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The Ubyssey Nov 14, 1929

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Issued Twice Weekly by ihe Students* Publications Board ef The University of British Columbia.
VOL. XII.
_9****aCS3_BB
_s_s
VANCOUVER, B. C, NOVEMBER 14, 1929
No. 10
Varsity English Ruggers Hold Rep Team
To Tie In Thanksgiving Battle
Viwvii ^fJiMrnll msBvWsvV Wr^Wb mWil Hie WW  WmmSSna
*svaMa___afca_____a.sjs_-
In on* of the hardest fought battles ever seen at Brockton Point, Veralty'a Senior Rugger* prov*d th*ms*lv** worthy to represent U.B.C. in a
proas-Canada tour thi* Spring by drawing 6-ali with the strong Vancouver
Rep aggregation, Varaity unleashed a terrific offensive attack that lasted
mm the kick-off until the final whlstl*. Before a thousand howling students,
tike team displayed tbe brand of rugby that has not boon seen at the Point
for two seasons. The team was tbe product of three w*eka concentrated training and with their perfeot condition
Sfl machine-like cohesion, fought the
avier Vanoouver squad to a stand*
Still, coming from behind in the last
twenty mlnutas of the game to tie the
the last fifteen minut** it was
and go for Vancouver. Varsity
.em backed against tho wall and
irashlng through with fast three-
quarter runs and dribbling rushes,
ftve Vanoouver Rep the worst scare
ttey have had for two years. In spite
Jf the steady rainfall, the handling of
he slippery ball by Varsity's backfleld wa* exceptionally good. There
were tiW tumbles. Playing true to
form, Vsralty Rugger* leapt into the
•llWLftl ^tntereit Jo Vancouver,
attar getting off to a poor start ln the
imemmmmeA'■'*, -:i;.",., .
V*r»ity started the scoring early in
th* flr*t half when Harold Kelley
made a spectacular plunge trom tbe
thirty-yard line to score. Locke failed
to conyert- Val Owyther, of Van
oouver, evened the score a few mlnutas later on a pass from Rowan. He
failed to convert. Play tor awhile was
Very even and ranged from one end
of the field to the other. About this
time Bud Murray raced in and Intercepted a pass and made a brilliant
ma of forty yards only to be brought
down by the Vancouver fullback. Just
Before half-time Meldrun crossed tor
Vancouver after a brilliant three-
quarter run td ipake, the score 6*8,
Thia try was alao unconverted.
Ths second half started with Varsity again on the offensive and con*1
tinned, to press until well on into the
hilt. priVe after drive at Vancouver's
ftoal me was thwarted by hard tack*
ling. For a few minutes Vancouver
had the Varsity team on the defensive
but pressure was relieved by a long
kick from Ford.
With only ten minutes to go, Bertie Barratt made a beautiful fake pass
and scored to make the game a tie.
Varaity continued to force the play
but were unable to break through the
Rep's stonewall defense.
To pick the stars out of the team
would be next to impossible. The
whole team played well. Perhaps Murray and Ledlngham were the pick of
the forwards while Bertie Barratt
and Locke were most conspicuous in
the back-field.
The team: Ford, P. Barratt, R.
Oaul, Locke, Eatabrook, McNeill, Kelley, B. Barratt, Murray, Mason, Aylwin, Nixon, Ledlngham, Rogers, Martin,
One of the big features of the game
was Tommle Berto and his rooting
section. Their yells resounded all ovor
the park. Tbe parade and pep band
wer* also big successes.
COUNCIL GRANTS TELEPftOrlE,
MOVES BULB. PAID
The adoption of tbe minutes of various clubs formed the main business
of the Council Meeting of November
li. The Publication* Board was granted a much-needed extension telephone
for the use of the business staff. Following an interview with the Editor-
in-Chief lt waa decided to leave the
motion regarding the recommendations ot th* previous meeting unchanged.
After deciding to **nd a hearty vote
of thanka to th* Alumni Society for
their donation of fSOO for gymnasium
equipment, the motion to pay the following bill* waa carried: B. C. Tele-
{hone Co., 117.00; C.P.R. Telegraph,
1.R8; McLennan, McFeely and Prior,
pap*r baaketa, garbage can 14.05, Mir-
roa, 110.00; Paas Keys, ISc; Aurora
Dr**a and Silk Co. (gown*), f28.00;
Turnbull Bro. (te duty on Boat Club),
122,61; Incidental Expenses, office of
Curator, $7.66; Orchestra (Homecoming expense), 126.00; Th* granting of
rooms snd dates concluded tbe meet*
ing.
Science Submarine
Trails Artsmen
In Boat Race
Pulling a swamped boat, the Science
crew trailed in three lengths behind
the Arta four In the second Annual
Inter-Faculty race on Monday afternoon.
The start was by mutual consent
and they raced tor about three-quart*
era of a mile on the clear stretch of
water in Coal Harbor. For most of
the distance the race was close, although Arts drew ahead a short way
soon after the start. Nearing the
finish, however, the Engineers put on
a spurt and were gaining rapidly,
when their speed suddenly slackened, and With their bow under water,
they dressed the finish three lengths
behind the Arts meu.
Professor Logan, one ot the honorary presidents of the Boat Club judged
the finish. The victorious Arts crew
was made up of Colthurst, Larsen,
Wilson and Strain, while Campbell,
Chapman, Madsen and Buckley rowed
for Science.   '
MALE BEAUTIES PARADE
AT RfflMS PEP PICNIC
There wae not even standing room
in the Auditorium on Friday noon,
when Arta '82 staged a pep meeting
arranged by Scotty Maclnnes. At the
conclusion, the dtudents, thoroughly
enthused, rehearsed the yells for the
support of the Blue and Qold at Monday's games, under the leadership of
Tommy Berto, newly returned Yell
Leader.
The feature of the program presented at the meeting was doubtless the
dancing, singing and acting of a bevy
of masculine bathiiiR beauties. Their
costumes, designed to emphasize their
sylph-like lines depicted various or-
Kanizatlons about the campus.
Arts '32 orchestra provided a sympathetic musical background.
Tennyson's "Fair Women," enlivened for pop meeting purposes by the
addition of the "Missing Link" and an
up-to-the-minute flapper, cavorted
across the stage and brought down
the house. Jean Cameron described
each lady briefly, while Dora Leckle
dispensed musical accompaniments.
Oeorge Holland, piano-accordionist,
found several encores necessary.
During Intervals in the program the
students were addressed by Russ
Munn, President of the Alma Mater
Society, and by Les Brown, former
president, with regard to the formal
opening of the gym on Saturday. Eric
North, Junior Member, outlined arrangements regarding "Theatre
Night" on Saturday, while Earl Vance
and Coach Jack Tyrwhltt requested
(Continued on Page 6)
MAKES $500 GIFT
AT GYM OPENING
AtWttk E«*MrtJe N legit
Cheers and "skyrockets" greeted
the announcement thut His Honor R.
Randolph Bruce, the Lieutenant-Governor, had donated $600 for gymnasium equipment made at the formal
opening ceremony on Saturday, November 9, in the Auditorium. Tbe
Alumni Association also presented a
check for IB00 to the A.M.S. aa flrst
Instalment for Its $3000 fund for the
same purpose.
Les. Brown, Arta '18, told the story
of the long struggle U.B.C. underwent to obtain the gym., and stated
that "it gave him Immense personal
satisfaction to see the realisation of
his dreams."
The Minister of Education, the Hon.
Joshua Hlnchliffe, B.A., praised the
student body tor thetr endeavour, and
stressed the value of physical education combined with mental education.
During the speech of Mr. H. Whittaker, who represented the Minister
of Public Works, His Honor, Lieutenant-Governor Randolph Bruce, and
Miss Helen Mackensle entered, and in
their honor the students sang "Hall.
Hall, the Gang's All Here." On the
platform Pres. Klinck, Chancellor McKechnie and Rusa Munn met the visitors.
Delivery of the Keys was made by
Mr. Whittaker, supervising architect,
to Russ Munn, president of the student body, who in turn passed them
over to the University, "that the gymnasium might take Us place along
with the rest of ^JgJ«y hull*,
ings."
Chancellor R. E. McKechnie responded to the presentation of the
keys on behalf of the Board of Governors, and lauded the spirit of the students which made the gym a concrete
feet
Mr. Sherwood Lett, flrst president
of the Alma Mater Society, spoke in
appreciation of thoso who untiringly
worked in the planning and erection,
of the gym., and mentioned especially
Ross Tolmie and Lea Brown for tholr
vigorous aupport To express the gratitude which the University feels towards Mr. R. L. Reid, K.C., for his
advice and active interest in this pro-
ect. the speaker presented him with
a desk pen set, amidst clapping and
shouts from the audience.
