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The Ubyssey Oct 29, 1929

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 Issued Tpice Weekly bjf tho Students* Publications Board of The University) of British Columbia,
sst:
VOL. XII.
VANCOUVER, B. C** OCTOBER 29, 1920
No. 11
MNBBrS IHLLY GME$ WITHW flM
Of CeTOTlW l^pN MERALOMAS
t|y|M4M| Hmw m ftfl||gN StsmimatSa fnMad gell
eavj-^"sVJBI^Pl^^ va™-a~  f--w ww-^g-pw~sgj VPfBBBBBBBBBgg^^  WlFvWi  "WW!
< giitashlog through the Meraloma defense In the second half, Varsity
Senior ruggers displayed the most startling reversion to form since the
Miracle Men of MT won the MeKeoknle Cup, when they outplayed and
came within a point of beating the Meralomas who have not faced defeat
for two years,
Varsity Qrads. on the sideline saw their dreams coming trite. Three
years have they welted And longed tor such an exhibition as they were
treated to oa Saturday. Val OwvtEor, varsity's kicking ace of former years.
-—'- tost hli dignity as he lumped In front of the yelling fans and
seiners In the old cheers The light, fight, fight and Kitsilano,
  _jwaah -kiuaw .... were
sard all over Stanley Park,     .
Starting the seoond hilt with the
14 against them the. boys went
Ittt only one object in view, to
e the opposition or die ln thi
,neyt^kl*d like fl«ds, and
„, .MRU
. .oi 114 score. PhU Barratt
,.. Ill Looks were everywhere at
it*, shnply smothering the attempts
l*M^Jk%PS!k
'■ His boys produced the goods this Ume
' although they did come out at the
■ short Sttd of k %4 score. He Jutriped
r Arolnd like an undergrad, tn his Joy
wBttdgretifl-itton as he saw the re*
- Bttltfl ot the hard training end gruel-
& JfitpenettassUglnnrng W take effect,
• ) a Meralomas opened the scoring
' ibortly  after, the  opening  whistle
• Whin Caatetcm went over on a pass
,   from Wilson. Farmer missed the contort. The Meraloma three-quarter line
, m*ms^*misim
[V, « blocked kick aad creased the U.B.C.
„  line. Farmer again missed the con-
;   vertv'Vsrsity now rallied and ran the
tatt Into the Meraloma territory wtth
Series of fast passes and good drib-
• Ming rune. The whole team handled
, the ball. On a free kick Locke missed
,.   {        (Continued on Page I)
)">'        fill*    li:j|>'l,    "
S.C.M. GRADUATES
III
ir
' The "Y* camp at Copper Cove, near
Whytecllffe, is faat becoming a bye-
^rord among local S.C.M.erS. At any
fate, those who were fortunate enough
te have been at the flrst regular
camp on October 11 and 41, and also
Bt the Graduate Camp last week-end,
could scarcely tear themselves away
from the friendly circle of Its rustic
fireplace.
On Saturday evening the discussion
revolved around the Integration of
personality into a complete and harmonious whole. The Interrelation and
relative values of love of goodness
and beauty, and hatred of ugliness and
discord ln this process were vigorously debated. Possession of broad,
SOnerous wisdom or Insight by all
ner personalities was. empbaalsed.
Sunday morning was occupied by a
long and Interesting study of the Sermon on tho Mount and the Pythagor-
Ian "Golden Words" as contrasting
or aa supplementing guides to sound
living. The talk swung gradually to
a general evaluation of the contributions to European civilisation by the
Greek and Christian Ideals.
If is interesting to note that this
was the first camp organised by and
for the grads. They showed their
continued Interest tn the Movement
by the appointment of a permanent
committee of three to plan future activities: Mildred Osterbout, (chairman), Brett Fullerton, and Lindsay
Black. Lindsay Black ts to act as ex-
offioio oa the undergrad. executive to
keep gtads in touoh with regular activities. All interested graduates are
invited to get In touch with this committee at once, whether or not they
have had previous contact with the
Movement.
WWEft'S UT. SPONSOIIS
nCITOML UCTNES
The first of the Women's Literary
Society's Course of Vocational lectures will be given Tuesday noon In
Agriculture 100 by Miss BaWMon, assistant at tbe University library. She
wHl explain the necessary training
for library work and the opportunities
for advancement once that Held 1*
entered
Hie Executive of thi Vancouver
Board of Trade will pay a visit to the
University on Thursday, Ootober 81,
by invitation of President Kllnck,
made at the request of Mr. Woodward,
President of the Board of Trade. The
visit is being made for the purpose of
ascertaining thi teaching attd research facilities and the Mage of
work offered by the University..
The visit will commence with a
luncheon lmthe Cafeteria, for which
about forty places have been reserved,
Then the regular Coubcll meeting will
be held, after which thi visitors will
be conducted on a tour which will em*
brace certain representative features
of the University. They Will Inspect
the Departments of Oiology aid Bac-
terlollgy, and the Mechanical and
Electrical buildings. During the tour
President Klinck will address them
Ih one of the classrooms. They will
Sen inspect the Library and Labora-
ry equipment, the Mitt's Common
Room and the G.i_uiMium, ending
with | survey of the landscaping tbat
Is being done in tbe grounds. <
Wnm's IWm MM Fi
tepiMM ty I BfragB
About four hundred undergraduates,
graduates, mothers, friends, and faoulty , wives gathered at the Winter
Garden on Saturday afternoon from
3 to 6 for the annual Bridge given by
the Women's Undergraduate Society
ln aid ot the Women's Union Building Fund. Many who were Unable to
attend for the Bridge dropped In for
tea during the afternoon, Including
those returning from the rugby game.
Dean Bollert presented the prizes
to the ducky wlnuers, who were Miss
Ruth Witbeck, Miss Betty Gurnsey,
and Mrs. McClehan.
Miss Mamie Maloney entertained
the guests with several musical selection, during the tea hour. Tea was
served by members of the Undergraduate Society, who were also kept
busy selling candy during the afternoon.
The financial and social success of
the affair was largely due to the ef-
(Continued on Page 3)
SCIENCE 71GRAO 6EMEAAL MANA6CR
INSPIMTIOfl SWaTEl TOtlPAHY
P. D. I. Honeyman, a graduate of
Science '21, has heen recently appointed general manager of the Inspiration Smelter at Miami, Ariiona.
This Ih one of the beat positions of
Its kind on the continent. Mr. Honey-
man was a very prominent student at
tbe University. He also received a
M.C. for his services overseas.
Coming Events
TODAY, OCT. 29—
W.L..8. Vocational Leoture, Ag.
100,  noon.
Sir   Barry  Jaokson,   Lecture,
Arts 100, 1.30 p.m.
Sclenee   '11,   '12,   '31   Cl***
Party.
WSDNBSDAY, Oot. 10—
Physios Club Spesker, Se, 200,
I p.m.
Arts '10 Road Raoe, tbe Mall,
3.10 (km.
