.'fit thc criminals than their victims. In fact any
psychologist would at once say that
these monstrosities are the expressions of the subconscienccs of live creatures who thus give vent to their
disappointment:* in their lack of natural gifts hy attempting to pin similar faults on those whom they cannot help but sc to be thc very paragons of perfection. Though he is
too considerate of thc feelings of all
animals to u\y so. every freshman
knows that he is as far removed from,
say, a tophoinoiv, as a man is from
an ape. Note that the honest frosh
does not exaggerate in his comparison
as dg his enemi ;s when they label
him frog, worm, microcosm, and other
such unique appellations.
His astounding superiority i3 well
demonstrated when he is placed beside the senile sophs, juniors, or seniors. For instance, no freshman could
possibly conceive such a kteptoman-
ical exhibition as that put on by the
sophomores when they stole the frosh
fire-extinguisher in order to deprive
him of a palt.'v- §60 worth of filthy
lucre. When the frosh finds it necessary to chastise an offender, thc
punishment is of benefit to the fortunate receiver, ns was the case in
the bathings iidministered to the recalcitrant sophs. Nor is he as stagnant as the rheumatic juniors, so
sunken in their stupor that four of
them, with the full support of the
Alma Mater Society, could not excite enough interest in the student
body, including their own petrified
class-mates, to get more than three
hundred   peoil-e   tc   vote    for    them.
West Point Orey
United Church
Bth Ave. West and Tolmie St.
.    Rev. BRUCE GRAY. Minister
{    Sunday, Oct. 28th - 7:30 p.m.
Speaker:
REV.  BEVERLEY OATEN,
B.A., MJLE.
Canadian Secretary S.C.M.
8:45 p.m.—Student Reception ln
Church Parlours.
A CORDIAL WELCOME
TO ALL
Made by
A 100'
B. C. Company
HOME
GAS
is produced at the refinery in North Vancouver,
employing hundreds of
B. C. workpeople the year
'round.
Home Oil Distributors
Limited
VANCOUVER, B. C.
Work Guaranteed Satisfactory
We Use thc Best Material
Bring Your Shoes to the
Walden Shoe
Repair Shop
4463 West 10th Ave.
Work Called For and Delivered
 Point Grey 138
Then gaze upoi. the seniors, the examples of the near-finished products
of this institution, who have nothing
better to do than to argue whether
they need ♦.ent* to protect their
clothes as babies need bibs, or not,
and who thus prove, even to themselves, the .signs of senile decay
which arc only too evident to all observers. Who ever heard a freshman
seriously asking himself f he should
wear a bib to lectures?
Assuredly this university is fortunate in obtain inn such a magnificent
crop of new blnod as the virile '38
class, which come; indeed as a refreshing breeze from heaven itself to
blow away the. cobwebs.
/ou.s truly.
FROSH.
RACHMANINOFF, RIMSKYKORSAKOW
SECOND CONCERT
Vancouver
Symphony Society
(Allard de Ridder, Conductor)
SOLOIST
NANCY   REED
Brilliant Canadian Planlste
STRAND   THEATRE
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4 - 3 P.M.
Tickets now at J. W. Kelly Piano Co. j
Telephone Sey. 7066 BOOK EARLY j
DANCING CLASSES
Special Rates of $3.30 for Ten Lessons — Ballroom Dancing in Class to
University and High School Students
Beginners—Friday, October 26th, at 8 p.m.
Advanced—For New Dances, Saturday, October 27th, at 7 p.m.
Learn the New La Cucaracho Rumba Fox Trot
and Latest Waltz Tango
NovikofT and Platowa Dancing School
560 Granville Street      *■ Phone Sey. 1968
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER
(Formerly K.  E.  Patterson)
MIMEOGRAPHING
Neat, Accurate Work
Reasonable Rates
at the
POPULAR
LENDING LIBRARY
4489 W. 10th Ave.
Phone Pt. Grey 67
Magazines Stationery
ft"" "V" ft
Sororities and Fraternities
For your Christmas and New Year's
Dance Music
Charlie Berettoni
ft
and his Melody Kings
Phone High. 3209 L Friday, October 26, 1934
THE  UBYSSEY
Page Three
Materialism
Has Failed
"The spirit of Christ is calling the
Church to awake from her indifference and to set out to save civilization
once again," declared the Rev. M. H.