Playing the part of "Santa Claus'
(Continued on Page 4)
Undergrads Stage Sluts Theatre Night
Before Graduates and Students
new umn m mwm w*\ mvm ts m
Theatre Night saw the Untlerslty in holiday mood, whon grad* and
undergrads alike congregated b/th* auditorium to enjoy th* skits put on
by the various years und by the Aggies, Nursing, snd som* ot the major
clubs. Between turn* red-shlrted Science men In the gallery regaled the
house with cheers and song*, which were responded to from below by the
Arta aud Aggie faculties and the graduates.
The audience was hard put to decide whieh of tbe evening's entertainments was ths best. The -kttMty
of Thoth brought the house, down
with their ballet, "Antony mtfjttag
seas
Saskatchewan Set
ToMeetUeB*C.
In Hardy Cup
The University ot Saskatchewan,
leading contender for the Hardy Cup,
will battle Varsity's Big Four grid,
ders in a two-game series for the
Western Canada Inter-collegiate
championship, November 20 and 28 at
Athletic Park. Recent victories over
local teams hay* put the U.B.C. team
in a confident una battling frame of
mind for the strenuous conflict.;
Regular morning practice* > and
chalk talks will be demanded of the
ruggers tor the next six days,
To add impetus to the sale ot tic*
kets the Canadian Rugby Club is
offering an award to the Club, fraternity or sorority that sells the greatest
number of tickets. The tickets for the
game will be Oh sale on the campus by
members of the contending organise*
lions,
Coming Events
TODAY, NOV. 14—
Oym. Club Turnout 7-9 p.m.,
Varsity Oym.
FRIDAY, NOV. 18—
Arte  Ball,   Hotel   Vanoouver,
• te 1.
MoKensie   King,   Auditorium,
I p.m.
SATURDAY, NOV. 1S—
Sngllsh  Rugby, Brack ton Pt.
MONDAY, NOV. 1S-
Qenerel meeting of Women's
Undergraduate ioelety. Ap.
aclsno* 100 at noon.
WSPNISDAY, NOV. 20—
V*r*lty  ve  U.  of  Baakatohe-
wan, Athletic Park.
8ATUR0AY, NOV. 23—
Varaity  va  U,  of B«akatcha-
wan.
Social Service Opens Field
To Career-Seeking Coeds
"Social work has as Its motive a
desire to help people to greater happiness," stated Miss Holland, of the
Vancouver Children's Aid Society ln
her address ton Social Service before
the Women's Literary Society Tues-
day noon. To those who have a genuine love for people it offers a very
interesting and engrossing field of
work.
Social Service wovk, according to
Miss Holland, is looked after by several general and specialised agencies
formed to meet problems connected
with the health, recreation, mentality,
behavior and so forth of groups and
Individuals who have no recourses
back of them. In order to quality for
this work a good general education
and a knowledge of industry, labor-
problems, and subjects such as economics, history and psychology are required, as well as practical experience gained fro*n other workerB.
In conclusion Miss Holland gave example, from her own experience ot
the way In which tbe general knowledge Is utilised in practice. She also
emphasised the fact that a large field
la open In social work for properly
trained and qualified people,- and also
In other positions closely allied to Social Service.
Premier to Speak Hero
Th* Rt Hon. Ma*k*nal* King
will apeak te Faculty and itudent* on Friday, November 18th,
probably between 8 and 4 p.m.
Th* sxaot time of meeting will
b* announced later.
PAPER ON HEWLETT
KSCUSSM
"All my life 1 have suffered from
this; that the right people have never
praised me forwhat I have done well,
and the wrong people have always
praised me for what I have done
amiss." Such was the lament of Maurice Hewlett, said Jean Woodworth In
her Letters Club paper on Tuesday
night. The Club met at the home of
Mrs. L. J, Ladner.
At the age of thirty-six Hewlett published his first novel, "The Forost
Lovers," which shared the London
Academy prl.e for the year. Ho had
previously written two books about
Italy. "His work was very diver*.,
and Included Italian stories and essays, medieval and modern novels, retold Greek plays, much poetry, including his poetic chronicle "The Song of
the Plow," and numerous essays and
articles."
The Greeks and their culture had a
very strong attructlpn for Hewlett. He
attempted a translation of the "Iliad"
and wrote "Pan and the Young Shepherd," a poetic drama, and "The Ago-
ml8.ts," a trilogy of Greek plays.
Italy, where he was compelled to
go, by his health, also attracted him
strongly. He came to know the
country and the people intimately.
The modern novels are built
around certain characters and express
certain criticisms ot modern life,
though Hewlett was too much an artist to let a lesson overwhelm the
interest in the story.
His romantic and historical novels
(Continued on Page 4)
Sport Summary
FRIDAY—
Basketball—
Varaity Man, 82; Qrads 19.
Varaity   Woman,   18;   Wit-
ohaa, 8.
SATURDAY—
Canadian Rugby-
Varaity, 1i; W**tmln*t*r, 0.
U.B.C, 7; Aarltas, 11.
Sngllsh Rugby—
Intermediate A, 9; Frosh, 0.
goooer-—
Varaity, 0; Jantacn, S.
Varaity Jrs„ 2; Burnaby, 7.
H ©okay-
Varsity, I; Ineoga, I,
U.B.C, 2;  Vancouver, 13.
MONDAY-
ffngtlah     Rugby    MeKaohnl*
cue*—
Varaity, i;  Vanoouver, a.
Canadian Rugby—
Varaity, 13;  Meralomaa, 1.
patra," which hilariously depict*
battle between Cleopatra (auwuety
executed by Oeorge Smith), and h*Y
beloved Antony (Fabian, Underbill)
with Octaviua Caesar (Hlmie ltoahf-
voy). The love and battle scenes Wi**
interspersed with Egyptian danced by
Cleopatra's hand-aiatdefis aad Jfubtaa
Slave (Ralph Humble), and battle Interludes, the tal* finally terminating
in the terrible death ot Cleo ind Antony, and the triumph of Oaeear and
hla army.
One of the bast skits in years was
ths Musioal Society's burlesque open
ol|#,Sos{id,Sf WjPB
lightful chorus. *&• eMait^A ot-
^5kV^l<*  ^^^^r^taAm*^
the audiedee? aa?lhs^SZrfJeJdlS
thump which signified $Oj*lh W
drowning ot the unhappy blratae add
herjover;wee a big bit, *   ' ti -.,ViM
The Players' Olub In Jh*fo short
play, "The Middle et the iimwWa
what wis perbapa the best technifi
performance of the evening. Mu
iaughabty country dlahwut dr*_a
ooifiic story abont aeonrf
to hi. fatbw's. ifeiM
strings. Sidney Risk, Alex sm|ttt, and
Ann Ferguson gave able portrayals pt
the three country characters. '
The students of Nursing put on a
miniature operetta in which the tunes
of Sir Arthur Sullivan .were set to
locally appropriate verses and sung
by the performers, Miss Bice Clegg
had the role of doctor, and prescribed
In turn for the Councillors, Seniors,
Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen
with solemn dignity.
The Aggies put on a production in
which the high point was the entrance
of a very sick eow, the cure ot which
by a quaok doctor impressed the bucolic suckers immensely, and sent the
audience into hearty roars.
Of the offerings of the various years,
Arts '30 opened the evening with a
short sketch entitled "Homecoming
Horrors," purporting to be laid ln the
Cufeteria, The characters were old
grads, undergrad., "Sitting Bull," the
traffic cop, and an unhappy Frosh, and
the content was chiefly pointed lines
concerning 'Varsity doings. Arts '31
offered a short farce entitled "Talent?" which described the troubles of
a convenor of Homecoming Skits and
his hard-working stenographer, pestered by determined "home-talent" In
the form of impassioned playwright*
and dashing flappers who craved a
leading role. Arts '82's production waa
(Continued on Page 8)
i      \Oi'
SOPHOMORE TEA DANCE
CONCUOES WEEK-END
Staid graduate* and carefree undergrade frollicked gaily as they swayed
rytbmically to th* muslo of Jack
Emerson and his inimitable British
Columbiana at the Arts '38 tea-dance
held in tbe Stanley Park Pavilion on
Monday, November 11. This dane*
came aa a climax to th* Homecoming
and was well attended by both grads
and undergrads.
Scores of unfortunate students who
came without tick*!* ware turned
away by the door-k**per, Don Davidson, and condemned to stand outside
In th* rain and gas* forlornly upon
the merry-maker* inaide. All graduates were welcomed.
An Introduction committee made up
of the executive waa formed to mahe
the crowd mingle, The refreshments
were voted the b**t y*t by th* hungry
mob which crowded to ths tea rooms.
A yell for tbe grade waa led by Art
Bagnall, the Art* '81 yell leader.
Thoae in charge ot the affair war*
Mies Jean Cameron, Mies Mary Dov-
ley, Miss Jean Wltbeck, Miss Doris
Barton. Mlas Flo Carlisle, Sidney
Semple, Ken Beckett, Don Davidson
and Tom Brown. THE    UBYSSEY
November 14.1929.
tUlrr Ibgaarg
(Member of Paclflo Inter-Collegiate Prsaa Association).
