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Full text of "The McGill Daily Vol. 12 No. 031: November 7, 1922"

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VOL. XII., No. 31. 



MONTREAL, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1922. 



PRICE fWO CENTS 




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Students' Savings Accounts 

Af cadi Branch of thc > Bank of Montreal there is a 
Savings Department in which the student niay open a 
Savings' Account. Interest is paid on all deposits of One 
Dollar and upwards. There arc 31 Branches in Montreal. 

Those nearest to McGill University arc:— i 

Corner Peel Street and Burnside Place. 
Corner Mansfield & St. Catherine Streets. 
Corner Dnunmond & Sherbrooke Streets. 
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W. M. BIRKS 
SPEAKER AT 
SX.1DINNER 

Spoke on Board of Trade's 
Trans-Canada Trip 

THANKSGIVING DINNER 




Over 160 Students Took Ad- 
vantage of Hospitality 

There was a very large attendance at 
the S. C. A. Thanksgiving Dinner at 
the Hall last night. This dinner is giv- 
en annually to the out-of-town students 
by the Ladies' Auxiliary of ihc S. C. A. 
About 160 students took advantage of 
this. After everybody had satisfied 
their palates, a musical treat was offer- 
ed. Harold Vango played a few violin 
selections, Bill Hcwctson led the stu- 
dents in the singing of songs. Lastly, 
there was a trio by Collins, Hcwctson 
and Smith. > 

Mr. W. M. Birks was the principal 
speaker of the evening. He welcomed 
the students and pointed out to thcrti the 
advantages of the S. C. A. to the stu- 
dent. He also snokc about the trip 
which the members of the Board of 
Trade had recently made across Canada. 
Amongst them was a good number of 
the members of the. House of Lords and 
the House of Commons. Their traiia- 
Canada trip took them through the 
Great Lakes, Winnipeg, Calagry, Van 
couver, up to Banff, and then to Prince 
Rupert. On their trip back home they 
took in some of the districts in the 
northern part of the country. Many 
problems presented themselves to the 
Board of Trade in the cities through 
which they passed. They complained 
about the manner in which the Eastern 
banks and businesses had treated the 
West. At the head of the Great Lakes 
they heard a good deal of discussion deal 
ing with the waterways question; whe 
ther it would be advantageous to us to 
co-operate wth the United States or not. 
In the Western towns, they met the 
question dealing with the unequitable in 
tercst rate. In British Columbia the 
members met with the question of freight 
rates. Mr. Birks explained the many 
problems connected with this question 
which the average business man could 
not master. Mr. Birks also spoke o 
what seemed to be the promise of the 
future in regard to Canadian centres. He 
predicted that there would be four great 
Canadian metropolis, namely, Montreal 
Toronto, Winnipeg, and Vancouver, 
which would correspond in function to 
New York, Philadelphia, Chicago and 
San Francisco, the four American cen 
très. Mr. Birl.s thought that Ed mon 
ton, due to the çxtciisivcness and the pro 
ductiveness of its hinterland would be 
come a great centre of population and 

(Continued on Page Two) 



TODAY 

1.00 — Mandolin Club executive. 

4.30 — Soccer practice. 

4.30— Cabinot meeting. 

5.00 — Musical Association meeting. 

5.00 — Union House Committee. 

5.15— Annual Board Meeting. 

5.15— Chess Club meeting.' 

6.00— Arts '24 vs. Dent. '25 in High 

School gym. 
7.30— Mandolin Club practice. 
8.15 — Physiological Society meeting. 



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MANDOLIN CLUB WILL 
PLAY AT CONVOCATION 



The first important engagement of the 
season at which the McGill Mandolin 
Club is asked to play is the Special Con 
vocation Ceremony for Admiral Sims 
next Friday afternoon. 