Arts '11 Ouv-of-T.wn Women's Tea; Upper Common
Seem, 1:10 p.m.
THURSDAY, Nov. 1—
Board   ef  Trade   Meeting   at
U.B.C. 12.40 p.m.
DtfttM Union Ekts
NlW OfflCtfS Iffll
ExpWrs Actton
-PgllgilllilV   WSJVfJBIwWI
A neW set of oAcers waa elected to
take the place of the resigned executive at a meeting of the Debating
Union held Friday noon. It was felt
that auch an action might clear the
air as Council had refused to reconsider Its decisions regarding the
Union. Officers elected were: Presl*
den, Mr. H. Freeman;1 Vice-President,
Mr. K. Logan; Secretary-Treasurer,
Mr. A. Buckland.
A great deal of discussion was
aroused by a motion to dissolve the
Union. The Executive felt that such
a move, while radical ih nature, might
lead to the defining ot the rights, if
any, which the Debating Union Executive has in matters solely connected
with the organisation, This would
Sean a reversion to the Debates
anager System whereby the Manager would be appointed by Council to
manage interclass debates. It was
suggested that In this event members
of the Debating Union might form a
new group to encourage debating
among the whole student body, to
train a large number of students rather than to create a few outstanding
International debaters. This motion
Was rejected by a very small majority.
The former president, Miss Betty
Moore, announced that the executive
of the Union had intended to cultivate public speaking and debating
among the students by having downtown speakers and by having discus*
Sions once a month In the evening
of a fairly informal nature. When
Council had taken away the power of
arranging and controlling all debates
and had denied the women the right
to debate Internationally, the executive felt that they could not carry on
with their other program. The resignation reads in part;
Clause III.: "In view of the constant
Interference by the Student! Council
in the management of the affairs of
tbe Debating Union, to sucb an extent
that the said interference amounts to
a complete usurpation of the powers
of your executive, we regretfully tender herewith our resignation as Executive body of the Debating Union."
Due to the attitude of Council no
member of the old executive would
accept re-election In any capacity but
they all expressed a desire to help the
new executive in all possible ways,
Seniors Initiate
Class Parties
In Gymnasium
Struggling past obstructions and
finding their way through winding
paths, Arts '30 members Anally discovered tbe gym. in time to hold a
class party, Friday evening. Though
the dance floor resembled or rather
felt like a war-torn battle-field thoso
attending made the best of lt and with
the aid of an excellent orchestra had
enjoyable entertainment.
The hall was festooned with blue
and gold streamers, baskets of autumn leaves, and colored balloons due
to the strenuous efforts of Basil
"Bunny" Wright and his executive
crew.
Jack Emerson's British Columbians
provided the musical contortions. tor
the dancers who cavorted about the
gym. In a manner most decorous since
Seniors are serious.
Tho executive who labored for the
sake of Arts '30, arranged the decorations and spread boraclc add to
sooth tbe troubled floor, was composed of Belle McGauley, Betty Whiteside, Barbara Ashby, Jean Salter,
Rene Harris, BUI Robblns, Cameron
Klrby, Harry Hickman and Basil
Wright.
Those who loaned their patronage
to the affair were Pfeatdent and Mr*.
L. S. Kllnck, Dean Bollert, Dean and
Mrs. D. Buchanan, Dr. T. Boggs, Mr.
and Mrs. F. G. C. Woods, and Mr. and
Mrs. H. T. Logan.
Varsity's one and only cafeteria
supervised the catering for the dance.
The usual melee ensued when refreshments were announced though Cam-
*ron Klrby attempted to regulate the
food-seeker*. "Ben" Tobln, at tbe
door, staunchly refused admittance
to all without ticket*.
OBJECTION TO USE OF U.B.C. GYM
CAUSES WITHDRAWAL OF BASKETERS
Varsltv HtMStMi tt IMt Matekit ti IriiNMifiiti tau
w fas-mm  ffwwysvaww w  mw  wswoem*  eewWe/Sgejeww}  w9J  istvjsjg WfVl"^-nv WSowSaWSer
Varsity wll) withdraw from the Senior "A" Vancouver and District
Basketball League, it was decided by the U.B.C. Basketball Club following a
short but lively quarrel with the league oftoiels over centralisation of
games. The main reason for this decision is that the league mails to play
any games In the U.B.C. Oym and yet allows the Hew Westminster team to
play some of their league games In the Royal City Oymnaalum.
Efforts havs already been made by the President of the Basketball Club,
Bd. Paulson and Arnold Henderson, Business Manager, to ascertain the
possibility of Joining a United States intercollegiate Basketball League.Arnold
Henderson has already Interviewed Campbell ot the Graduate Basketball
Club ot the University of Wash!
Women's Federation
Gives Scholarship
The Canadian Federation of University Women ls offering a travelling
scholarship ot '9i,l_o to any woman
holding a degree from a Canadian
university. In genera). Preference will
be given to those candidates who have
completed at least one or two years
of graduate study arid have a definite
plan of study or research in view.
The character and ability of the can*
didate and promise of success in her
chosen subject will hi taken into con*
sideratlon. All applications must be
made by letter to the "Convener of the
Scholarship Committee," Dr. Geneva
Misener, University of Alberta, Bdmonton, Alta., uot later than February 1st.
The letter ot application, containing
an account of appUoant's educational
training and future course of study,
must be accompanied by a written
statement of approval from the president of applicant's college, and also
by testimonials as to health, character,
ability and scholarship.
Further particulars may be obtained
from the Registrar.
Sir Biny betas Ts Speak
Before VsrsKy Stndsnts
Sir John Barry Jaokson, the owner
and director of tho Birmingham Repertory Theatre, will speak in Arts
100 at 3.30 today. Sir Barry is the
leading exponent of the Little Theatre
Movement In England and has himself
written several plays. He haa alao had
the distinction of producing for the
flrst time In the Birmingham Theatre
plays which have since become famous.
Among these are "Back to Methus-
lah," by George Bernard Shaw and
John Driukwater'n "Abraham Lincoln.'' This past summer he directed
tho first performance of Shaw's latest
play, "The Apple Carl." Another of
his achievements was the production
of "Hamlet" in modern dress, which
was received with a great deal of interest in London.
Sir Barry comes to the University
under the combined auspices of the
Players' Club and the Women's Literary  Society.
All students and professors are Invited to hear him.
concerning the Junior Basketball
Conference. Campbell decided that it
would he itmmmw jobi this
league as it would mean a great deal
ot travelling for the team. This conference, h* said, has already drawn
up it* schedule of games and perhaps
would not care to make any Change*.
Thi Siniof Conference" howeveri Is
quite willing to accept the UiB,0.
Basketball team into its league and
Henderson states it is only a question
of the Senior "A" team proving its
standard ot play to be equal to that
of the latter conference before It
could Join. ..:'■■!
The Idea of a barnstorming trip of
the basketball team lr the South dor-
ing the Christines holidays IriUld
meet with much sucesi. But as training for this trip would necessitate
much »acrifloe of time on the part of
the team, Paulson is not altogether
In favor of it, claiming that It would
interfere with tb* preparation tor the
Christmas examinations.