Issued  avery  Tuesday, and  Friday  by  the  Student  Publications   Board  ot  tha
Unlveralty ot Britiah Columbia, Weat Point Gray.
Phona. Point Oray 1434
Mail Subscriptions rate: $3 per year. Advertising ratea on application
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Roderick A. Pllkington
«   ,     „_. editorial Staff
Senior Editors—Phyllis Freeman and Jean Woodworth
Aaaoolate Bdltors: Bessie Robertson, Barbara Ashby, Ronald Orantham
Aaalatant Editors: Edgar Brown, N. Mussallem and Dorla Barton
_...       _.   .-.Lterary Editor: Ronald Orantham
Sport Editor: Fred Hemaworth Exchange Bdltor: Marjorie McKay
».»
Reportorlal Start
News Manager: H. Koshevoy
Creelman,. Malri Dingwall, W, A. Madeley, Kathleen Murra;
nswall,
itftvock,
&
Nlch Mus-
•allam. Olive T, Selfe, W. Bhilvook, Edith Sturdy, Cecelia Long, Belle MoQauley,
M, 8, Fraeman, Janet Hughes, _J. W. Lee, Mollle Jordan. M, Janklnson, Art MoKen*
sis. Dorothea tumdell, v. J. Souther, Jean MoDiarmid, Prances Lucaa, Margaret
Clarke, Brio Huablna, M.  F. McGregor, D.  Davldaon,  J.  Hammett,  1,  Boaooby,
Locke,
.Buslnesa Staff
Advirtlalng
.. Husltieea Managers Byron Edwards
Manager: John W. Fox Circulation Ma
Bualnaas Aaalatant: Oordon Bonnstt
imager: William Lawaon
Bdltora Wor.tha. Iiiua
Jean Woodworth and I'hvl....	
Aaslntants: Nlek Muaaatlem, Jean Milnnrmld find Janet Hugli.a
Mimlurs: Jean Woodworth and rhvllls Kro.man
Class and Club Notes
Forest Club
There will be a meeting today of
the Forest Club in Ap. Sc. 285.
Mr. R. M. Brown of tbe Forest
Product Lab. will speak on "Methods
used in Listing Timber."
Chemistry Society
At a well attended meeting of the
Chemistry Society held on Wednesday, November 6th, Dr. Marshall gave
an Interesting address on "Surface
Chemistry,"
Dr, Marshall la well versed on this
subject and was able to give an extremely clear conception of modern
theories and to link them up with
other parts of Physical Chemistry.
8TARTIN8 TNE BALL ROLLING
The very friendly action of Hit. Honor the Lieutenant-Governor ln making a generous contribution toward the equipment
of the new gymnasium ia greatly appreciated by the University.
The enthusiasm which greeted the announcement of the gift at
the gym opening ceremony was indicative of the appreciation
Of the students, but the "Ubyssey" wishes to add Its formal and
sincere) expression of thanks for His Honor's timely assistance.
The Lieutenant-Governor has given the University something of great value besides his actual donation, and that is his
practical patronage and recognition. Individuals and societies and
companies have helped to put this Institution on Its feet; witness
the Burnett collection, a number of prises and scholarships, and
gome of the mechanical equipment; but wealthy men have not
seen flt to give substantial help. As this is a government university, the attitude has been that lt la up to the Government to
look after It. Now that the Lieutenant-Governor himself has come
forward with financial assistance, it has been made clear that
Individual support of this nature is quite ln order. In following
the example of so distinguished a benefactor no one can possibly
misdirect his efforts, for the Unlveralty is now under what corresponds to royal patronage, and ls therefore worthy of the support of all good citizens.
His Honor Lieutenant-Governor R. Randolph Bruce has
rendered the University of British Columbia a double service by
his gift—the aotual value of lt, and the precedent. He has well
earned the gratitude of the student body.
00-EDUOATION
Considered by and large, it appears extremely doubtful
whether this University has benefited by co-education. In favor
of the system, it may be said to do away with the artificial life
of some colleges and to broaden the outlook of the individual
student. But In examining Its effect on the U.B.C. we find disadvantages which, lu our opinion, far outweigh the alleged benefits.
First of all, co-education lays a disproportionate emphasis
upon social functions. By this we mean the multitude of class
parties and tea dances which punctuate the Varsity year. These
affairs are admittedly enjoyable and have their use in effecting
new friendships, but their tendency is to make this fundamentally
unimportant aspect of university life the prime activity of many
students. The over-emphasis of social entertainments undoubtedly attracts to the University many people who would not otherwise attend, and in addition often diverts the energies of students
who would be able to serve their university in a far more useful
fashion. One of the root causes of the loudly bewailed lack of
"college spirit" is the presence of a mass of would-be social
butterflies who are mentally and physically inert as regards other
college activities. Social functions may be pleasant but they
form only a small part of the aims of a university.
Another drawback to co-education is its deleterious effect
on the efficiency of organizations such as discussion cluba and
even upon student self-government. Club meetings often tend
to degenerate into mere tea-parties. Whllo not decrying tea-
parties as an institution of modern civilization, we point out that
they do little to further the ideals of the University. Intelligent
and serious discussions should be one of the features of college
life, but owing to the fact that few seem able to act In a normal,
not to say sensible, manner when in the presence of members of
the opposite sex, the tendency ls to be agreeably fatuous rather
than candidly controversial.
In the matter of student self-government, co-education
amplifies the regrettable habit of the student body of electing
officers on their popularity rather than their qualifications.
Without co-education, that, is to say, the University being
divided into two separate institutions, it is our firm conviction
that not only would each college be ridded of many useless members, but each would gain an intensified and more widespread
interost In scholarship, student government and athletics.
Co-education gives little that cannot be acquired outside the
university and clogs the whole machinery of student life.	
Historical Society
All members are urged to attend a
short meeting tn Arts 101 at 12:15
p.m. on Monday, November 18, The
purpose of the meeting ls the election
of two new members to Society, necessitated by resignations.
Third or fourth year students desiring admission should leave their
applications addressed to the Secretary, Thomas S. Barnett, ln the letter
rack by noon of Saturday, November 10.
We are showing a very amart waterproof
Trench Coat, with leather buttons,
at $11.25
Arts '30
Members ot the Class of Arts '30,
who havo not yet paid their Class
Fees, are requested to pay them Immediately in order that the spring
budget may be outlined by the Executive. Members who have not paid
their fees will not be permitted to attend any of the Senior Class Functions.
C. 0. T. C.
Members of the C.O.T.C. and students interested In Joining will meet
in Room 100, Applied Science, at
12:15 on Friday. The purpose of the
meeting is to outline plans for the
present session and to elect a social
committee.
Studio Club
There will be a meeting ot the
Studio Club thla evening at 8:30 at
the home of Kathleen McLuckie, 3349
Weat 38th Avenue. Thoae residing In
the city take No 7 car, otherwise
No. 14, to Blenheim and walk three
blocks north. A diversified program ls
planned.
NOTICE!
Will the person who took a brown
felt hat and a pair of gloves from
the women's cloakroom ln the Library
on Tuesday afternoon return same
to bookstore.
Bessie Robertson
mm cm
Mr. C. Haydn Williams, director of
the Musical Society, announces that
place, for a Ante, oboo. bassoon,
French horn, uud drums are opon In
the Orchestra. Application, will be received at once, Try-outs for the Spring
operetta will tako plane soon. CnpieH
of script may be had In Room 207,
Auditorium.
NOTICE
"Ubysseys" containing Literary
Supplement and Rugbyasoy nf November 8 Issue may be obtained at the
Publications Office.
SOCIAL SCIENCE CLfll HAS VACANCIES
Mr. Leon Ladner, M.P., will speak
to the Social Science Club at the regular meeting of the Club on Wednesday, on "The Canadian Banking System." The address of the home at
which the meeting ls to be held will
be announced later.
Further applications to fill four vacancies in the club membership will
be received by the executive from
members of the Junior year, preference being shown to students taking
Economics.
Will the person who borrowed my
green beret Saturday night at the
Theatre Party, and who did not return
It to the Presa Table ae he promised,
kindly return It to the Pub. office aa
soon as possible.