Talnicoff. Wednesday noon in Arts
204, when he addressed a meeting
sponsored by the V.C.U.
After a brief sketch of conditions
since the War, Mr. Talnicoff pointed
out that the spirt of materialism had
failed in spite of the world's confidence in continued prosperity. "If
eleven apostles could 'turn the world
upside down,' what could 550,000.000
professing Christians do?" he asked.
The Church, .stated Mr. Talnicoff,
has a fourfold function in the world:
firstly, to criticise and condemn all
types of injustice, the moral and social; secondly, th: Church must demand reconstruction of the social order from thc bottom up; thirdly, thc
Church has an individual message
which it must deliver, and fourthly,
the Church should stand back of all
movements for the betterment of humanity.
In conclusion, Mr. Talnicoff. when
asked what he would replace Capitalism with, replied that he did not
know what 'ism' would result if legislation was filled with the spirit
of Jesus Christ. If Sociaism or Communism were the result, it was all
right with him.
Class and Club
J
BIOLOGICAL DISCUSSION
CLUB
The second meeting will be held
at the home of Mrs. J. C. Dill, 2466
West Sixth avenue, on Monday, Oct.
29, at 8 p.m. .lack Poole will give a
paper on "Some Experimental Possibilities in Breeding Tropical Fishes."
OUTDOOR CLUB
Theer will bs t- trip to Crown Mt.
on Sunday, Oct. 27. All those intending to come s'.ould get 8:20 North
Vancouver ferry. Bring a lunch
(sandwiches, tic)  to eat en route.
Prospective members, who have
completed the required hikes, aro requested to send in membership applications to thy Sceretary-Trcasurer,
Bob Bennett.
' LA CAUSERIE
I     A meeting of La Causerie will  be
j held at the homo of Irene Elgie. 200G
I West 45th Avenue, on Tuesday evening,  Oct. 30.
NOTICE
Book Exchange will be open Monday. Recelpes can be cashed and unsold books reclaimed.
NOTICE ARTS '35
A class meeting will be held Friday now in Arts 100 to decide for
once and evermore the gown question, and to discuss arrangements for
the dance. The date for this has
bsen changed from Nov. 2 to Nov. 29,
Notice ♦ ♦.
We are now Official
Jewellers for all National
and International Greek
Letter Fraternities.
Enquiries Invited
Birks
Diamond Merchants
Vancouver, B. C.
ART CLUB
The next meeting of the Art Club
will be Wednesday, 0?t. 31, at 8:15
p.m. at 911 Nicola St.. one block
south of Robson on the south-west
cornre. Mr. W. P. Weston, director
of Art at the Provincial Normal
School, will speak on ''Changing
Ideas  and   Ideals."
VARSITY "Y" |
Tire Varsity Y meets TODAY noon i
in room X AWs.   Everybody out. important business tc be discussed.
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB
At the second meeting of the club
to be held on Sunday, Mr. Beverly
Oaten, national secretary for the
S.C.M., will speak on "The Outlook
of the Youth of United States and
Canada." Mr. Oaten spent some years
in California in Y.M.CA. work and
in this connection has travelled a
great deal in Canada and the United
States. Sand applications for membership in the Ctwb to Helen Mathe-
son.
C. O. T. C.
Tho   undermentioned   N.C.O.'s   and
men of the University of B.C. Con-1
tingent    of    the    Canadian    Officers I
Training Corps  MUST report to  the'
Orderly   Room   before   Nov.   7,   1934; (
otherwise they vill be struck off the
strength   of   the   Corps.     Brynelson,
Balcombe, Baker, Clarke, Davis, Don- !
aid, Foster, Hamilton, Ho>ig, Kennedy
(attached), Mooclie, Madeley, Martyn,,
Maguire,     Menzies,    Moore,    Martin.
MacAllistcr. Orr, Paletti,  Paul.  Roberts,   Shaneman  Stevenson,  Sowcrby,
Scott. Wilson, Wallace.
HOTEL
GEORGIA
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Banquets, Class Parties,
Etc.
Ballroom, redecorated,
available for dances
Rates Most Reasonable
E. W. Hudson, Mgr.
Sey. 5742
NOTICE
The Orientation Lectures mentioned
in the Calendar (page 134) will begin
on Tuesday, Oct. 30, at 12:25 in the
Ap. Sc. building, room 102.