The Club has a very ambitious pro 
gramme for this session, as the opening 
engagement indicates. The Students 
Council, in inviting the men to play ncx 
Friday, has given to the Club an excel 
lent opportunity to prove its undoubted 
merit and worth as a musical organiza- 
tion, and to undergraduates and friends 
an unusually fine chance to hear this 
group at its best. The music and col- 
lege songs will be played by one of the 
best Mandolin Clubs ever formed at Mc- 
GU1. ' 



COMING 

Nov. Sth— Science Basketball prac- 
tice. 

Nov. 8th— Meeting of the Players' 
Club. 

Nov. 8th— Arts '26 Debates. 
Nov. 9th— Mock Parliament. 
Nov, 10th— Special Convocation. 
Nov. 11th— McGill vs Syracuse. 
Nov. 22nd— Frosh-Soph. Medical 
Banquet. 
Nov. 24th— Junior Prom. 



Why Don't They Wear 'Em? 

Eleven freshies, who failed to wear 
their emerald-tinted caps at Colorado 
V., were arraigned before a judge in 
Moot Court 'and sentenced to recite 
"Mary Had a Little Lamb" on the 
stage of the union building. Other 
rhinics were found guilty of smoking, 
walking on the grass and telling lies. 



JUNIOR RUGBY TEAM 

All those who have been turning 
out for the Junior Rugby Team this 
season are requested to make a 
special effort to be on hand at the 
practice called for this afternoon in 
preparation for the trip which is to 
be made, by the Juniors to Quebec 
next Friday. The journey is being 
made in an endeavour to introduce 
the game of rugby in Quebec, and 
to leave no doubt as to the ade- 
quate choice of the McGill repre- 
sentatives all Juniors must present 
themselves to Coach Shaughnessy 
this afternoon, 



Railways Expected to Be 
Chief Topic for Debate 



The first session of the Mock Parlia 
ment for the present year is called for 
Thursday evening, November 9. Last 
year the inaugural sitting was an im 
mensc success, "andf:from prevalent in- 
dications the forthcoming parliament 
will be its equal. At the meeting held 
in the autumn of 1921 there was an at 
tendance of well over six hundred and 
the debates brought forth much forcn 
sic ability. At that time the Constitu 
tional Party was in power under the 
leadership of F. O. Peterson of Arts 
'22, while the opposition, the Progrès 
sives, was led by W. R. Dillon of Law 
'22. It was on the floor of the House 
that each of these men established 
his right to a place on the Intercolle 
giatc Debating Team; that debaters o 
intercollegiate calibre will participate 
this year in the activities of the Mock 
Parliament is practically assured when 
the number who will be afforded an 
opportunity to speak is considered. 

Next Thursday Prime Minister R 
K. Jones will be at the head of the 
party in power. As leader of the Pro 
gressivc Party, Jones has jjainp'' W 
himself considerable distinction about 
college both as a speaker and as an 
organizer. He has been asked to form 
the government by virtue of the Pro- 
gressives holding the majority of votes 
at the final session of the Parliamen 
last spring. His appointment was 
confirmed at a general meeting of the 
Lit. of ten days ago for the purpose 0 
electing some one to guide the des 
tinies of the government and to draw 
up a programme to present to the clcc 
toratc. The Premier is a member o 
Arts '23 and as such has a strong fol 
lowing in that faculty. 

The Constitutionalists, in contrast to 
last year, will occupy the opposition 
benches and will have as their chief 
spokesman a Law man in the person of 
Victorien Barre. Barre has for several 
years taken an active part in the Mock 
Parliament and will prove a worthy 
opponent to Jones. 

Thus far no definite policy has been 
outlined by the Government, but it is 
generally understood about the campus 
that one of the main planks in its plat- 
form will have to do with a decided 
modification in the management of the 
Canadian National Railways. Exactly 
what form this proposal will take is 
not known, but being, as it is, one of 
the great issues before the country to- 
day, it should not fail to strike a cor- 
responding note of appeal to the stu- 
dent. The tariff and immigration arc 
likewise subjects that are billed for 
discussion if time permits. 

Fuller details will be announced to- 
morrow. 