REPORTER
ftft
pro/ MEN'S CLOTHES
Georgia Hotel
**Wm**%t$m
Phons Point Grey M0
FRANK L. ANSCOMtC
Ladiea' and dents* Teller
iff .leesisg, "iNdaf, lltsntlan as ■aassra
4415 Witt lOtt Aw.     Wa Call art lalim
+H**+*<**e'0>+*T-W ++tHw-TW + vt
The Bay Cleaners
and Dyers
CORNER 10th & SASAMAT
Cleaning, Dyeing,
Alterations and Repairing
Expert Work Guaranteed
Phone; Pt.G. 118	
HI
_BSB__HB
*8
FRUIT A VEflCTABLI MARKET
4393 West 10th Avenue
NserTft-tMe
Phone Pt Orey IIS
2176 West 41st Avenue
Phone Kerr. 370
wm
!-TT7;Tf*';''Tr TT ■•* W -*"?■*■ •» tt" -
Marion Brown's
Corset Shop
PBONK SfflYMOUR 1901
711 Dunsmuir Street
VANCOUVER, B.C. ■
♦<frT*fre*s*e^*g*e^*ee^$-fre'eis>$$e*ae|Te4E
Badminton
Rackets
The Match is a
good serviceable
racket, strung
with English Gut
at
1.50
The Blue Bird is
a beauty, light,
atrongand tightly strung at
$7.50
Skate and Boot Special
$5.95
Tube Skates Riveted
on Hockey Boots
Geor
SPOR
Doug. 4181
ge Sparling
ITING GOODS
718 BOBSON BT.
Perhaps you don't   .
think you're lucky/
Fifty years ago the lad who waa cramming for an
examination waa compelled to do his study by the
light of a flaring oil lamp. If his parenta were well-
to-do and very up-to-date he might have h.d gas.
And Miss Prunella had to do her hair by candle
light .... with the old-fashioned curling Irona that
alnged where they touched.
What a difference to-dayl It'a a very rustle home, Indeed, that hasn't eleotrlo wiring Installed. Juat the
touch of a button and almost anything you need is
at hand-
Having got it, we ahould make the most of it Plenty
of convenience outlets .... your studlea made easier
by the right kind of lamp shades. Clear, eye-aaving
light; clean, ready heat /or your electric ourlara or
what-not. No matter whether It's for work or games,
there's always seme new reason to be grateful to the
men who devoted their lives In making eleotrlolty
help us live oaalor.
The use of eleotrlolty to the best advantage le dealt
with In a practical manner In the booklets, "Correct
Lighting for Every Room In the House" and "Modernizing the Home." There la a lot In them that will
Intareat you. Mail us a oard and we'll aand you a
oopy of eaeh.
WHAT WOULD WE DO WITHOUT IT NOW?
British floumuft
HEAD OFFICE y$j£Z VANCOUVER., B.C. . GBk$n&£BmT&X'*% 1929.
THE   UBYSSEY
:*w^
•______-
Overcoats
a v.   Authentic Stylea
Fine Fabrics
1      Reasonable Pricea
to
re..**!*
(«_:
tahdirig Values
to $45
CD. BRUCE
L'*'v &IMITID
Comet of
i aad Homer Sta.
i TMi
PROTT
HAW
gHOOLS
milMrHY
4 ftfiaa-fr _a Tanooavae]
I ta^rtstah oetaaatte  j
V   ___.
Ifw   slfwlL  af   "MiFt-f'lsMs
_E___B_k  _____!__■   ' ___s4   ^^^u
«H* twt ewSTciauMH a
j^^^^    ^^^ a isa___i ' A__B_______a__ia
have jus* reoentl? eyeaei a
^^aa***mjesm\  Wsj. <^i ▼•1'nnwewae
^t yea need such services
s^^iHYtHMLli
<-_»_? YoM Never Regret It.
\. kR.j.. afnpTT, B.A., President
MiHdNmt earvatoun ieto . naa
fcfci
:i _?*•'
.-«■*•
ixm ':■%""<,
ARTISTS
AND DRAFTSMEN THE
WORLD
AROUND
CALL
ELDORADO
TNE
TER
DRAWING
BENCH
H,
;'     * ''
//
FOR SAtE   AT THe
COLt,S.«C   BOOK ROOM
®l0.0
Drawing Instrument!
Set Squares. T Squares.
Scales, Rulers
Ete.
Drawing and Tracing
Papers
Fountain Pans
Loose-Leaf Ring Boob
THI
Clarke & Stuart
CO.. LTD.
550 SEYMOUft IT. SSO
McLeod's Barber Shop
MS Dtwumiir Itreet
(Paelflc Btage Depot)
If AAsHsMMB    MP*sk w0a\w^a\\*ww sft^P    SWtaNslsl
D. FAULKNER WHITE
IMPOBTBB OV TOWNS
ANb
oiru school aaoauA
1033 Raaioa St. Vamimvir. 1,0.
We take this opgeMwalty •*
adtlstag the students ot V.n.0.
that we nave la stock a auaa*
Sev of fengostse
Undergraduate
Gowns
Ve tfeeee who are Aestieaa ot
tatsbastag a gewa* we -wish
to say that it has been our
pvtvttege to Supply many ot
the stoaaarts with theae aad
that they have expressed themselves as betas* weU satisfies.
56
YEARS AdO
Remington
made the World's
FIRST TYPEWRITER
The New Portable
brings to you half a
century of constant
IMPROVEMENT
Campus Representative
JAMES A, Q1BSON
Pt, Qrey 1470*0
» s Sus ii i I i iini im isiisuSi » i isns _ i« _ *a
-OtllMlAI
Cite
Brightest Store on
OmavUta Mceet
We feature Lunches, Aftemeea
Teas aad After-Theatre agsstals.
Catering to Balta and Banquets
~   .laity.
We make our own Candy and
Paetry from the  beat  Ingradlenta
poaalbla.
SCOTT'S
7M Oranville Street
IIIIIIIIIW
Styleful Shoes
- FOB —
Ladies and Men
are less in cost snd
higher in quality at
COPP
The Shoe Man Limited
417 W. HASTINQS ST.
Theatre Party Skits
Satisfy Audience
entitled "Kouncil Konfers" a picture
of Kouncil ln Konference on Various
Important matters pertaining to the
University. "What is the Honor System? Why—why—uh-—it's what we
have out here, of course," "My Mamook's room is not sufficiently capacious for them to mamook comfortably
In." eto. Arts '88 presented a song-
and-dance revue, very well received,
containing some medium hot numbers
danced by Kay Morris and Her .Collegians and played by Banjo Bernle
and his Freshmen.
During an interlude Russ Munn,
president of the A. M. 8„ and Paul
Whitley, president of the Alumni, addressed the audlenee. Both expressed
the hope that greater activity would
be shown in the Alumni In the coming
year, and put forth auggestions for
carrying out such a plan. Russ Munn
extended a welcome to the assembly
and read telegrams ot congratulations
from Seattle, Toronto, and Honolulu,
Paul Whitley offered a word of appreciation of the work of the Junior
Member, Brio North, for his large
part in the work ot arranging the
ovening's program, and "called the
roll" of old graduates, ot whom there
were many present.
The evening came as a satisfying
climax to an Important day in the
annals of U.B.C., providing the needed relaxation and amusement after
the solemn ceremony of the Gymnasium opening, and tne gathering broke
up tired but happy, with the universal
statement that "It was a great show."
NOTICE!
Students given Medical Appointments for Friday, November 22, and
who are taking part In the Christmas plays, will please report at the
University Health Service, in order
that new dates may be given them tor
their Physical Medical Examination.
Alleged Jokes
Henry VIII (showing a friend his
album): "They're all swell lookers;
those I didn't like particularly I've
marked with an ax." —Bx.
♦ •    •
She: "He tell In love with her photograph and asked for the original."
Her: "What developed?"
She: "She gave bim the negative."
—Bx.
* •    •
McNlel: "I'm going to marry a pretty girl and a good cook."
Curtis: "You can't. That's bigamy."
—Bx.
• a    a
Vollva may have reached the conclusion that the world Is flat after
trying to borrow a five-spot from a
college student around registration
time. —Bx.
• •    •
Fashion Forecast — There will be
little or no change in trouser pockets
during 1930.—Xaverlan Keekly.
■-..P.   •■-..*.    4     _-.■-■_..- _L —■ .*   -L_._L _.-L.-.   -   --.A -L-L-.
ALLAN'S
FOR
First Class Shoe Repairing
west Material Used
4523   10th Avenue West
AAi>___-A__r_iJiAil____Jiifc_ii__fc_.Ai-A__rtAJ-
Expert Tire
and Battery Service
General Repairs
VARSITY SERVICE
D. S. Beach & Son
Oas Oil
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦HHtHfl»MS   VV
Ludicrous Lists
Confuse Council
On the advice of its specially appointed committee, the Students'
Council has called for an Inventory
of the equipment of the Publications
Office. The following report was submitted for their earnest consideration.
Editorial Offloe
9% chairs; 1 editorial desk (in two
pieces); 1 mongrel desk (dislntregat-
ing); 2 tables; 3 wire baskets (one of
three layers); 2 framed pictures (one
with cracked glass Incurred during
football match); 1 unframed picture
(Including thumb-tack); 1 combination cuspidor and waste-paper basket
(cardboard); 1 notice board; 593 annuals (1925 to '28 inclusive); 862
Handbooks (1925 to '28 Inclusive); 762
annual cuts (unidentified); 2 canvas
rugby signs; several hundred weight
of exchange papers; 1 typewriter
(sometimes two); 1 package thumb
tucks (Including editorial thumb-tack
lifter); 1 box paper clips (slightly
empty); 3 B.C. Electric pictures (Including thumb-tacks); 1 blue pencil;
1 Ooomesday book; I Ctarment Standard; 1 moth (alive); 1 roll of tar
paper; 1 calendar (1928); 2 telephone
books; 1 standard scale for photo engraving (used for hiding the Publications Board copy of 1929 Annual); 1
copy of Vancouver Sun (Friday, Oot.