While primarily intended to assist
Freshmen in deciding whether Applied Science would be suitable for
them oi not, end to assist students
already in Applied Science to make
an intelligent selection of the branch
of Applied Science in which to specialize in their Junior and Senior
years, they may prove helpful to
other students confronted with the
difficult problem of deciding upon a
life work, particularly the first talks
in the seric3 v/hich are general in
their nature.
Time—Tuesday, Oct. 30, 12:25 noon.
Place—Applied Science 102.
Speaker—Dean Brock.
Subject—Chewing an Occupation,
Puppeteers
To Present
ChildTs Story
Little Dorothy from Kansas, famous
character in th> immortal child's fantasy, "The Wizard of Oz," will be
whisked away by a cyclone and set
down in that fantastic land of Oz
when the Co nish Puppeteers from
the famous Seattle Academy will demonstrate their art in the Auditorium.
Saturday, Nov. 3, at 2:30 and 8:30.
Thirty-five Marionettes
From fou rto mx years of constant
work together as a group has given
the Cornish Puppeteers who manipulate the thirty-five musical marionettes a co-ordination that makes the
production movo swiftly and with
precision. Tin music has been composed by Edward Chambreau, who
provided the .score for that droll and
risque music.il comedy of two years
ago, "Lady Beware."
With thc aid of only throe technicians and nine .students, the thirty-
five puppets are put through the
twelve colorful scenes and the fourteen original Mings and dances of
"The Wizard of Oz."
Tickets
Tickets, obtainable from Players'
Club members, are 50 cents for adults
and 25 for school children. Student
tickets, 45 cents, will be on sale at
the Box Office, noon, Friday, Nov. 2
only. The company is being spon- j
sored by the Players' Club, and or- j
ganized by Tammy Lea and Gordon
Hilker, graduate members. I
Library Receives '
Additional Books
(Continued from Page  1> |
some fifteen liuric!red books between j
the University of Western Ontario
in London, Ontario and the University of British Columbia. This gift
s signifcant of Mr. Gerrans' intense
enthusiasm for Canada and Canadian
Universities.
The present donation covers an amazingly wide field but is strongest in
standard English, prose and poetry,
and in History, One very noticeable
vacancy is in the Classics section due
undoubtedly, to the previous disposal
of the complete Classics group. Although there me a few very old publications the majority of the books
were published between 1S70 and 1914,
Emphasizing thai the donation was
purchased for personal use is the
quantity of individual volumes and
thc minority oi complete sets.
Pure Sciences Helped
Among the scientific volumes ap-i
pear no Applie 1 Science, but all the
pure sciences particularly Mathematics, Fhysics, and Biology are well
represented.
The Modern Language section includes many in German and French
with several excellent French Grammars, as well ,s a few in Italian and
Spanish. Complimenting this section
are some translations from French.
German and Russian.
In History, Travel, Economics and
Memoirs a very wide field is covered,
for those subjects are dealt with in
considerable detail both generally and
particularly. Some of the works are
In the original French and German
versions.
Finally a few fine treatises on Art
and Music complete the list.
Some Books Out ot Date
Since the collection contains such
diverse material naturally some fields
are inadequatoy covered. This fact
is especially 'rue in the fields of history, economic:, and science where
many of the books are quite out of
date. It is also doubtful if any one
volume can bo .singled out for particular mention. Nevertheless the
bulk of the donation is sound basic
material which will supplement in
many ci.ses th': material already in
the  Library.
Worries of U.B.C.
Gardener Outlined
Join the Fraternity of your Fellow Students
who patronize
The Hotel Vancouver Barber Shop      j
Popular Rates Prevail j
Breakfast from 20c to 40c     -     Lunch from 30c to 50c
Dinner from 30c to 75c
Afternoon Dainty Ten    —    Tea Cup Rending
Eden Cafe and Grill
Music by Eden Trio
Union House KMKr White Help
Private Banquet and Dining Rooms
751-3 Granville Street Trinity 4022
orchard—above i 11 the apple orchard.
Rent One Buck Per Year
All this he took on with one hoy
instead of four men and a team, and
thus proved a real friend in need to
the various lads catalogued above. In
addition he paid the University the
sum of one good hard bu;k per year
for the privilege of so doing. His remuneration consists of whatever he
can raise in '.lis spare time on the
rest  of  thc land.