TORONTO WON 
HARRIER RUN 
FROM McGILL 

Goforth of the Blue and 
White Team Wins Race 



WIGGINS SECOND 



Score: Toronto, 13; McGill, 
27; R.M.C., 42 



Varsity romped off with the Tntcrco- 
legiatc Harrier Run on Saturday, when 
four of the first five to finish were wear- 
ers of the Blue and White. McGill fin- 
ished second, with R.M.C. third and 
last . Queens did not enter a team . 

Goforth, the present inter-collegiate 
three-mile champion, reached the tape 
first, followed by the McGill captain. 
Wiggins. "Wiggy" crossed the line 
only twelve seconds behind the winner, 
and with a substantial lead over the 
third man, Curtin. 

Fifteen runners lined up at the mark 
on Saturday. At the start of the race 
McGill took the lead, and Wiggins set 
the pace. Reaching the top of Pine 
\ venue, Goforth caught up with the Red 
and White star and trailed him up the 
steep serpentine, Egerton and Stephen 
closely following the pair. The two To 
ronto runners, Bell and Curtin, opened 
up in Ibis part of the race, and Bell 
passing Goforth, made Wiggins open up 
to hold his lead. In the long levé 
stretch west toward the Ski Club Goforth 
was again able to get into the second 
position. Wiggins still setting a very fas', 
pace. The entire Toronto team had by 
this time caught the leaders, while R-.M . 
C. team was trailing. Leaving the du t 
track and starting back along the road 
cast the five Toronto runners were all 
close behind Wiggins, wb-> still led. 
Legg, the last year star, was still fight- 
ing for a place, running close behind the 
leaders- Stephen had fallen back a bit, 
but was running easily at this slage in 
the run. Then, as the runners hit the 
light down grade, Goforth began to 
come up from in back of Wiggins, and 
the two mc l sprinted to trie three mile 
mark, fighting for the lead. Gofortl 
came into first place, but Wiggins kept 
close behind. Both the men had little 
by little lost the rest of the group, and 
were now well in the lead. In the run 
uer to Fletcher's Field the positions did 
not change, but on reaching the serpen 
tine the leaders still kept the same po- 
playcd by some of the men running' at 
the end of the race. Kerr, a freshman 
and new man at the endurance running 
game, started to pass the rest. At the 
two mile mark Kerr was running nearly 
last, but in the long down hill run he let 
out and was the third McGih man to 
cross the finishing line. He placed eighth 

(Continued on Page 2.) 



Quite a Nifty Stunt 

The Colorado University "C" flag 
is to be displayed from an 80-foot flag 
pole on the gridiron of that school. 
The pole is being erected by the 
Boosters Club. As the flag is raised 
before each game, the college song, 
"Glory, Glory, Colorado" is sung by 
the students. 



PULP AND RAPER 

CLUBPiANS TRIP 

On the invitation of President Chahoon 
of the Laurentidc Company, the McGill 
Pulp and Paper Club will visi{ Grand 
Mere to inspect the Company's plant and 
property. 

The party will leave on Friday, Nov 
17th, at 11.30 p.m., from the Windsor 
Station, arrive at Grand Merc at 8 a.m. 
on Saturday; leave at 5.15 p.m., and 
arrive in Montreal again at 9.40 p.m. 
Saturday evening. 

It will be possible for a few others 
to accompany the Club if they so desire, 
but as the number of die party has to be 
curtailed somewhat, ' members of the 
senior years will be given preference. 

A special rate of $5 for the round trip 
has been secured from the C.P.R. In 
addition there will be $2.75 for a lower 
berth, or $2.25 for an upper berth. Also 
the evening meal on Saturday. This will 
make the cost of the trip under $9, 
which is very reasonable. The meals and 
expenses in Grand Merc will be looked 
after by the Laurcntide Company, who 
are noted for their hospitality. 

It is useless to mention the many op- 
portunities to see the latest mechanical, 
chemical and electrical developments 
which Grand Merc affords. 

The party will be accompanied by a 
prominent member from the Staff of the 
Chemical, Mechanical and Electrical En- 
gineering Departments of Applied Sci- 
ence, respectively. 