18); Va box large envelopes; Mt box
small envelopes; '. box stationery;
Files of Ubyssey (1922*29); 1 U.B.C.
Calendar; 17 copies U.B.C. Manual of
Style; 1 copy University of Chicago
Manual of Style; 1 copy Oregon State
Barometer Manual of Style; 4 pamphlets on "The Bmpire and The New
Bra"; 1 Constitution of Publications
Board (slightly soiled); 1 copy book;
2 scribblers (one bought by Desbrisay,
use unknown) 13 head cards.
ON LOAN
1 soccer ball; 1 rugby strip; 2 lunches (vintage 1927); 3 soccer sweaters (moth eaten); 27 assorted textbooks (owners unknown); 6 to 27
loafers.
BUSINB8S OFF1CB
1 business offloe; 2 typewriters
(sometimes 1); 1 combination cuspidor and waste-paper basket (inferior
quality); 1 oak desk (in good condition); 2 tables; 1 circular table (except when borrowed for ticket sale,
also wobbly); 1 calendar, 1928; 1 calendar, 1929; 1 cupboard (Highboy,
Louis XIV.); 1 steel filling cabinet (to
be paid for); 1 wooden filing cabinet;
5 paper trays; 1 Inkwell (empty); 2
ledgers (1 in possession of Students'
Couucli); 1 box stationery; 1 pllo ad
dummies (1^4 inches thick); 8 advertising contract pads; 2 boxes 1928-29
bills; 7 wall files (1 broken); 1 day
book; 1 circulation receipt book; 1
sheet carbon paper; 1 typewriter
brush (handle broken); 1 perforated
ash-tray; 9 coat hooks; 1 cash box (no
cash); 1 typewriter ribbon (donated
by business manager); 4 rubber
stamps (handles separate); 4 ink-
pads; 1 bank book; 1 cheque book;
1 deposit book; 1 business manager;
1 U.B.C calendar; 1 announcement ot
Summer Session; 2 advertising cuts;
1 scratch pad; 1 ruler; 1 type sped-
man book; 1 receipt book; 26 assorted
text-books (owners unknown); 2
thumb-tacks; 307 back copies of Ubyssey; 1 file of 1929-30 Ubysseys; y8 box
large envelopes; 15 brown envelopes;
_V4 books of bill forms; assorted bills
(paid?);' 1 padlock (on nail and r.o
key); several speclman. of stenographer's successful English 7 themes
displayed in prominent positions).
ON LOAN
1   Janitor   (Including   vocabulary);
3 to 15 loafers (including Hutchison
and Henderson).
Respectfully submitted,
R. A. PILKINOTON
BYRON  EDWARDS
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books. Exercise Books and Scribbler*
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pena and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE.
{♦♦♦..♦»♦♦♦.»♦♦♦♦♦♦.»».>»».•.
  <>
<•
Correspondence \\
Editor "Ubyssey"
Dear Sir:
Tho saying that Arts is a dead faculty was shown rather strikingly at
the Homecoming theatre party. Whilst
the Science and Aggies were out In
force and let everybody know about
It, the Artltes did not give so much
as one Arts yell even after repeated
requests from the Science men. Come
on Arts, you can do better than that.
SCIENCE '34
Editor, "Ubyssey,"
Dear Sir:
I wish to take this means of ex
presrlng my opinion of the lack of
spirit shown by Arts at theatre night.
Surely a faculty the alse of Arts can
make as much noise at leant as the
few AggleH did. I know some say
that the reason for Arts' weakness Is
the number of "drawbacks" In tho
form of the so-called "weaker sex"
who form ao large a part of the
Arts enrollment.
Theatre night a year ago was bad
enough on the part of Art*, but thla
one was far worse. If things are not
Improved soon Hie women of Arts will
have to come to ihe aid of their faculty's reputation and form a yell squad
of their own. Trusting to see some
action In forming an Arts yell squad,
ONE OF THE DRAWBACK8.
♦♦♦»♦.♦»»♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦»»*>»»»♦
Bdltor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir;
In your columns you have apparently been conducting an inquiry Into the
reasons why the U.B.C. Alumni have
been so little in evidence ln support
of University activiyes. I think I can
suggest one of the main reasons at
least.
There is no bond that holds graduates to the Varsity. Take Homecoming as an Illustration. At any of the
so-called "homecoming" celebrations
some grade may be found If one
searches for them. But It is no home*
coming to them. They are like Strang*
era lost In a crowd of unfamiliar un*
dergrad faces which they havo never
seen beforo and which show no signs
whatever ot friendliness or recognition.
do up to any grad at a homecoming
function suoh as a basketball game,
rugby game, tea dance, etc., und say
to him, "Know anybody?"
He will say, ten chances to one
"dee, no, hardly a soul. Never saw
so many people I don't know." He is
more or less 'out of It.' Next year he
will not attend Homecoming, Or If he
does he will see even fewer friendly
faces, and will feel about us obsolete
as a Civil War veteran. He will probably go home early, with the feeling
that he doesn't "belong" any more.
Result—one more "dead" member of
the alumni.
Here, Mr. Bdltor, is your problem.
If you can make the graduate feel
that he still belongs to the University,
thst he is not sn outsider, you will go
a long way towards getting his support and co-operation.
It might help to follow the example
of the flayers' Club set this year in
connection with the Chrlstmaa Plays,
I.e. welcome grads at major university
functions instead of rigidly excluding
them unless they are able to obtain
tickets from some friend who ls still
an undergrad. It might help it you
oould combat the tendency illustrated
In the following conversation.
Arts '81 (at Varsity function) "What
year are you in?"
Arts '28: "I'm a grad."
Arts '32: "dee, how did you get in
here?"
The graduate might keep up his
associations three or four additional
years at least, and then It he did
drift away through getting married,
etc., he would continue to feel as I
heard Professor Ashton once put lt,
that there was at least one place ln
the world where he would always be
welcomed, at U.B.C. The financial advantage to the university through promoting such feeling among grads
might be considerable ln later years.
Even If they were all gathered together in one place there would not
be as many graduates of the university as there are undergrade, and when
a few grads attet d homecoming festivities once a year among so many
strange students cun you blame them
for feeling that lt It not an advantage
to be a member of the alumni, but an
unfortunate and regrettable disadvantage?
ARTS '26.
Editor's Note—Although the enquiry
mentioned by "Arts 26" was conducted through the columns of the
"Ubysseygrad," we believe that this
letter deserves publication as it con-
talnti much truth that the undergraduates should take to heart.
Tho Editor "Ubyssey"
Sir:
it is very regrettable that the
Science Man who composed their new
song, "All Hall the Engineers" should
have classified Adam as an engineer.
As all Arts men know he was a real
Arts man, for he was beyond a doubt
the flrst book-keeper who ever made
un entry.
Yours truly,
GRAD. ARTS '24
Editor, "Ubyssey,"
Dear Sir:
May I bring to your attention a very
serious error which occurred In the
Issue of the "Ubyssey," November 8.
I refer to the mistake made at the
head of the Canadian rugby report on
page 1 of the paper. The announcement was made there that the report
was continued on page 16. In vain
did the reader seek for this continuation on the given page; nothing could
be found but useless P. I. P. A. news.
Then a hunt began over the other
pages ,and sad to relate, the much
sought after continuation was found
adorning the Muck Page, Surely this
Is not a fitting place for a rugby re-#
port.
Was this error In the page number
a mistake made by the proof-reader,
or was it au Intentional error of the
editor In order to turn the attention
of the students from the fact that a
rugby continuation whb used to "fill
up" the Muck page
PERPLEXED.
Editor's Note—We are pleased to
learn that reports are road .Ith such
avidity. The "error" was not a mistake, but a desperate attempt to get
readers to peruse the "useless" P. I.
P.  A.  news. THE   UBYSSEY
_To!HtfBls:_$-_339.
Graduate Describes   ;»*™j-g&» ****■
Cite Universitaire
The Registrar has received a letter
from Geoffrey Rlddehough, lust year's
winner ot the Nichol scholarship. The
following extracts will probably be
of Interest:
"I have heard from some French
people here that Mr. Huggett did very
brilliantly lu his scientific work at
the University of Purls; 1 understand
that the degree which he received lu
very rarely obtained with such distinction by foreigners. Miss Lucas also has been very successful with her
dootorute lu French literature, her
thesis having been accepted by thu
University and the degree itself being
pretty much a mutter of course. Her
health is not very good at present; 1
think she has beeu working under a
considerable strain, Living conditions
here are not ideal fur the uveruge
atudent. in sanitation the French
leave much to be desired, especially as the population Ih so densely packed Into these high nurrow
nous.*. Oue has to take precautious
that wtth us would not be necessary;
for Instance, ulthough the Purls water
Is gouerally considered safe euough,
one ls always advised to drink only
milk that has been boiled, as French
dairies are less strictly wu.cr.ed than
ours for T.B.