Now after -ie t'ikes care of tho banana tree, the lemon tree, the bird of
paradise tree, the greenhouses, the
tulips, the flowcis. the experimental
tree, and so on, it may be easily imagined that his .spare time is limited.
However, Gardhitv Garnish got along
pretty veil by felling turnips to thc
caf and parsnips to the passer-by until hungry student:, got into the habit
of pinching tho odd apple from the
apple orchard for lunch, and all the
co-eds V/ent on a diet.
Flowers hy Garnish
Now it is .suggested that the University might rally round in its turn,
and come to the rescue of Gardiner
Garnish.   One of the things he raise i
Lobor Organization
Wonderful Achievement
"The International Labour Organization is a wonderful achievement
and has made great progress since
its inception. Much of the work is
routine, and none is very spectacular
in the newspaper sense but the amount it has accomplished is really
wonderful." So Mr. Bengough stated
at the first meeting of the International Relations Club held at the
home if the Honorary President Prof.
F. Soward, Wednesday. Mr. Bengough is the secretary of the Trade
and Labour Council of Vancouver.
He has been advij-or to the Canadian
labour delegate.
Thc International Labour Organ-,
ization was brought into being by
section thirteen of the Versailles
Treaty, with the purpose of developing peace through social justice. Thc
eighteenth session was held this year.
At present tho organization has as
its goal the payment of wages adequate to a reasonable living standard,
the forty-eight hour week, a weekly
rest of at least twenty-four consecutive hours, and thc abolition of child
labour. It aims at an adequate system of inspection, and for men and
women equal wages for equal work.
The representation from each country is formed of one delegate sent by
th labour and one from the manufacturers and two from the government.
It is an international labour parliament.
How is the work carried on? A
resolution is placed before thc delegates. If passed ii is referred to the
International labour office for thorough research and the preparation
of an agenda. I'or the next two sessions the proposal is discussed. If
it is passed the third year the resolution goes out aa a recommendation
to the various governments. Ques-
tionaires are circulated. From the
replies a new agenda is drawn up. It
is then placed before the delegates
for final approval. If a country ratifies one of these recommendations it
is bound to incorporate into the laws
legislature to establish the recommendation. I
Canada has rot ratified many of
these proposals—about a tenth. Many I
aro enjoyed but not permanently ratified by the Dominion government.
Others come under the jurisdiction
of the provinces.
"The speed and accuracy with
which the work is carried on is astounding," said Mr. Bengough. Interpreters can translate quickly and
accurately and with almost no notes
speeches taking forty-five minutes.
Delegates are equipped with telephones on which they can dial to
any language they wish and hear the
speech that is being given. Each
speech is not only translated into all
the languages but retranslated back
into the original and checked. At
even the next morning all the proceedings of the previous day are delivered to the hotel rooms of the del-
gates in their own language. Any
mistakes which have been made are
corrected the next day.
The convention lasts three weeks
and meets each day but Sunday, and
Saturday afternoons which are given
over for social intercourse. The four
candidates from each country come
long distances and have a tremendous amount of work to cover in a
limited time.   They work hard.
The progress is slow but it must be
so. Already the social and living*
condition of millions of people has
been improved. Already the effects
of the meetings can be seen not only
in the better labour conditions, but
in the breaking of prejudices and
the better international understanding among the peoples represented.
Mr. Soward told the club that five
hundred international relations club
have now been formed under the
Carnegie peace grant. Thc local unit
was the second lo be formed in Canada. Fifty thousand dollars a yaer
arc spent sending books to these
branches to buiici up permanent libraries of the hes! books on international topics. The books are placed
on a limited loan for non-members
and a week loan for members of the
club.
FORUM DECIDES
PACIFISM SOUND
(Continued from Page 1)
ly warfare does not deliver the goods,"
said Peter Disney.
"Just as national governments have
overcome civil warfare and established pacifism v.ithin a country; so
could an international government establish peace between nations", suggested a speaker for the negative.
Armament Companies Foment War
"Recently th> league of nations
proved that the armament companies of the world foment war, bribe
officials of government, institute false
propaganda, end control public opinion through the press. The league
was even prevented from making
public this report through armament
control of banks and press. In the
light of these '.'onditions, Pacifism is
impossible!" maintained a speaker for
the affirmative.
Another affirmative speaker pointed out that Japan could never be a
pacifist nation so long as her country
was so crowded that she could not
maintain her population while land
in  Australia  went  undeveloped.