The Western Inter-Collegiate Basketball Tourney is to be played ob
February 17, IS and March 1. It IS
possible tbat the Senior "A" team
will be able to play in the flnala of
this tourney. No definite decision,
however, has yet been made by the
Basketbill Club In this connection.
NOTICE TO STUOENTS
On account of the Autumn Congregation on the afternoon of Wednesday, October 30th, all lecture and
laboratory periods after 2:45 o'clock
will be cancelled.
L. 8. KLINCK,
President.
Sport Results
ENGLISH RUOBY—
Seniors, 8; Meralomas, 9.
Intermediate "A", 0; Ex-Ma-
gee, 19.
Intermediate "B", 36; Seaforths, 8.
Frosh, 18; Bx-KIng Oeorge, 5,
CANADIAN RUGBY—
Varsity, 2; V.A.C, 11.
SOCCSB-
Varsity, 0;  Chinese Students,
0.
Varsity Juniors, 0; Assents, 5.
OnASS HOCKEY—
Men—
U.B.C, 0; Crusaders, IS.
Women-
Varsity,   1;   Ex-South  Vancouver, 2.
U.B.C., 1; Ex-Ncrth Van., 4.
FACULTY RIVaLRY
TO FUTURE MCE
The Arts '30 Road Race, which was
inaugurated last year to .tart a tradt-,
ttonal event by the Junior Class In
Arts, will be run on Wednesday, October 30, at 3.30 p.m.
The course will be the same as last
year. Starting on the Mall opposite
the Cairn and four times round tbe
block of semi-permanent buildings,
finishing at tbe same place as the
Arts '20 Relay Race. The total length
of the course is about 2.6 miles.
According to rules laid down last
year by the donors of the Cup the
teams will represent various Faculties
and be composed of six men. This
year only two teams will compete,
the age-long enemies Arts and Science. The Artsmen feel confident that
tbey can reverse the decision of last
year, especially aa the Science Class
Party Is the evening previous to the
face. The Sclencemen however, do
not intend to break training for a
class party.
The personnel ot the teams has not
yet been decided. Tbe Arts team will
be picked from the following: Dunn,
Hammett, Ward, Stead, Oananer, Hamlin, Cockburn, and Allen, The Science-
men are finding difficulty In making
up a toam. Selby (last year's winner),
Carey, and Thornbur are certain to
run but the other members of tha
team have not yet been chosen.
Selby, Carey, Dunn. Hammett, and
Thornbur, Varsity's best known distance men, have been training steadily
since the Track Meet two weeks ago.
Hill
For the congregation to be held la
the Auditorium on Wednesday, October 3, at 8 p.m., every effort haa
been made to keep space for undergraduate*. With this end in view
neither members of the Board of Governors, ot tha Senate or of the Faculty, have Invitations for guests. It is
expected that undergraduate* of all
years will attend and particularly that
student* who Intend to graduate in
the spring of 1930 will be preaent to
famillarixe themselves with the ceremony. *»," vtjv™
f
I ,'-,'■ .1 luiim,,r-uu_x-
THE   UBYSSEY
1  ,,:    . "Si.,    ...„Hi,i i  -nijr
ttHfjif/r*
SKirJbgsgwj
(Member of Paolflo Int*f-CoU«gtat« P.*** Assoolatlon).
****** 'tiae^^i-r "ss?^ ^#.1?^^ ?si#n^Bowd of tha
Phon*. point Or»y 14|A
Mall Subscriptions rata: tl per year. Advertising rat** on application
B»reOR-IN-CHIfF-.Rod*rlok A. Pllkington
Sanlor Edltore—P.
Aasoelat* Editor*; Besci*
Assistant -Ml
Sport Bdltor: Fred
son. JM^ra Ashby, Ronafd Orantham
Bxohang* Bdltert Marjorl* MoKay
luthey,
can -
»y, j*an •
if Look*,
tNtifflMm
Advertising Managert JonnTw! Fox , A
Business Assistant!
nagert William Lawson
*   .#._...  __. wliters.t*r.theii_sue.    „  .      _ __
Sonlort Phyllla Freeman _. Aaspelat*:. Barbara Ashby
Assistant*; Iktgar Brown and Klok Mu*»all«m
*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»»» »eee»»»eee»» »; >
S
e
INK INTER-eOUIIMTt OOMPCTITION
The position of the U.B.C. In the sphere of basketball is st
present rather dubious. The Senior "A" team has withdrawn
from the Vanoouver and District League following a disagree*
ment over the use of the Varsity gymnasium for league games.
Attempts are being made to arrange for membership ln an
American Inter-colleglate league and ah    '
ths West Canadian intor-collegiate finals.
league and also for participation in
ths Basketball Club executive and the President of the
Students Council have the support of the student body in the
flrln stand they have taken In the matter. They have refused to
bs hullled Into submitting to the ruling of the looal Senior "A"
league, which, while raising the slogan of "centralisation of
gsmes," allows the New Westminster team to stage league games
on its hotne floor.
Tbe University of B.C. has waited long and worked hard for
Its gymnasium and IS not going to give up for an indefinite
period ths advantages and enjoyment of the result of Its efforts.
In any case, the present dispute Is only the immediate cause
of an aotlon, the coming of which was Inevitable. Sooner or
J*ter, the tT, B. C. would nave left the local basketball league In
ftrder to Jolu in Inter-collegiate competition. Far more interest
Will bt attached to games against a team from a recognised
institution than engagements with teams of merely local significance.
An additional consideration favoring the change Is the fact
that the new season will be shorter than before, allowing the
I layers more time for study and avoiding clashes with other
ports.'
Even If, owing to the suddenness of the change, the schedule
of play this year Is confused, the U.B.C. has taken a step which
was inevitable and has shown local organizations that it is uo
longe* willing to be dictated to.
THE SII8INI IPTIR
There is no sadder sight in the world than the spectacle of
the player who has been to a dance the night before. Goggling
eyes, gaping, gasping mouths and dragging feet form a Saturday
afternoon edition of the "Varsity Social News" announcing a
class party the night hefore.
To expect the players to give up their class functions entirely
is expecting too much. Driven by an illusion compounded of ambition, college-spirit and problematical enjoyment, hundreds of
students practise tirelessly during the week and each Saturday
sacrifice ankles and shin-bones to the glory of their Alma Mater.
That they should give up dances as well would be the last straw.
On the other hand, it would not be a great sacrifice on the
part of those who come to college to learn the varaity drag to attend clasB parties on Tuesdays. The number of athletes benefiting
would be considerable. English Rugby fields sixty men each week,
Canadian Rugby anything up to fifty, Soccer twenty-two and
Grass Hockey twenty-two, making a total of one hundred and
fifty-four. Then there are two teams of co-ed hockeyists.
Dances on Tuesday night would inconvenience no one and
would cause endless rejoicing among thoso who have undergone
the misery of trying to play a game on the morning after.