"With some of the above ideas in
mind 1 had myself vaccinated, or
rather inoculated, for typhoid the
other day. The French system of Inoculation ls less upsetting thun ours,
but all the same 1 felt none too gay
yesterday and the day before.
"One notices some archaic awkwardness here in auch matters as library
work and university registration. The
latter Is performed by what we should
consider a quite inadequate staff, and
there do not seem to be very many
Bueh auxiliaries as typewriters or
mimeographing machines; nearly nil
documents appear to he filled ln with
pen and Ink by aged clerks with long
beards. Again, there ls more formality; one has to present one's birth-
certificate at registration, aud one's
carta d' Immatrlculatton has to have
one's photograph upon lt.
"I.have been out. only once to tbe
CM Universitaire, where 1 hadn't
time to visit the Malson Canadlenne.
The University Settlement is lu a part
of the city where the removal of the
old fortifications has made a certain
amount of room; it is not a particularly pleasant district, and one ls advised to be careful not to walk about
In it late at night. And anyhow It's
too far away from the University itself. The students ot the University
don't seem very enthusiastic about
living there, trom the little 1 can make
out; to get into the hostels run by certain nations one has to aubmlt evidence that one's family is hard-up,
which Is never very attractive. Moreover, I hear that the French police
prefer the students to be scattered
about the Latin Quarter than concentrated in the Cite Universitaire.
"A good many French students aeem
terribly serious about their work. For
Instance, 1 wae in Notre-Dame Cathedral this morning, where I actually
saw a votive stone which some woman
had put there in gratitude to Our
Lady for having helped the woman's
son get hla baccalaur.at. With such
an attitude on the part of one's family, it Is only natural that the student
would be in earnest. Fancy anybody
giving public thanks l» Vancouver,
in St. Paul's or the First. I'nited for
having got his B.A,
"The Canadian Legation here is
very obliging. It Is pleasant to be able
to drop In there and see the Vancouver papers, even though they nre nearly three weeks old."
Golden Key Opens Gymnasium
(Continued from Page 1)
Advance Agent," Mr. Lyle Atkinson
announced that the Grads. expected
to add something more to tholr 8500
donation towards equipment. The
Alumni wishes, he said, to show their
support of that same energy which
produced the building.
President Kllnck extended hlH felicitations to the students and stated
that "This building is a tribute to the
practical enthusiasm of the students,
to their capacity for hard, persistent
work In the face of repeated discouragements and of perplexing difficulties,"
At the conclusion of the ceremony
in the Auditorium, the midergriids.
rushed over to the gym. through the
rnln, and greeted the l,ieulen«nt-(lov-
enior with n "KIIhIIuiio" when he en
tered the building after having oltlclal
ly opened Ihe door with a golden kev.
Tea was served under I lie direct Inn
of Miss Thelma Million, who was as
aisled hy meinhnrn of Varsity Women's Athletic Association.
After the Lieutenant-' linvernnr bad
departed for downtown, IIkIiIm out on
the campus  provided  entertainment.
LOST
A wallet. Finder please return to
Bookstore or li. llodnett. Ap, He   212.
In Proposing Course
A Department of Erotics is now being organized with Donald S. Watson,
B.A. %, us Professor and Head of the
Department, F. Underhill, Professor
of Theory, N, Mussallein, Lab. Instructor, olllce, Library basement. Students
Inking the course are required to pass
in theory as well as ln Laboratory
work. Male students will be charged
u stnull tee with discounts based on
the physiognomy of the specimens
brought to Labs, in its first year the
department will offer the following
courses:
EROTICS 1. Theory and Principles of Love, This course Is u prerequisite for nil other courses In the
department but may be taken concurrently wtth all but thu advanced
courses UiIh year.
EROTICS 2. History of Courtship
uud Love throughout the ages. This
is necessarily n rapid survey, hut Is
compulsory for honor students.
EROTICS :i. Motorcui* Methods.
This is un applied course, constating
inuliily of laboratory and outside
work, (liven in alternate years.
EROTICS 4, Love in Literature.
This will probably be delivered by a
professor of tho English Department,
with arrangements for speakers on
other literature.
EROTICS 6. Effects of Poetry on
the Femnlo Heart. This alao will be
given by the department ot English
and will consist of lectures and practical attempts at poetry by the students.
EROTICS 6. First Meeting Methods, lu this course there Is no Laboratory work until after Christmas.
EROTICS 7. Seminar, compulsory
for honor students. This year the subject to be discussed will be "The Effect of Dress Upon the Morals:" A
Survey of the Ages.
If sufficient students sign up for
these courses others may be arranged for more mature students discussing Social Problems, etc.
It Is recommended that students
should take courses in Psychology beforehand.
LETTERS CLUB DISCUSSES HEWLin
(Continued from Page 1)
won him great popularity and vividly
recaptured tho color and spirit of past
ages,
Hewlett's longest and most successful poetical work is the "Song of the
Plow," which he calls the English
Chronicle. It Is the history of tho English peasant class and the poet believes the World War broke down the
barriers between the Norman, or governing class and the Anglo-Saxon
lower classes.
ln 1923 Hewlett died of pneumonia
at the age of sixty-three, having made
for himself a prominent place among
modem men of letters.
WATCH
this space next week for
the biggest surprise of
your life.
Turpin Bros., Ltd.
Men's Outfitters
m OEAinrzLLi it.
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Munroe's Confectionery
Cor. 10th and Tolmie
Soda Fountain
Tobaccos
Exclusive Agents In West Point Grey
lor
Sapps' Delicious Chocelatea
snd
Mrs. Fleming's Fine
Cakes and Pastry
»♦♦♦+♦»»♦»♦.•.»,44»»».»»»».
Phons, Sey. m*>*
- SEE -
B.A. ROEDDE LTB.
FIRST
For Your Next
DANCE PROGRAMMES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
INVITATIONS
Etc., Etc
PRINTERS. STATIONERS.
BOOKBINDERS
616 HOMER STREET
VANCOUVER, a C.
SmtaMtahad IISS
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University men have
long regarded
BLAKERS
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GROSVSNOR HOTEL BUILDING
848 Howe St
(Jutt South a/Rob*o»y
SOUND   WORKMANSHIP
COMING NEXT WEEK
TO THE
STRAND
"She's not your
kind, Delphi"
fkaJwtff*
■ __aI__B__     ___________     ^.uuiaaiaMd
,pna# B**>t, ww*msmma,
glgeles—Ihay're ell In
Unh-erMl'i mighty plttwrt*
settee ef the «reateit
I metedrerae ev«r. itsgeS.
With the erUjiael play
' dialog* with dramatic dy*
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SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR YOUR MONEY BACK November 14,1929.
THE   UBYSSEY
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Hockeyists fie Incogs,
Lose to Vancouver
After twenty minutes overtime, Varsity grass hockeyists and the Incogs,
deadlocked in a 1-1 tie ln a combined
cup and league game Saturday. In tbe
regulation period the game was slow
but picked up ln the over-time, when
both sides made determined efforts
to break the tie.
At Brockton Point, at the same
hour, the U.B.C. lost to Vancouver,
12-2 in a hard fought game. The Vancouver centre-forward and half kept
up a steady bombardment at the goal,
while the Varsity defence made heroic
but unscientific efforts to stop them.
Currie at goal, Hughes centre-half snd
Lee fullback war. particularly responsible for holding Vancouver down
to the final score, Playing short for
the first ten minutes, the students
suffered their flrat six adverse scores
during this time. The U.B.C. scores
were made by Oall and Armstrong.
Next Saturday Varsity plays the
Cricketers and U.B.C. the B.C.M,R.
The line-up ot both teams is to undergo a re-arrangement and It Is hoped
next week that both squads will come
out victorious. The practice days will
be as follows from now on, Monday,
4 p.m.; Wednesday, 3 p.m. and Friday, 4 p.m.
FOUND—Brooch at Arts '32 Dance.
Owner may have same upon Identification at Book Store.
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Large blooms, in white,
yellow, pink and
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dozen. Singles, $1.50
and |2.60 per dozen
spraya. Pompons, $1.50
nnd $2.60 per dozen
sprays, All blooms of
most excellent quality.
—Spencer's  Flower
Shop, Seymour St.
entrance.
Phone Trinity 1112
DAVID SPENCER
LIMITBD
Rent a Typewriter
Ask us about our Special Rate
to Varsity Students.
ROYALS  -   UNDERWOODS
REMINGTONS
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Sey. 6639 878 Seymour St.
Beauty Hints
JuBt read an article ln s business
magaslne in whieh lt was held that
beauty ls a handicap. It's ridiculous.