"Disney ways that aethestism reaches
its highest level in timae of peace; I j
maintain that is wrong,'' stated Conway. 'No saint has ever produced
art—art is born of sin and .suffering
Beethoven w rote . his greatest
symphony during a war and he was
a deaf man."
Brilliant Feminine Repartee
"Is personal pacifism possible while
right here on our own campus Sophomore men throw poor little Frosh
into the Lily pond or while Arts-
Science egg fights persist?" questioned Madeline Bowden, vice-president of '38, who with her brilliant
repartee put thc scientific hecklers
in their proper place.
"We would be saying 'Herr Hitler'
today if England had been a pacifist
in 1914,'   noted Ludlow Beamish.
Quoting the Oxford dictionary, Cal
Thompson defined pacifism as a doctrine that abolition of war is both
desirable and possible. He told Conway that art is produced through
suffering caused by poverty and
physical defects more than through
suffering caused by war. Thompson
maintained thst religion eompells one
to be a pacifist.
"Is any system that overthrows our
standard of eth.es desirable? Is it
right to steal, ond murder in times
of war but not in times of peace?"
asked Fiank Millar, president of the
Forum.
Socialists Advocate War
One speaker enforced Mr. Cole's
remark by shawmg that not only is
pacifism impossible under capitalism
but the socialists advocate war to
overthrow capitalism.
Russ Twining made an unfortunate
reference  to  tho permanency  of  human   hair,   causing   a  great   deal   of'
laughter.
Things We'd Like
To Know
Who was the little blonde from
North Vancouver that Frank Millar
toted around the campus all day
Tuesday?
• *   *
What prominent Aggie Co-ed said:
"I'm not notorious merely famous!"
■»   »   »
What certain undergrads considered
the six prettiest sorority girls on the
campus and why they didn't get their
phone numbers instead of their autographs.
• •   •
Which member of tho discipline
committee wjs seen gambling in the
caf.
• *   »
Who was the professor Sitting Bull
caught pinchinj apples from the Aggie Orchard.
• •   •
Why do tho Musical Society sing
"God Save the King" so lustily all
by themselves behind locked gates?
S.CM. LEADER
ARRIVES SAT.
Rev. Beverly Oaten, lecontly appointed National Secretary of the Student Christian Movement in Canada,
will arrive in Vancouver on Saturday, Oct. 27, to spend the next ten
days visiting tho S.C.M. here,
Mr. Oaten is a graduate of the University of Toronto and has received
degrees from Boston University in
Education and from Victoria University in Theology. After ordination n
19.74, he was for seme time a member
of the Toronto C'crJcrence of the United Church of Canada, later transferring to the Ib-itish Columbia Conference, where hi served in the Canadian Memorial Church as associate
pastor. Later he went to Trail, B.C.,
and was for four years pastor of
Knox United Church. More recently
Mr. Oaten has been in the United
States serving as Educational Secretary of the Southern California Congregational Conference. While in California, he was called to serve as Executive Secretary of the Student
Christian Movement among men in
California and adjoining States. Mr.
Oaten succeeds Mr. Murray G. Brooks
who after seven years with the Student Christian Movement of Canada,
becomes General Secretary of the
Movement in McGill University.
Publicity Committee
Re-elects Executive
The first meeting of the University
Committee on Public Relations for the
1934-35 session, reelected Dr. M. Y.
Williams, Chairman to the Committee
and Cameron Gorrie, Secretary. Those
present on the Committee were Dr. M.
Y. Williams (in the chair); President
L. S. Klinck, Dean D. Buchanan, Dean
F. M. Clement and Mr. Cameron Gorrie.
Plans for the cooperation of the
Faculties in getting suitable news for
publication were discussed. Mi*. Matthews, Secretary of Senate had communicated with the Committee in respect to publication and release of examination results.
A statement was made with respect
to reports in the press concerning
the University sports write-ups. It
was felt by the Committee that these
reports placed the University in a
very unfavorable light in public opinion. Action on this matter was deferred to a later meeting.
is a selection of thc best flowers in
the realm. Those, arc ready now. and
more will be en hand nil winter,
chrysanthemums, marigolds, and this
ond that and the other variety of floral gorgeousness, and a hint is dropped
that students might well purchase
such flowers as they need, both for
University and private functions from
that Gardiner Garnish, who did not
desert the sinking ship.