»te»ee»eee»e»»>»e»i»i»*4
idltor, "Ubyssey."
Dear Sir: ' .:
In view of the mention made in a
recent editorial of the discontinuance
of the S.C.M. Tuesday Noon Lectures
ind because ot several enquiries re*
gardlng this, one feels that a few
words of explanation may be welcome
to many.
the S.C.M. decided for the discontinuance of these leotures, fully realising that they were valuable to and
appreciated by the student body. It
wai thought that the Movement wa*
Infringing on the work of other organisations on the campus, Discarding
these faotors, the rostter is resolved
to one of purely selfish Student Movement policy.
The executive regarded tbe coming
year as one which demanded a very
economical disposal of the efforts of
its members. It was considered that
the leotures were not a vital part of
tbe movement, for one could not learn
to know, nor could one become a part
of It through attendance, The leotures
were disseminating the knowledge of
articular fields. The peculiar tunc*
m of the Movement seemed to be
that of organising attempts to see
whether religion oan lend meaning to
knowledge (or vice versa). It was felt
too that the lectures tended toward
burdensome lnstittitlohallsm, making
the means an end. Finally, it was preferred that public opinion of thi
Movement should rest upon less artificial and lies obstructive activities.
The move was regarded as an experiment, although it was realised that
a period of discontinuance would be a
blow to the lectures as an institution,
The S.C.M. will continue to bring to
the University occasional speakers
whom it is peculiarly fitted to obtain.
Yours truly,
FRANCIS J. MoKBNZIB,
President, S. C. M.
Editor, "Ubyssey."
Dear Sir:
Can it be possible that the old
ghost of "Student lethargy" has not
been laidt Where are the expressions
of student opinion, It any, that sometimes appear In our correspondence
columns T A short time ago a "fresh*
ette" valiantly came forward and
tackled our editor for his remarks on
the "Honor System" an interesting
discussion might have followed, but it
died. Someone else raised the question ot the attendance at the "Frosh"
but no discussion followed. What is
the matter, are the students all
asleep?
In reading minutes of Council, I see
two items whioh should rouse those
students capable of thinking. They
concern our new gymnasium. One Is
that the Oym. has been rented to the
Orads. for |60 for the season; the
other, that it has been rented to the
Varsity Endowment Lands Badminton Club for |30 a month. Compare
these figures with the'charges made
for the use of the Oym. for class parties and functions, and then explain If
you can, why we must pay over a
month's rental for the use of our
Oym. for one night.
Were these figures arrived at on the
basis of heating and lighting, wear
and tear, benefit derived, contribution made toward the erection of the
Gym. or by some process evolved by
Prof.  Einstein?
I would like to hear other opinions
on  this question, both  from  the stu
dent body and the Students' Council.
Sincerely your.,
"PUZZLED"
Vancouver, B.C., Oct. 28, 1929.
Editor, "Ubysaey,"
With your permi.sion, Mr. Editor, I
wish to offer a few comments on the
work of the Student's Council and the
Athletic Executive on thi basketball
question, whieh fer the past week
bas been the topic for much discussion
among tbe sporting circles and In the
sport pages of our city Journals. A
week or so ago the Vancouver Basket*
ball Association decided to have their
game! as centralised as possible and
it was determined to play all Vancouver senior "A" games at the V.A.C.
gymnasium. Varsity's representative
demurred and after a tew days ot
seml-polltloal strife It was determined that Varsity could not have their
owa door hut that they would have
to be played at tne V.A.C. Then In
Saturday's  Province  we  havo  the
8ewe thst Vsrslty Is to drop out ot
ie league and join the North-West-
sru Intercollegiate loop. This nsws
was given out by Basketball and
Men's Athletic representatives. Lo
and behold, and In the Sunday Province we have the statement ot the
President of the Counoil saying that
he had heard of no such thing. What
are we to believe, Mr. Editor T Who
authorises such opposing statements T
if authorised, why are these statements so incompatible. If unauthorised why are these statements given
out. Are the people of B.C. who read
these papers and consequently these
statements given out under the names
of certain ot our executive, to think
thlt we cannot handle our own affairs.
Are they to think ot us a* young men
and women or ai a group of ohlraVen
who do not know tbelr minds. At least
some care might be taken to prevent
this. Hoping tbat this will receive
your favorable attention, Mr, Editor.,
1 remain
Yours sincerely,
HOMO.
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Class and Club Notes
V Alouette
The meeting of the Alouette Club
will be held at the home of Miss Tip-
plug, 1411 Cypress Street on Saturday, October 19, at I o'clock.
Take No. 7 car to Cypress Street
and -list Avenue, Walk north, the
house Is between 38th and 39th Ave.
International Club
A meeting of the International Club
Is to be held ou Wednesday evening
at I o'filook at the home of Judge
Helen McOlll, 4114 W. 10th A vs. A
program of International music haa
Seen arranged and all members and
foreign students are Invited to attend.
Victoria Club
Victoria Students are asked to attend a meeting at noon today in Art*
Nl. The purpose being the reorganisation of the Victoria Club and to arrange for a Theatre Party.
La Causerie
Song books are for sale In the book
store.
La Canadlenne
There will be a meeting of La
Canadlenne on Tuesday, October 29,
at eight p.m., at the home of Mlas
Mary Herbtaon, 2091 Bast 2Srd. (Take
the Victoria Road car to Victoria,
then walk north.) Bach member Is
requested to come prepared to tell an
anecdote ln French.
Der Deutache Verein
There will be a meeting of "Der
Deutsche Verein" on Wednesday, October 30, at tbe home of Mlas Weir,
4643 West 6th Avenue. Pleaae bring
your song book and an anecdote.
Engineering Institute of
Canada
At a metelng to be held on Wednesday noon, October 30, In Applied Sc.
100, Mr. A. I). Fisher will speak on
"The Bonn Ing ton Falls Hydroelectric
Development."
Priiis Offer, .for Essays
The attention of students Is called
to the vartoua essay pr.'ies offered for
the Session 1929-30. 8tudents who
might be Interested are advised to
consult the Calendar, pages 69 to 61.
Physics Club
A meeting of the Physic's Club will
be held in Science 200 Wednesday at
3 o'clock. Professor Plasket wtll give
an illustrated lecture on "Stellar
Motions and Rotation of the Galaxy,"
dealing with chemistry considerations
of Radical Velocity determinations.
The lecture Is baaed on 6 years of research work.
Radio Club
A meeting of the Radio Club will
be held In Ap. Se. Room 301 at noon
today. Mr. H. Wright will speak on
"The Development ot the Talkies in
the Moving Picture Industry." All Interested are invited to attend.
Art Club
A meeting of the Art Club will be
held on Friday evening, November 1,
1939, at 8 o'clock at the home of Mr.
John Ridington, 4612 W. 1st Ave.
ProfesNor Boving will give a talk on
"Scandinavian Art" which promise*
to be very Interesting. For further Information see Mr. Mills Wlnram or
the Secretary, Miss Grace Adams.