Those who would like to accompany 
the Club should give their names to F. 
W. Macrae, Comm. '23, or W. C. Mun- 
ro, Science '23, at once. 



On going to press, we deeply 
regret to hear of the death of 
E. A. Taylor, Med. '24, after a 
short illness. 



PLAY 




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Saving Departments at every Branch. 
Deposits of $1.00 and upwards invited. 

525 St. Catherine St. West. 

(Corner Stanley) 
And 18 Other Branches on Montreal Island. 




The Friends You Make 

When the time comes for you to take leave of 
your Alma Mater and embark upon the threshold 
of a business career with the world before you — 
you will take with you the friendship of a number 
of your classmates — friendships that may prove 
of immeasurable value to you in your business 
life. 

There is one friendship more than any other, 
perhaps, which may count for much of your suc- 
cess in later life and which you should endeavor 
o cultivate during your early years — and that is 
the friendship of a progressive Bank. The rela- 
tionship between you and your Bank may be of 
little concern to you now, but it is more than 
probable it will mean much when you become a 
factor in the business life of the country. 

A steadily growing account with a progressive 
Bank is bound to prove a valuable asset to the 
young man whose ultimate goal in life is — 
Success. 

THE ROYAL BANK 
OF CANADA 

(Incorporated 1869) 

• 



STUDENTS OF OLD McGILL 

A LESSON IN ECONOMY 

There will always be pocket money left in your purse 
after paying for a suit or overcoat made to your individual 
measure by 

HORNER BROTHERS 

Wholesale Custom Tailors 
Room 601, M.L.C. Building (formerly Herald Bldg.) 
275 CRAIG ST. WEST 






McGILL DAILY 



TTucsday, November 7, 1922. 



THE ONLY COLLEGE DAILY IN CANADA, 
The Official Organ of the Student*' Society of McGill University. 

Published Every Day Except Sunday by 

THE STUDENTS' COUNCIL. 

Editorial Department Uptown 3571. 

Business Department Uptown 433 

Advertising Department Main 7412 

w7nL d J nt ' L-V- 5 A .; Editor-in-Chief: H. O'Hagan, B.A. 

Managing Ed.tor: G. H. Cra.k. A dvt. Manager: G. H. Fletcher, B.A 



R. V. 



Altimni Editor: H. R. Morgan, B.A. 
G Editor: Grace Beckwith. R.V.C. Asst. Editor: Dorothea Hay. 



C. H. Goren, '2S. 
P. N. Gross. '25. 
L. Levinson, '23. 
R. F. Ogilvy, '24 



NEWS BOARD. 




N. Egerton. '23 
IN CHARGE: 

L. Levinson 
ASSISTANTS: 
Usher, Case, Godinc, 



S. E. Read, *23. 
A. J. Smith, '25. 
L. C. Tombs. '24. 
E. M. Woollcombc, '23. 



NOTICES 



Gross 



MONTREAL, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1922. 



THE NEXT MAN 

There is a commonplace in the vocabulary of the average Amer- 
ican collegian known as "Harvard indifference." Whether or not 
the general attitude of the students of that great institution is char- 
acterized by indifference it is not here purposed to discuss; but at 
least one of the symptoms of this very alleged spirit seems to be all 
too prevalent at McGill. In the class-room, in the university build- 
ings, in the Union, and in general wherever students congregate on 
the Campus, a spirit of indifference manifests itself. Each student 
seems to have his own narrow circle of associates, bcyoml which his 
interest docs not extend. True, there docs not seem to be any gen- 
eral snobbishness as at some other universities, but the average stu- 
dent takes little interest in his fellow-student unless it happen that 
he is a particular friend of his. For weeks and even months students 
may sec eacli other twice a day on the Campus and yet because they 
have not been intimately associated, do not even acknowledge each 
other on the street. And this spirit has even been noticed to some 
extent where one would scarcely expect to find it— on some of our 
ietic teams. While it can never be said that our teams lack spirit 
on the field, there has at times been an absence of general compan- 
ionship off the field— an indifference towards the next man— not in- 
frequently. 