Carrots For Sale
He can always be found by going
beyond the fro;pond and behind the
powerhouse, v,;v..re his little green
cottage will ho immediately visible
to the naked eye. Also, if you are
that kind of person, he will always
be found amenable to negotiate thc
sale of a carrot, i. beet, a spud or a
turnip.
One good turn deserves another,
and besides von may be able to persuade ham to tell you the tale of the
professor who fcot caught pinching
apples,   like  any  mere  scienceman.
•
Sc
The Latest
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(4 pages)
Words to
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songs.   Mailed postpaid to
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Universal News
j        319 West Pender St.       j
ALMA   ACADEMY
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Page Four
THE  UBYSSEY
Friday, October 26,1934,
- SPORT CARD -
English Rugby
First Team vs Rowing* Club
Brockton Point 3:00
Second Team vs R. C. M. P.
Douglas Park
Basketball
Senior A Men vs V. A. C.
Varsity Gym 9.00
Senior A Women vs Telephones
Varsity Gym 8:00
Canadian Rugby
Varsity vs V. A. C.
Athletic Park
Varsity Will
MeetJAC
Bolton Will Not Play For
Students
English Uu gby Fifteen Plays Rowing Club Tomorrow
Rowers Have Yet
Thunderbirds Out To
Avenge Defeats
The University Canadian Rugby
team having failed twice to produce
a win in the local grid league are
out to show sporting Vancouver that
they are capable of beating another
team. On Saturday at Athletic park
they will meet the V.A.C. "Wolfes"
in the Canadian Rugby double-header for the week-end.
V.A.C. have no! shown any more
promise than the students having
lost two games and won one. With
the help of coach Moe the students
have produced several new and dazzling plays with which they hope to
defeat the red shirts.
New Blocking Tactics
Besides their new plays and style
of aerial attack the students hope to
introduce something new and entirely different in the line of blocking.
Under the expert tutelage of Moe the
boys have been absorbing a few elementary principles of tho University
of Washington manner of blocking.
They hope that it will prove successful against V.A C.
Captain Freddy Bolton will not
play for the Thunderbirds as he is
saving his encrj'y for the game against
the College of Puget Sound next
week. He statu that the members
of thc team have been cutting down
on various pleasures and getting to
bed early in order to produce a mark
in the  win column.
LOST—Key case containing several
keys and driver's license. Finder kindly communicate with Enid Williams
via Arts Letter Rack.
Blue and Gold Basketball Squad
Defeat Adanacs in Thrilling Game
Will Play V.A.C. Saturday Night
Osborne Who Hat Shown Well For V.A.C.Will Play Against His
Former Team Mates
Bardsley Once Again Scintillates For the Blue and Gold Five
Former Varsity Coach Now
Coaching V.A.C.
G\wAfL til
iomrauricj '"ui
homing hour
tor rrtokje;
With home games on Saturday
nights In their own gymnasium, and
the new speedy game that has been
evolved, the Blue and Gold Senior A.
basketmen are confident that the
hoop sport will make a comeback In
popularity with students this year as
It has with sport fans down town.
Despite tho fact that the Thunderbirds have already played two games,
the official basketball season at Varsity opens tomorrow when the Blue
and Gold Hoopers tangle with the colorful V.A.C. squad. The Pep Club
will stage some sort of stunt to send
the season on Its way. They are very
myterlous about the exact nature of
the proceedings, but It has been revealed that Dean Buchanan will toss
up the first ball.
The V.A.C, team this year is a great
deal stronger than last year's squad.
Bob Osborne, one of the greatest
guards ever turned out by U.B.C,
last year captain of the Varsity team,
and high scorer of the league, has
been prepping the Winged V aggregation, and they are showing the effect of good coaching. They will provide stiff opposition for the Thunderbirds.
Teams Even ln Game Points
Both teams have won and lost a
game. Varsity bowed to the Province
team Saturday, and beat the Adanacs
Wednesday by one slim point. V.A.C.
dropped their game with Adanacs by
two points Saturday after leading
throughout. Then Wednesday they
ran 'over the McKenzie and Fraser
team by a big margin. Thus-, by their
record so far, both teams are about
equal strength, and a hard-fought
battle should result.