O. M. Dawson Club
The next meeting nf the O. M. Dawson Club will be held on Wednesday,
October 8C, at 8 p.m. at the home of
Dr. M. Y. Williams, 2376 W. 6th Ave.
Notice I* drawn to the fact that
4th and 6th year Mining Engineering student* are eligible and are cordially Invited to become members.
Beauty Hints
gome prophetic-minded teller said,
"He who builds a better mouse-trap
will have the world—", etc., there
wis more about a path to the doorway. We wonder if that is the reason
our slips are beoomlhg grooved—so
many beauty-seeking damsels treading
them. Not that we mike mouse-traps,
but that we purvey boanty better than
any other shop anywhere—Paris, Hew
York, London, Chllllwack—anywhere.
The Hollywood Beauty Shop
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Hews i 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. j Saturdayi, 9 a.m. te I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Eserdis Boob and Scribbleri
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Graphic sad Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
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AU YOUtt BOOK 8UPPUIB BOLD H1BI.
Mamotik Hunting
According to the plan adopted last
year tbe Maindok* Olub (s to form a
''Traditions Committee1' to foster traditions.
Once tbe bold and Mighty Mamooks,
Mighty chiefs of Kitsilano,
Mighty chiefs of Capllano,
Real live Uh-Be Cee brand
Mamooks,
Girded up their buckskin breeches,
Spread upon their faoes war-paint,
On each head a Jassy beret,
In each hand a colored pennant,
On eaoh chest a shining class-pin,
In eaoh belt a Student Handbook—
And set forth to hunt Traditions,
Wild and very scarce Traditions.
Real Traditions for the Colloge.
Then theee mighty men the
Mamooks,
Sticking out their chests before
them,
Bade farewell to all the Council,
Their best friend, the Students'
Council,
Who alone took them In earnest,
All alone gave them their offloe.
Cried they In a voice of thunder,
"Kitsilano, Capllano,
Squaw and vary often Siwash,
We're the bold and Mighty
Mamooks,
Doing on a hunting party,
Forth to catch a wild Tradition,
patch and fame a real Tradition,
Live Tradition for the College."
Then the mighty men the
Mamooks,
Slapped eaoh other on the shoulders,
Gave themselves a hearty handshake,
Murmured to themselves "Kla-how-
ye,"
And set forth to catch Traditions.
So for many moons they wandered,
Wandered tar, the mighty
Mamooks,
Looking for a real tradition;
They could rear, a young tradition,
Hunted tbey the country over,
Learned trom other tribes their
customs,
Learned their speech and all their
fashions;
Saw their old and tried traditions,
But their very own traditions
Then the great and mighty Mam*
ooks,
Shouted In a voice of thunder,
"We will make our own traditions,
New and fresh, our own traditions,
Made-to-order, quite synthetic."
So the clever crafty Mamooks,
Made t few brand new Traditions,
But they died, these new Traditions,
For, of course, they were synthetic,
So the disillusioned Mamooks,
Slowly turned their faces homeward,
And returned to their own village,
Uh-Be-Cee, their own home village,
There they stopped as ones astounded,
For around their well-known wigwams,
With thei- tribe, the cultured Arts-
men,
With the fierce men of Sci-Ence,
With their gentle friends, the Agg-
Ees,
Was a flock of young Traditions,
Growing without interference,
By themselves, real live Traditions.
Then the tame and subdued
Mamooks,
Saw how all their time wns wnsted.
—OR AD.
Womens Bridge Was Success
(Continued from Page 1)
forts of the convener, Miss Elaine
College, and her able assistants on
the Executive, Miss Betty Whiteside,
Miss Jean Telford, Miss Margaret
Muirhead, Miss Jeun Cameron, Miss
Esme Thompson, Miss Elpeth Kllpat-
rick, Miss Irene Christmas, and Miss
Marlon Orant.
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(Continued from Page 1)
from a difficult angle. Meralomas got
ihelr next and last score after a long
dribbling run.
Varsity now began to show its old
time form. From the centre kick,
Oaul secured and made a pretty forty
yard run only to be brought down by
Farmer. The forwards now came into
the limelight when Ledlngham, with
the pack dose behind, barged over
tor Vanity's flrst try, with half the
Meraloma team draped around his
ankles. Shortly afterwards the half
time whistle biew.
Tbe seoond halt was Varsity's from
start to finish. At this stage Kelly
was brought up to five-eighth*.
The next try was a product of the
co-operation of the whole team. On
an offensive rush, with the forwards
following up like a pack ot wolves,
Ledlngham took a pass from Kelly
aud crossed the line. Locks won the
applause of the crowd when be converted. Play veered around and Varsity was put on ths defensive. This
lasted for only a few minutes when
Norman relieved with a'60-yard punt.
Varsity continued to press hard but
could not score before the whistle
blew.
Oaul played consistent rugby
throughout. Looke was a tower of
strength and Phil Barratt got Into his
old time stride.
An outstanding feature of the game
was the way the forwards packed
and followed up. Mason and Murray
were always on the ball and tackled
well. Mason used his weight very
effectively and was a thorn in the
side of the Meraloma forwards. Ledlngham surpassed all previous performances; his rugby was a feature
of the gime.
This team will represent Varsity in
the MoKeohnle Cup series. The boys
are determined to do or die for their
Alma Mater and to bring back the
cup that waa a permanent fixture
here in the days of Gee Tetnan and
the Stanford triumphs.
November 11 is ths big day. Varsity
meets Vanoouver All-Stars in a game
which is expected to be the biggest
drawing card ln three seasons.
'' '"  i. hi j ii
DtaiasiM Mitt AttiRfocts
n^majmgrs] WS-fBUJVBA OWWrnWOsMMW   _FWW*WS~BB,—IWW-w
li Bfttbti Eflnirt Diitortd
ees weseejujfp eaBBBypw-  wmwewewefs
MANITOBAN, Oct, II—A rather depressing' decrease in attendance has
been apparent throughout the entire
British Bmpire at student debates.
ThiB lack of Interest in one ot the
oldest student institutions has been
attributed to various causes. The student of the preaent day finds his time
very much occupied with the numerous activities to be found ln progress
on all university campuses, and it has
been found that the paat debating system is proving inadequate to compete
with theae other activities.
Even the Oxford and Cambridge
Debating Unions have had tho same
difficulty in the past few years. Various remedies have been proffered by
those fearing the .passing of the debate during this generation. These
unfortunately have proven futile.
This problem was discussed at
length by the members attending the
recent meeting of the National Federation of Canadian University Students. It was apparent from the discussion at this conference that the
decline of interest in debating, while
genera) to some degree, was in Canada more serious tn the larger universities. The only large university
ln Canada drawing capacity audiences
was found to be the University of
Montreal. A committee waa appointed
by the conference to study the question in Canada, This committee ottered the suggestions tbat — First:
Topics should be selected which admit
considerable argument and difference
of opinion rather than those which
necessitate the amassing of statistics.