Who cares about an old business
magaslne's Ideas, anyway? Beauty
might offer a handicap to some ot the
boys in their efforts to keep up with
their olsssee but lt Is decidedly not a
handicap to the young lady possessor.
You are the girl but we have the time
and the place.
Tbe Hollywood Beauty Shop
S2i Oranville St.   -   -   Sey. 4393
WAITING KOOM
CONFECTIONERY
10th & Sasamat
Tobacco,      Stationery
Pipes, etc.,   Candles
(Alwaye Freeh)
Soda Fountain
till* Makea m Sp*aimtts
B. (MAULEY STARS
IN ICE CARNIVAL
Arts '30 and Science '33 won the
women's and men's relays respectively at the Rotary Ice Carnival on Friday night, November 8, at the rink.
The girl's relay was scheduled tor
8.15 but could not be run oft till after
9 since there were not enough entries
present.
Arts '30 had fielded a full team,
Arts '31 three skaters, Arts '32 none
and Arts '33 three skatere, when the
event was finally held. Arts '83 starting with Helen Thompson got off to a
good lead which Ruth Oliver, the second skater, kept. Belle McOauley,
however, In the next circuit brought
Arta '30 to the tore and they kept
the lead, winning nicely. Arts '80
tearr was Marion Sproule, Maxine
Chapman, Belle McOauley and Dorothy Bolton. They brought home the
Llpsett Cup and Individual prises
kindly donated by the Rotarlans,
tn the men's event which wns run
off at 8:30, the skating waa slightly
better, Science '31 leading till the
second lap and then losing to Science
'33. Audsby Rhodes and Bill Selby for
Science '31 started off in grand style
and their team appeared certain ot
victory but their team mates could
not keep up the pace already set. The
winners carried off the Hotel Georgia
Cup.
Varsity Boxers Match
Skill With Sailors
A snappy series of exhibition bouts
featured Varsity's debut this season
into the fistic realm, matched against
men trom tho S.S. Niagara at the Seaman's Institute, Tuesday night. Billy
Townsend, who recently fought Tod
Morgan to a draw, refereed the five
matches on the evening's card.
Frank Cross and Regan of the S.S.
Niagara fought a vicious three round
duel. Cross led in the first but tired
appreciably ln the aecond and third
rounds. The battle topped the bill for
the evening and with subsequent
training Cross should make a leading man on the Boxing team's string.
Dunn put on an Interesting exhibition wtth one of the Australian men,
a former professional and champion.
Ritchie also fought a professional,
now coach for the Australian team.
Both bouts were well fought, but lack
of training and previous experience
told against the Varsity boxers. The
final round was fought between Hall
and Brown, both University meu.
<F
MRS. JAMES PETER FER8USS0N, LT.C.L. <w.n.u*i>
COLO MCOAUIBT
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GRASS HOCKEY WOMEN
TO KM TWO GAMES
Margaret Moscrop waa elected captain of the U. B. C. team at a meeting
of the Women's Grass Hockey Club
Wednesday noon ln Arts 105, to fill
the vacancy left by Marg. McKay. The
latter was elected to the position of
secretary-treasurer, to fill the vacancy
left by Jean Salter.
Games scheduled for Saturday are:
Varsity vs. North Van Ex-High, 2.30
at Memorial. U. B. C. vs. South Van
Kx-High, 3.30 at Memorial.
The field Is one block east of 45th
Avenue and Frailer, at Memorial Park.
All players on the team must be on
Ihe field at the scheduled hour, as the
games will start regardless whether
all the Unlveralty players are there or
not. The lineup will be posted this
afternoon on the notice board and
any player who is listed but cannot
play must sign the notice immediately.
Also those girls who have not reported for their medical examination
must do so or they will not be allowed to play on teams. Those who
have not turned in their hockey sticks
for checking are asked to do so Immediately, as lists must be sent in
to the curator.
The new sweaters for the Varsity
team will not be ln for Saturday's
game and are not expected for at
least ten days.
Unity of Existence Stressed
In V.C.U. Pantheism Lecture
"Unity 1b the essence of existence,
and this unity la due to the great 'I
am' of whom man is conscious behind everything," said Mr, A. T. Dalton in his talk on "Tho Higher Pantheism" to the Varsity Christian Union on Tuesday in Arts 206.
Mr. Dalton first gave a pie turn of
life as " h great clearing house," showing the ninny deaths and births every
day. Then ho ropreaented the journey through life as the climb up a
virgin mountain. A mountain Is a
great riddle and In thin way closely
resembles life. Tho great "I am" behind everything Is the guide through
tho journey of life. Just as in climbing a mountain, strong bodies, and
good equipment and looking up are
necessary  so  this  holdB  true  In  lire.
Next Tuesday the last of these
meetings for this term will be held.
Varsity Big Four Wins
Both Week-En. Games
.-iiii M-iisnmc.it oh--Hrr
Despite two convincing wins in Big
Four fixtures over the week-end, Varsity lost out to Vancouver ln the Lip-
ton Cup league race. The Varsity ruggers trounced New Westminster 18*0
on their own grounds, and on Thanks*
giving Day handed the Meralomas a
18*1 lacing, Meralomas' greatest de*
feat uf the season. However, Van*
couver also won their two games, and
finished with eleven points to Varsity's ten,
In the Royal City game on Saturday
Varsity took the offensive early in the
encounter, and before the end ot the
first quarter Bhodes had booted twice
to the dead-line. In the seoond session
Varsity ran the ball down to ths
Royals' live-yard line but lust posses*
slon ou a fumbled forward pass.
Brown muffed a long punt un his own
twenty-five yard line and Varsity regained possession. Shields wss sent
In to place a Held goal between ths
posts with a beautiful drop. A tew
minutes later he carried the ball
across the line ou a long end run.
In the second half New Westminster came back strongly to hold the
powerful student team to no score ln
the third quarter. The final session
opened with the ball at the centre
Bolton received a pass on an end-run
and ln the outstanding play of the
afternoon ran the gauntlet of halt the
Royals' team to plant the pigskin in
touch. Towards the end of the stanaa
Patterson ran the ball well baok Into
the enemy territory and Shields kick*
ed it to the fence. "Cokle" again
scored when he ran the ball back
twenty yards then kicked lt over for
a safety touch.
New Westminster suffered trom a
lack ot reserve but had no chance
anyway against the hard-fighting Var*
Blty machine.
On Monday before over a thousand
spectators witnessed the Big Four
student team kick, buck and run their
way to a 18*1 decision over the lighter
Meralomas. On the muddy tricky field
tumbles were frequent but the Uni*
verslty men were surer on their feet
and kept better control of the gressy
oval.
With only three minutes of the first
quarter gone Gordon Shields booted a
perfect field goal from the forty-yard
line. Varsity came back strong from
the kick-off and gained twenty yards
on an onside kick. They lost possession on a backed kick and Meralom*
aps recovered twenty-five yards ln
five downs. Shields ran their kick
back thirty yards. The quarter ended
3-0.
Meralomas gained two first downs
then fumbled a forward pass for s ten-
yard loss, However, Varsity muffled
their kick and they regained possession. They lost again when the Varsity line held aud they were forced to
kick. Varsity gained twenty-five yarda
In plunges and Patterson made a
beautiful thirty-yard kick tor Varsity's second field goal. Varsity and
Meralomas fumbled repeatedly but
Meraloma's fifteen-yard loss on the
toss back for a kick proved costliest.
Patterson made yards on the first
down. Thon Grauer plurged through
for the only touch of the game.
MoralomtiK returned the Varsity
kick-off thirty yards In seven downs.
VaVaity made a convincing thirty-yard
end-run, Patterson to Grauer to Dirom. Varsity lost ten yards on a forward paRs and Patterson scored one
point on an attempted drop which
went to the stands. Varsity gained
possession just as the quarter ended.
Varsity made yards twice in succession then Shields carried the ball and
kicked lt to the deadline for the
thirteenth point. Meralomas gained
their only counter when Varsity fumbled the ball and Shields klckod the
ball to his own dead-line. This was
considered equal to a rouge, not a
safety-touch. The remainder of the
game was draggy.
it was a remarkably fine game
under adverse conditions. The Varsity
team put up an excellent exhibition.
The team which will doubtless be the
one which goes up against the University of Saskatchewan on the 20th and
23rd will be made up ot Smith, Peden,
Mitchell. Winters, Jackson, Pierce,
Camot-t, Jack, Coleman, Moore Cummlngs, Duncan, Farrlngton, Root,
Orauer, Rhodes, Shields, Dirom, Patterson, Bolton and Morrow.
CWstm^sPliy Tickets AviiliWi
Student  tickets  for the Christmas
plHys Mill bo available on  Tuesday,
November 19 and Wednesday, Novem*
her   20,   at   noon,   In   the   following
places:
Arts   Ticket office in the Quad,
Science—ticket office In the Aud,
These are positively the only days
that tickets will be available.
Edwards):   "Wot's  the  softest snap
you ever struck?"