The line-up for Saturday's game
will probably be changed from that of
the last two games. Art Willoughby,
flash forward who put in the last basket that beat Adanacs Wednesday,
will not be out. Art will be in the
backfield of the Canadian Rugby
team when they play V.A.C, Saturday
afternoon. The probable line-up will
include Captain Jimmie Bardsley at
forward, George Pringle at center,
Ralph Henderson at forward, Tommy
Mansfield and Dick Wright at guard.
Bob Osborne, former star and captain of the Varsity basketball team
who will play against his former team/
mates on Saturday.
Attention Class
Athletic Reps.
There will bo a meeting of the various class athletic representatives in
Arts 106 Monrloy. Oct. 29, at 12 sharp.
Thc   purpose   of   this   meeting   is   to
Varsity Wins Close Match By
One Point
Magnificently led by Jimmie Bardsley, Varsity hopsters took a single
point decision from the Adanacs before a good sized crowd at the Royal
City Wednesday night,.. The game was
a thriller all the way, neither team
being able to hold the lead for any
appreciable length of time. With
barely two minutes to go the West-
mlnsterites held a 29-27 advantage,
but tow quick baskets by Art Willoughby after Wright's free shot gave
the Thunderbirds thc game.
Adanacs started out with two baskets, but after Bardsley's long heave
found the hemp the lead zig-zagged
from one side to the other, and half
time found Varsity on tho long end
of a 15-13 count. Ross, Bardsley and
Wright each contributed four points
in this period, Pringle being responsible for the other three.
Varsity Take Big Lead
Free shots by Bardsley and Henderson, and a basket by the former
sent the collegians away to a six-
point lead in the first five minutes
of the second canto, but Mayers and
Smith with three beautiful plays tied
the score up again.
Oppo-ing Wrights kept the contest
even with a basket apiece until Mansfield on a pass under the basket from
Bardsley scored the nicest basket of
the evening. The Thunderbirds play-
To Win A Game
This Season
Students Hope To Continue Winning Streak
Against Luckless Rowers
Pearson Former Varsity Star Returns To the
Blue and Gold Squad.
In the feature game of the Miller Cup schedule this week
Varsity's English Rugby fifteen will clash with the luckless
Rowing Club squad. The Coal Harbour boys have not crashed
the win column but have great hopes for Saturday. The Thunderbirds, on the other hand, with two wins to their credit and
with a two-weeks layoff owing to the postponement of their
Nanaimo game, are intending to go all out at the expense of the
Lungley boys.
The Blue and Gold squad have been^ —— ——
discuss inter-clo.-s sports for the com-jed inspired basketball until they were
ing year. Representatives of the classes ; once more on top by six points, 27-21.
in Arts, Science and Agriculture are
asked   to  be  present.
'Adanacs   staged   a   determined   rally,
I running in eight quick points to re
capture the lead. Then came the cli-
Tho substitutes will, include Jack max with WlUougliby's two valuable
Ross.   Jim  Osborne,  Erik  Schoefield,,baskets and Wr«ht s frec throw' May"
and George McKee,
Women To Play Preliminary
The preliminary Saturday will feature the Varsity Senior A. women's
team. The girls have been practicing
faithfully for weeks under the expert
coaching of Doc. Montgomery, and
they are all ready for the attack of
jers made things still doubtful with
I only a few seconds to go when he cut
the Varsity lead to a single point, but
the Blue and Gold boys clung ten-
aceously to that advantage till the
final whistle.
Mayers, Matthison and Bardsley
Wally Mayers and Rann Matthison,
concentrating on condition all this
week. They have had several hard
work-outs both en the track and in
the gym. The game should be fast,
furious and Interesting.
Pearson Returns
Harry Pearson who is considered
one of the best ving forwards in the
union, will be back in his familiar
position again. Pearson, who has
played for years for the Thunderbirds, will be of great assistance to
the forwards who will be up against
an extremely heavy scrum.
The three quarter line has been altered for Saturday's game. Wilson,
former second division star, and former fullback for the first team, returns to his position at wing. Griffen will play fullback in Wilson's
place.
Gaul Retires
Bobby Gaul, winner of the Big
Block four times resigned as captain
on Wednesday. Bobby felt that since
he was not ab!e to play due to sickness that it uas unfair for him to
continue as captain. It was with
great regret tiuit the team accepted
his resignation. Tommy Roxborough
was elected to thc captainancy until
Bobby definitely decides to play or
not .
Team
Backfield: Griffen. Bind, Hager,
Mercer, Wilson. Roxborough and Robson.