The subjects should parry a personal
appeal to students in general, they
should be suttclnetiy light to admit
wit and humor without approaching
the ridiculous. Second: The maximum
time limit should be fifteen minutes
and would point out tbat In many
universities an even shorter period
has proven satisfactory. Third: The
plan of sending program through
the mall to a selected number of citl-
sens and young people of the community, as Inaugurated by the University ot Montreal, Is one which
could be used to great advantage by
all universities. By thi* mean* the
general public Interest would be
aroused and their patronage stimulate
student Interest Fourth: The addition ot musical entertainment should
be made to All in the blank which
must neceaaarlly occur while Judges
are deliberating and will add balance
and variety to the program.
It Is to »e hoped that theae suggestions may be of benefit not only to our
own Debating Union, but to debiting
lu general In Canada.
—MANITOBAN.
"Dldja   take   your   girl  home   last
night?"
"New, 1 left her at her house."—Kx.
Grant
Both University Women's Grass
Hookey teams went down to defeat
Saturday afternoon in both games:
U. B. C. losing to North Van. Ex-
High 1*4 and Varsity to South Van.
Ex-High 1*1.
In the flrst game U.B.C. lost through
lack ot training and combination.
North Van. soored the first goal early
ln the flrst half, breaking through
Varsity's defence after many tries, A
few minute* later M. Harvie with
Carol Sellars brought the ball to the
North Van. goal and after much
scrambling got the ball past the
goalie. At hslf time the score remained one all. After the whistle
blew U.B.C. played desperately for
a few minutes but could not keep up
the pace set by the strong North
Van. sound. Marg. Manning at wing
forward played well but tailed to
acore, The line up was as follows:
U. McDonald, M. Roes, D. Wylle, M.
Moscrop, A. Van Vooght, A. Hicks,
M. Harvie, 0. Sellars, A. Burridge,
M. McDonald and M. Manning.
in the other game between Varsity
and South Van, Bx-Hlgh at King nf-
ward High school grounds at 1.10 Saturday afternoon the game was closer
and faster. Ths forwards played well
together and the defence wm equally
strong. B, Teppo st tull-hsok was tho
Star of the game making many brilliant saves. The Uni up for this game
was: M. Root, E. Teppo, M. Stable,
M. Ca*s*lb_an, |. Cameron, D. Thompson, M. Johnson, M. Finch, I. Mac-
Arthur, H. FUrley, L. Vends.
All players are required to head In
their tickets immediately to Jean
Cameron or put them ln the Hookey
Looker in the Applied Science Build-
ing, Tbey are asked to head la their
time-tables to their Captains at oaee.
Practice, wll) be held on Wednesday
as usual and, all players must be out
as their #111 be change* in the lineup.
A party ot twenty-six students took
Sart in a trip up Blaok Mountain ott
unday under the leadership ot Mr,
Ken Dobson. The ascent was made by
traversing Hollyburn Ridge along the
old box flume to Cypress Creek. From
here the tr.il led up the steep side
of Black Mountain, winding In and
out among huge trees and finally coming out in the heather meadows Which
clothe the top of the mountain. Lunch
was eaten by the side ot a little mountain lake watch had several Illy pads
ln It though apparently the flowers
wero all gone. It was deemed advisable to turn baok at this point as the
clouds were settling lower and the
top ot the mountain was rapidly covering np with fog. The return to West
Vancouver was made ln about tour
hours.
Niw SIim Pmbctr Humeri
By Tcreatc Praftosts
Cyclopropane, a new anaesthetic
gas, may replace chloroform and ether
according to an announcement made
by Professor O.W.H. Lucas and Professor V. C. Henderson of the Pharma
cology Department of Toronto Unlveralty.
Defined by Dr. Henderson as "saturated ring hydrocarbon," Cyclopropane, when administered to animals,
insured a wide margin of safety, freedom from toxie effects and ease of
application.
A mixture containing 11 per cent of
the gas induces anaesthesia and the
danger point Is not reached until the
amount is Increased to 10 per cent
Irtt '31 Ftti ftrt-ff-Ttwi VMM
Invitations bave been issued by the
Executive of Arts '11 to out-of-town
students to tea to be held in the Women's Upper Common Room on Wednesday, Octcber list, at 1:10. Aa it
has been difficult to find the namea
of all such students, it is hoped that
any whose namea have been omitted
will accept this notice as an invitation.
msmtsmmf
Contrary to the general belief on
the campus there Is not a Recital
scheduled for every week, but only
when posted. A* present plans stand,
the next concert will be on November
7. The Musical Society Is preparing a
skit for Home-Coming Week, but has
not yet announced the title.
Solos were rendered by members at
tbe Drat meeting of tbe Studio Club
held at the home of Miss Kathleen
Walker. Vernon van Sickle waa elected secretary-treasurer. After refreshments Informal dancing was enjoyed. ^r^n,*!?? Wv^W-
i
THE   UBYSSEY
October 29, im
p»
SltfsMs Stars When    SOCCER TEAM FOILED
. Nossd Out 11-2
Fighting gamely tbe Blue and Gold
went down to an 11-1 defeat before the
onslaught of the rejuvenated V.A.C.
squad, on Saturay afternoon at Athletic Park.
The game was not as one-sided as
the score would Indicate, for it was
a slam bang up*on*thelr*toes combat
from start to finish.
The flrst quarter was a duet between
Vancouver's running and llne-plunglng
and Shield*' kicking, V.A.C. gain*
against the Varsity line which held
were equalised by some magnificent
punting tor fifty and sixty yards by
f-Cokle7'. In the middle of tho flrst
session Brrtngton put a thirty-flve
yard kick into the stands for the
only score ot the period.
In the second quarter the students
continued the kicking game only using a tew line plays, which were
generally for losses, However the line
was solid, and Duncan, Berto, Bolton,
and Moore were tumbling the big
boys regularly, Berto made a spectacular fifteen yard gain when he
snared his own return klok. With seven minutes to go Shields hooted the
oval fifty-live yards to the deadline
to evett the tally. Vanoouver lining
up on their .own thirty yard line were
forced baok twenty yards in three
downs. Varsity gained possession with
only ten yards between them and a
touch. Tbiy lacked .punihl however,
to drive through and lost fifteen yards
in manoeuvring Into posltton tor a
kjck, which was blocked. The period
wm '-      ■
IN
MARCH
vWith the score even,
Disaster overtook the students early
in ths third. They gained possession
on their own forty* yard line but ln
two down* failed to penetrate Von*s
conver's husky defense. A high pass
tor a kick, a loose ball, a flying taokle,
and the Red and Oreen had fifteen
yarda to go tor a touch. Varaity fought
desperately and It was only by half
a^^k^ej^ag^n^^^rds.^
Hut on the^d fioacb BurUy worked
a beautiful criss-cross buck and himself carried over the ball for the first
touch* It remained unconverted. Vaucouver continued to press hard but
the quarter ended 1*1.
In the final quarter the studentH
staged a grand rally with Dirom do*
ing some notable line plunging.