Fox:  "A toothless bulldog."
Bx. 6
THI    UBYSSEY
November 14, 1929.
VARSITY SENIORS SUM
GRABS IN 32-15 WIN
The Varsity Senior "A" Basketball
team scored a decisive victory over
Its opponents when the Ex-Varsity
team met the Undergrade at the
Homecoming game November 8, ln
the gym. Under the leadership of Wally Mayers, the Varsity squad outplayed the grads. 82-16.
The game started slowly with both
teams feeling each other out. For the
first few minutes neither side held
any advantage, but suddenly Wally
Mayers hroko free and dashed alone
to the Kx-Varstty goal for a pretty shot.
Mcfiwen scored another two points
a moment after, while Hugh King of
the Orads dropped a shot trom the
foul line. Mayers made two more
with McBwen shooting another; und
then time out was called by the
grads.
Orant made the next baaket for tho
ex-team, but Mayers and Mclntyre
came back with one apiece.
Arkley was called on for the Grads
and scored a basket and a foul shot.
Orant brought In three points more
for the Orads making the score 14-11
at the half for the Varsity squad.
During the first few minutes of the
seoond halt Mayers and Mclntyre
again broke into action and brought
ths soore up seven polnta. The Orads
called time out onee more as Varsity
forged ahead, but they had no chance
against the Varsity line-up and made
only two baskets during the last halt.
Henderson and Mclntyre were a
real asset to the students, and the
rest ot the team showed up in good
fashion. The Orads played a fighting
game but were Inconvenienced by
lack of practice,
E. L. Yeo refereed the game.
Varsity: Mayers (20), Mclntyre (6),
McBwen (4), Henderson, McNaughton,
Chapman (3), Wllliscroft.
Orads.: King (2), Oordon, Arkley (3),
Robinson, McDonald (2), M. Wallace,
Pinwell, H. Henderson, Orant (8).
After the game Jack Emerson's
British Columbians provided some
snappy music for the Qrad-Student
dance. 	
Junior Soccer Rapped
For aJ-2 Loss
Varsity's Inferior shooting and
weakened defence paved the way tor
Burnaby Legion's 7*2 victory at Dunbar Park In laat Saturday's Junior
soccer fixture.
For the first ten minutes, Varsity
penned their opponents in their own
territory but the collegians' boots
lacked steam. Burnaby consolidated
and, following a fierce melee in the
goal mouth, opened the scoring from
a yard's range. The enemy fort withstood hard drives from McKellar and
Cox. Farnden was then beaten twice,
first by a rasping corner shot and
again after fumbling a save. Five minutes later Burnaby Increased their
formidable lead to 4-0. Undaunted,
Varsity were finally rewarded when
Verdlel found a billet three minutes
before half-time following a free kick
just outside the penalty area.
After the cross-over, the studentH
again experienced hard luck both
Dickson and McKellar falling to score
by Inches. Burnaby exhibited better
teamwork to onnex three more tallies
one of them due to Farndeu's second
tumble, Varsity monopolised the remaining fifteen minutes but Burnaby's
custodian seemed unbeatable. Finally,
as twilight merged Into Stygian blackness, Dickson netted a grounder from
McKellar's pass giving Burnaby a 7-2
win.
C. Smith, Christensen, King and
Dickson were outstanding for Varsity
while McKellar and Cox were always
dangerous. Farnden, deputising tor
Saunders was not at home in the nets
after his absence trom the game.
Varsity: Farnden, Wiles, Smith (C),
Christensen, King, Hodges, White,
Cox, Dickson, McKellar, Verdlel.
GYMNASIUM CLUB RECEIVES
MONETARY IMPETUS
G. W. Stead was elected President
of the Oym Club at a meeting held In
Arts 108 at noon on Wednesday, November 18. The other membera of the
executive are Gibson, Secretary-
Treasurer; L. S. Gananer, Curator,
and Dob_on, Publicity Manager.
The first gym practice will he held
In the gym to-night from 7 to 9 p.m,,
and It la hoped that there will be a
good turnout.
The Lieut.-Governor, R. Randolph
Bruce, haa donated |R0O towards the
purchaaing of equipment for the gym
club and the Alumni Association has
commenced a drive to obtain 13000 to
be devoted toward* the same purpose.
Clayton: "What can I do that will
prevent me from topping all my
drives?"
Fisher: "Turn the ball upside
down." Ex.
Soccerites Defeated
Byjantzen 2-0
Varsity Senior Soccermen ran up
against a snag In their race for league
honors Saturday when they were forced to bow to Jantsen 2-0.
It was a disappointing game to lose,
for in tho second halt Varsity had
nearly all the play but failed lamentably ln front of goal. For the first time
this season the U.B.C. defence was
shaky, the two goals being the direct
result of slips by usually reliable men.
Jantsen started off with a rush and
penned Varsity Into their own penalty
area, Good work by Stafford and Roberts, however, saved the Students and
Varsity began to make Its presence
felt. Phillips was In tip-top form while
Cooke continually caused the opposing bucks to worry, When it came to
shooting, the Blue and Gold forwards
"were hopeless, Half time arrived with
no score,
Varsity Improved after the turnover and attacked but were forestalled
hy the llathing Beauties' goalie and
backs. After half an hour's play the
Varsity defence opened right up for
the Jantsen inside left to score with a
clear shot from eight yarda range.
Smarting under this reverse, Varsity
staged a terrific onslaught but bad
shooting robbed them uf a well-deserved goal. Jantsen broke away and
after slip-shod work by the defence a
scrimmage ensued on the goal line
which made a present of the second
goal to Jantzen. Despite strenuous
efforts, by PhtllipB, Wong and Cooko,
Varsity waa deiled and left the field
worthy loeera.
For Varsity, Phillips was outstanding. Wong turned in a good performance and was best supported by
Cooke. The wing halves were frequently at fault and left their wing men unmarked thus disorganizing the backs.
Yet despite theae faults Varsity at
least deserved a draw and' with a
little good shooting would have obtained It.
Varsity: McGregor; Roberts, Stafford, Wright (H), Phillips, Hyndman;
Wright (B), Partridge, Wong, Chalmers and Cooke.
VARSITY PIGSKIN CHASERS
TO BATTLE COPS
Varsity Senior soccer eleven will
continue its strenuous schedule Saturday when lt meets the Policemen
for the second time this season. On
the last occasion the Students
triumphed but the Bluebottles are
much stronger now, and, considering
Varsity's poor shooting of late, the
result ls questionable.
There will be a chalk talk for all
members of the team Friday noon in
Asts 108 to discuss plans of attack.
The team has not yet been announced
but will be selected from the following: McGregor, Roberts, Stafford,
Wright (H), Phillips, Hyndman;
Wright (B,), Partridge, Wong, Mc-
Luckle, Chalmers and Cooke.
Arts '32 Stage Pep Meeting
(Continued from Page 1)
support   ut   the   different   Ramos   on
Monday.
A riot which threatened when a
body of '''Reds" composed of Science
Al! men entered the meeting to the
tune of songs derogatory to their
brothers In the Faculty of Arts was
averted by the tact of the Chairman,
Art Bagnall.
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BASKETBELLES WIN
SNAPPY GAME 16-9
Demonstrating real ability and good
teamwork to assembled Grads and
students, the Women's Senior "A"
basketball team came home to a 16-9
victory over the Witches ot North
Vancouver, Friday evening, November
8, ln the gym.
The girls started tho game with a
good deai of pep and vim. Rettie
Tingley scored the flrst basket for
Varsity following several minutes of
rapid play. However, Jean Richardson retaliated quickly with a hard-
fought goal for the Witches.
The play was nip and tuck for the
first quarter with both teams going
atrong but Varsity out-distanced her
rival during the aecond. Mary Camp-
hell made a brilliant dribble to Varsity's basket during thla quarter but
missed the throw, Claire Menton
made the next basket and at the halt
the score stood 11-3 In favor of Varsity.
The second huif waa uneventful and
Varsity walked away from the Wit-
ches with the final scoro ot 16-9,
Claire Menton, guard, starred for the
home team, scoring eight points. Rene
Harris, at forward, and Jean Whyte,
at centre, both caine thiough with
some splendid work.
E. L. Yoo re(_|eed.
Varsity: C. Menton (8), R, Tingley (4), M. Campbell, J. Whyte (4). R.
Harris (3), F. Carlisle, L. Tourtelotte,
M. Shelly. W. Watson.
*i..i..*....im:...*..id.ku.d*s*..4**...*
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Juat the place to
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Gifts for All at $1.00
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OVERCOATS
THE Young Man's choice for
Style, for Quality, for Value
—because there is a richness
about "Hudsonia" Fabric that
makes one think of higher prices.
Our production makes the price
possible, and our stylists have
developed the "College Air" to a
high degree.
$27
.00
IF YOU'VE been Mowing the
ads, you'll see that our prices
are noticeably below the average.
Prioe, Coat, Store—all invite you
.... Make your purchase!

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