Forwards: Morris. Maguire, Pearson, Upward, Pyle. Gross, Harrison
and Mitchell.
RETIRES
the  Telephone  team   Saturday.    Foi- ex-Varsity stars, were the pick of the
kiwing are the women who will play Adanacs. Wright and Bardsley starred
in Saturday's game.   Beth Evans, Vio- for the U.B.C. quintette, Besides snar-
let Mellish, Marg Cunningham, Mar- ing seven points himself, "Bugs" made
gery   Mellish,   Jean  Thomas,   Mickey many   an   opening   for   his   mates   to
McMurchey and Margaret Haspel. convert   into   pointy.   Varsity   substi-
Historic, Classic, Stupendous, Colossal, Magnificent,
Gigantic, Awe-Inspiring, Breathtaking, Spectacle!
Postponed Until Tuesday, October 26th
COACH
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Blended Right I
I   Miss  Camie  Brown who plans thc
SAVE THE POKER HAND! »,n>'s ,or the £»«•"» *«*«">. when m
i terviewod  by  the  press  Miss  Brown
; said: "I don't think Council will win,
'■*^j on  the other hand the  Publications
** ' J  Board will probably lose."
STAR
Once more the outstanding sporting
event of thc year bus been postponed. |
Thc Publications Board Council game
will not take place today at noon but
will be played next Tuesday.
The   reason   for   the   po>tponcment
I has not been given but it is understood that one of the editors had to
go clown town with his mother in
order to pick out some new winter
underwear, on Friday and thus
wouldn't be able to play.
i It b, planned to charge a small admission of one cent (lc) to defray the
cost of bringing the splendid group
ot   stars   that   will   play   out   to   the
, Universsity. Never in the hi.-tory of
this annual classic has the array of
talent been so overwhelmingly bad.
It is rumored that the Pub. Board is
going to protest the game clue to the
fact that Council has been importing
c-pecially bad players for this classic.
j   When   interviewed   on  this  serious
charge of importing players Mr. Mur- <    Mr. Walter Kennedy, star drawback
' ray Mather said, "It. is a nasty, nasty, on thc Council icam. Mr. Kennedy Is
lie. and I hope who ever started that Ule pmld ^^^v of one of the most
rumor gets a piece of gum stuck in his   „  . ,
u.,;„ ut   u       «■„ ,i„. u i       * divine   male   forms  on   the   campus
hair. We have Kennedy; it is not nee-
e.-sary   for   us   to   import   star   bad wh,ch ne W,U display in all Its glory
players," I on Tuesday.
It is with great regret that we announce the retirement of Bobby Gaul
as captain of the first string English
Rugby fifteen. Besides his duties as
captain, Bobby Iss president of the Big
Block Club.
During his University career Gaul
has won his Big Block three times.
For thc past two years he has not
been able to play rugby due to sickness which has kept him not only
from the rugby Held but from his
studies. In recognition of his outstanding ability as a player he was elected
tues, especially Jack Ross, gave a, by his team mates to fill the cap-
much better showing than in the last'tain's position this year.
contost- I   Bobby gave as his reason  for re-
V.A.C.,   whom   the    Varsity   squad llremcnt that he m not fcci lt was
fair to the team that he should re-
meets Saturday took the curtain-rais.
er  from  Mackenzie-Fraser  38-26.
Score and Teams
Adanacs—Mayers 10, Matthison 6,
Heath 5. Smith 4, K. Wright 4. Math-
evon 2, McEwan, Douglas, McKnight,
Meehan.
Varsity—Bardsley 7, Wright 7, Ross
6. Willoughby 4, Pringle 3, Mansfield
2. Osborne 2, Henderson 1, Schofield,
McKee,
tain his position and not play. It was
with great reluctance that the team
accepted his resignation.
ATTENTION
Whoever is ."-'lid harh',tiring my
copy of Reynold's English 2 text'. Its
return tc the Pub. would be much
appreciated.—.T.  Logan.
Graduates...
Show your interest in your Alma Mater by subscribing to the Ubyssey. It will help you to keep
young in spirit and keep you in touch with activities
in which you formerly participated.
Undergraduates..
Have the Ubyssey mailed regularly to your relatives
or friends. They will appreciate it,
The Ubyssey is the only newspaper representing the
youth of British Columbia.
Campus Subscriptions   $1.50 per year
Outside Subscriptions   $2.00 per year

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