Shields completed a beautiful twenty-
yard forward pass to Cummings. An
attempted drop failed but the pigskin went to the stands to mike it
6-2. Vancouver, ln a succession of
bucks and end runs fought their way
baok past centre. Then Wentworth,
receiving a pass from Brrington on
an extended end-run, tore through
Varsity's back field for over forty
yards, and planted the oval In touch.
It was a magnificent run but a tough
break for the students. However, tbey
fought bravely in face of hopeless
odds, but when the final whistle blew
a tew minutes later, the score was still
11*' a.  ' ' '
The Bine and Gold put up a gallant
fight to the end but were handicapped
by the loss of four men when tney
needed them most. Camozzl and Parker were sorely needed, especially as
"Cokle" Shields was so closely watched. Varsity ls still very much in the
league and will give the Meralomas a
rude jolt In their next game.
Line-up—Peden, Mitchell, Winters,
Smith, Jackson, Jack, Duncan, Cummings, Gordon, Coleman, Latta, Berto,
Shields, Patterson, Grauer, Bolton,
Dirom, Moore.
Poor shooting coupled with brilliant
goalkeeplng forced Varsity Senior
Soccer eleven to be content with a
scoreless draw with the Chinese students at Renfrew Park Saturday.
Varsity kicked off up the slope and
threatened the Chinese goal from the
outset. Timely action by the goalkeeper and backs, however, prevented
a score, and Varsity strove in vain
for a goal. Chalmers and Cooke were
combining beautifully and on several
occasions tied the defence into knots.
When It came to tbe final test the
forwards were sadly lacking tn shooting ability. Hyndman, Phillips and
Wright (H) were all at the peak ot
their form and so the U.B.C. backs
wero seldom worried. The Varsity
torwarda all played good football up
to a point but they had no punch In
front of the goal. Halt time arrived
with no score.
Playing down hill the College team
attacked fiercely but could not pierce
the Chinese citadel. The goalkeeper
was performing ln sensational style,
and although all the gold and blue
forwards made good efforts he failed
them time and time again. Chalmers
hit the post with a hard drive while
Wong and Partridge came close. As
time went on Varsity made desperate
efforts to score the all important goal.
Phillips took several pots at goal and
Hyndman and Wright (H) both Joined
the forwards ln an attempt to counter. Several Chinese rallies were effectively nipped on the bud by Roberts
and Stafford whose mighty boots continually lofted the ball Into the Oriental goalmouth and tt must be admitted that Lady Luok was all against
Varsity. The whistle blew with Varsity doing What it bad been doing all
the afternoon, bombarding the Chinese citadel.
For Varsity, Phillips was outstanding, his work on attack and defence
being o%. i high order, Both wings
halves played sterling football while
the basks. Roberts and Stafford were
impregnable. Chalmers and Cooke
were the best wing on the field. The
former with his hard drives keeping
the Oriental keeper on the alert. It
may be said that all the forwards
played good football; lt was only
shooting ability that they lacked.
Nevertheless, it was a disappointing
result, Varsity being far and away
the superior team.
Varsity: McGregor; Roberts, Stafford; Wright (H), Phillips, Hyndman;
Wright (B), Partridge, Wong, Chalmers, and Cooke.
World Famous Coach
To Guide Boat Club
The University Boat Club has been
fortunate in securing the assistance
of BUI Coles to coach the crews. He
was the trainer of Bert Barry, world's
professional sculler, and Is now lesld-
ing in Vancouver. He will work in
conjunction with Johnny Oliver and
between them a good crew should be
developed.
The Inter-faculty race, which will
be part of the homecoming ceremonies, will be held at the Pavilion of
the Vancouver Rowing Club during
the tea dance after the McKechnie
Cup game on November 11. This race
is rousing greater interest this year
as the teams picked seem to bo on
even terms as regards weight cud experience.
The Arts crew will be Larsen, Colt-
hurst, Wilson and Strain, while the
Engineers will be represented by
Campbell, Chapman, Marinon uud
Buckland.
About forty-five to fifty ire turning
out for practices every Wednesday
and Saturday afternoon nt Coal Harbor, and the prospects for this year
seem to be very bright.
Big Four'sUnderstudy
Gains 7*1 Victory
Returning to form the Junior Canadian Rugby team scored a smashing
1 to 1 victory over the strong Hal*
oyom Club at the Varsity oval. In the
first two quarters the play was fairly
evenly contested, the visitors having
the advantage due to long end runs.
Ih the third quarter Varsity woke up
and after a long advance featured by
a forward pass, end runs and quarter sneaks, placed the ball on tho
opponents' one-yard line only to lose
the ball on downs. Stung by this
break, Varsity fought back and were
rewarded by one point when Boot
kioked to the deadline. Blanchard
evened the count for the Halcyoms
by a similar play. In the last quarter,
Morrow received the ball behind his
own line and ran seventy yards, the
feature play ot the game. Later In the
quarter, on an end run play, Morrison
passed to Root who sauntered over
for a touch. He converted his own
touoh. Morrow and Root stood out
for Varsity while Blanchard was the
beat of the Halcyoms.
Just
Between
Ourselves
!
The boys are certainly going
for tbe Harris Tweeds, The last
week or so has seen a lot of
them go out ot the store!
The two button ooat with the
patch pockets is very popular at
present. Why not let us make
one tor youT We are carrying a
large range of tweeds ao there
le no fear of duplication.
Our tuxedos still remain ths
popular sellers. They are Juat
the thing for the formal affair.
THE •RICE
NO
MORE
$26
il
LIU
Vasty RBfgsrs Receive 160
DnttbffrMi Magn
"Tap, you're tackled," was the
theme song ot the Intermediate "A"
Magee rugby game which resulted In
a defeat 16-0 for Varsity at Douglas
Park on Saturday. In other words the
taokling of Varsity was ratten, the
idea seeming to be to run up to a
man and tap blm on the back or
shoulder Instead of grabbing him
around the ankles. These are the flrst
points that have been scored against
the Intermediates.
It was not long after the klckoff before Magee crossed the line but failed
on the convert, L. Chodat and Saun-
dry proved their sterling worth for
Magee by their flashing plays, Chodat,
never dropped by Varsity, ran through
aad through the U.B.C. defenae.
After a harangue on tackling by the
captain and part of the spectators at
half time, Varsity went back on the
field and tackled a small bit better
but oould not half Magee, On two free
kicks for offside It seemed Impossible
for Varsity man to drop their kicks
over the bar. Munn, behind the scrum,
was the only star.
The line-up: Hisette, Cleveland,
Brown, McNeil, Mcllmoyl, Wood, Pllkington, Shaneman, Rogers, Waltes,
Davidson, Burns, Griffin, Robblna and
Munn.
Battledore Batters
Play West End
Varsity's second team clashed with
the West end players in their flrst
"C" division Badminton game of the
year, Saturday, October 26. Although
the Varsity players put up a good
fight, they were working undor the disadvantage ot little practice and lacked
good team-work. Sheila Tisdall and
Jimmy Chlringcon were the only mixed team to click. These two playing
tops for Varsity won both their
matches. Another nuw man, Bruce
Anderson, turned in a fine men's
doubles. He and Bob Patten broke
even in the doubles and won Varsity's
only match in this class.
The Varsity team consisted of; S.
Tlsdall, F. Reynolds, B. Pound, P.
White, J. Cherington, B. Patten, B.
Anderson, and R. Arkell.
With two weeks to practice before
the next match, Varsity should turn
out a strong second team and be tn
a position to give anyone In the league
a stiff game.
MEN'S GYM CLUB OMJUtZED
•-MEEM CALLED TODAY
Oordon Stead presided, and outlined
proposed activities for the year at a
meeting held Friday noon In Arts 108,
for the purpose of organising a Men's
Gym Club. Those present voted to
havo turn-out* as soon as possible,
and arrangements are to be made to
secure regular periods In the gymnasium. It la hoped that the Club will
be of value not only to those whose
chief interest is in apparatus work,
but also to those men engaged In such
sports as Track, Boxing, etc., to keep
In training for their various activities.
A second meeting Is called for Tuesday, October II, In Arts 108, noon, It
I* hoped that an even larger number
will be present. Lists will be posted
on the main notice board In the quadrangle, and In the Arta Mens' Common
Room. All men Interested .n becoming members of this olub are asked
to sign their namea. and to attend the
next meeting. Further Information
may be obtained from Gordon Stead,
or James A. Gibson, Secretary pro
tern, through Arts Letter Rack.
JUNIOR SOCCER JEWELS ARE
JOLTED AGAIN
<■_•*■*»_■-_-»
Despite a scoreless second half, the
Varsity Junior soccer eleven received
a 6-0 set-back trom Vancouver Heights
Baptists at Templeton Park, Saturday.
Varsity kicked off and, sim.-ar to
the last game, the students goal was
penetrated twice before the team had
settled down. A grim tussle ensued,
during which the enemy citadel experienced two very close shaves when
Verdlel missed in open goal and almost netted from a beautiful centre
by Smith (J.). The opposition recovered and were twice rewarded for fine
team-work. half-time score was
brought to 50 by the only sizzling
shot of the game.
Determined to keep tholr ever-increasing losing margin low, Varsity
displayed their fighting spirit by
stonewalling in the second period
with Saunders forming an impenetrable barrier. Enemy threats were
smothered repeatedly. The heretofore
starved left wing came Into action but
Varsity's onslauts were consistently
checked. The final whistle found no
change In the score.
Saunders again turned In a fine exhibition well defended by the old re
liable Wiles, Smith (C), and Fraser
Moffat, right half, worked hard while
Verdlel, changing with King, showed
class on the left. McKellar and King
gave the sting to the attack, while
the forwards as a whole, well fed by
the halves, have developed the long
desired punch.
Varsity team:—Saunders, Wiles,
Smith (C), Moffat, Fraser, Verdlel,
Smith (J), McKellar, King, Southey,
Dickson.
Crm DM**} Tia* StW Bptkrittic
toUl* MM*
Playing against tho Crusaders the
U. B. C. Grass Hockey team was beat*
ea to the tune of 11-0 In the match
played at Brockton Point on Saturday.
The U.B.C. team showed both lack
of experience and practice. There Is
muoh good material in the team, how*
ever, and when put Into shape the
U.B.C. Eleven la expected to make a
better showing.
It I* absolutely necessary therefore,
declare* Shirley Pre*ton, President
of the club, that all grass-hockey men
turn out to tbe practice* on Tuesday,
Wednesday, and Friday at 3 p.m.
Regent Tailors
1BflHA9TII««T.W,
eeeeeeseeeeeeifiltieeeeeee
PhosM Point Orey Hd
FMNK VAMSGOMBC
Mgn aC5__l_B ?_!__________•   itaij^^^^. ^*yt Su^fg
4419 «Mt lltUrT   fit* mi Mm
♦eeeee^ee-i^N'e'e^ee^eeeeeeee-ee-e
I. FAULKNER WHITE
IHTOBTMOrOOWNS
QIBLS SCHOOL KSOAUA
lots suns tr, Viimm, B. o.
..Mtsnm»pa9     ^      r ^
We tali* this .pportmnity «f
aCVtetat «k* stnimt* Of VJS&
that w* h»v* ta steak a *«*_•
oot ot Import**
Undergradute
Gowns
Ve these who are 4*sltous ef
pmrohaatag a gown, w* wl*h
to any that tt has man. ear
prlvtt*** to anpply many ef
th* staArat* with th*** aa4
that th*y hev* *syr*s**4 them*
••lv** »• beta* veil sattaS**.
B^\
SPALDING SPECIAL
Skate and Shoe
Combinations
ALL SET
TOGO
Two Specials
AT
$7.50 and $10.00
OFOANADA, LTD,
484 Kssttafi Itreet, W.
Sey, 1476 ley. S404
OR.W.E.JUEXJWW
DKNTliT '•''-' %
bay omits       jtvisisi officii
mikfcllMi    4M7*-lWiAvtW.
Sir. 3720 Pr.Csirreoex
Baaana-Bai—«■
BB-_s__n_a
J
wm
Whenm
think of anything In the way    ■
of wnAsiNOA—ASk.formen-
' Think of Ut^-
Specialists in That Line
Turpin Bros., Ltd.
.A&mjMm*}* r     ■
O-tAHTOLl IT.'
( u
€ommntrore Cafe
Daliciou* kftat*   -:-   Court**** Saraiaa
DANCING
S72 ORANVILLE ST.
BOARD
RESIDENCE
For Men Students
n
The Collegiate
"On the Campus"
Hot and Cold Water
Clean
AND
Comfortable
Rates Reasonable
935.00
pbb month
MR. CALDWELL
MMCKS BDUOINd BAMCtlSiOf
Th* Mm** la Oua4.-taOlM.lr*
Speeietl Attention to Varsity Shtdsnts
LAMBS* BSAUTV PAftMMt
did ORANVILLE STREET
eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee
Wm-mmmffimriwm
VAN BROS*
CIDERS
Ideal for Dances
and Parties
Prompt Delivery
Van Bros.
1956 Commercial Dr,
Phone High. 90
*x»»-a»*x»f[*X»*x-k-k-k-k-k-k-k-k-k-k»-k-k-k->
At all Siatfanumi
OCnWrieUV dozen assorted stylet
AMERICAN PENCIL CO., He*. D1, HmSekm, M.J
Maker, ef VNIQUB Tkb, Le*J Colored
PtHcitr—lC colore— $1.00 ptf a*t.
H41I0WIY
For yoar Festivities it the
Hallowe'en Carnival
Games, Invitations,
Place Cards, TeUiea,
Paper Hats, Black
Oats, Witches, Can*
die Shad**, Nut Caps
and all manner of
Decorations and Nov*
elt.ee.
Be Suaa and Sib Thim

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