No doubt the absence of dormitories here has considerable to 
do with the question. Where students arc thrown together as they 
are in dormitory life there is much less of this self-centred, self- 
satisfied spirit to be found. But after all much must come from the 
student himself. Dormitories cannot achieve everything alor» ; and 
besides McGill must always draw for a great part of her students 
from men who will not 'live at the "dorms." It must be the aim 
then of every student to overcome this spirit in himself if lie pos- 
sess it. To eradicate the spirit of apathy towards fellow-students. 
"Harvard indifference" may or may not 'be a thing of fact; let us see 
to it that "McGill indifference" be not even an empty commonplace 
in the Canadian collegian's vocabulary. 



MED. BANQUET. 
The Frosh-Soph. Medical banquet will 
be held on the night of Wednesday, Nov. 
22,- at the Venetian Gardens. A list of 
Sophs, eligible to attend will be posted 
within a week in the New Medical 
Building. It is estimated that about 
160 will attend. 

FOUNTAIN PEN LOST. 
Left, in Room 5, Arts Building, Wed- 
nesday morning, at 9 o'clock, after Eng- 
lish lecture. Finder please return to 
Janitor. 

FOUND. 
A jack knife was found in front of 
the Chemistry Building. Owner may 
have same on application to Janitor of 
Physics Building. 



COMMERCE RUGBY. 
All Commerce rugby players having 
sweaters, socks, or shoulder pads, arc 
asked to hand the same to the janitor of 
the Arts Building. 



ANNUAL BOARD. 
The Annual Board will meet in the 
Union Library at 5.15 p.m. Tuesday, 
November 7th. All representatives are 
asked to attend. 



FOUND. 
1 case of Dissecting Knives in 
Locker Room, Molson Hall. Apply 
to attendant at Locker Room. 

LOST. 

Lost— Leather note book in toilet, 
downstairs of Union Tuesday, 1.30 p.m. 
Please return to porter. 

DEBATERS, ATTENTION! 
Arts '26 holds two debates on Novem- 
ber Sth, in Room 3 of the Arts Build- 
ing. Messrs. Novick, Copple, Shep- 
!crd. Monroe, Tcnnant, White, Newman 
Walfson will please sec that they arc 
prepared for that date. 



to turn out, as we expect to have an- 
other game with the Theologs. shortly. 

Thre will be a meeting of the Pro- 
gressive Cabinet at 4.30 this afternoon 
in Strathcona Hall, first floor up. All 
Cabinet Ministers arc requested to at- 
tend. 



MUSICAL ASSOCIATION. 
The members of the Musical Associa 
tion are requested to attend a meeting 
in the Union at 5 o'clock this afternoon. 



DAILY FILES 



ANNUAL BOARD. 
All members of the Annual Board are 
requested to attend an important meet- 
ing in the Union Library at 5.15 p.m 
to-day. 



NOTICE. 
There will be a meeting of the Union 
House Committee on Tuesday after- 
noon, Nov. 7th, at 5 p.m., in the Coun- 
cil Room. 



ARTS '23. 
Every man in the class is asked to 
pay the class- lax of 50 cents to Mclntyrc, 
Mossman, or Puddicombe. 



LOST. 

Lost, in or near the Engineering Build- 
ing, about Wednesday noon last, a 
large gold watch with open face. Finder 
please leave with Janitor of Engineering 
Building. 



ONTARIO CLUB ONCE 
MORE INUMELIGHT 

Membership Fees Now Being 
Collected 

The Onlarian Club will in the very 
near future begin its activities with a 
monster smoker. This is the second 
• year of this lively organization and the 
executive arc bound to set a record in 
the coming year which will be a hard 
one to equal by any of the other sec- 
tional clubs. 

At present the faculty representa- 
tives are collecting the membership 
fees. Owing to the large number of 
Ontario students at the college this 
year those in charge have decided to 
reduce the fee to $1. By doing this 
it is thought that enough money will 
be collected to carry the club through 
its promising season if the majority 
of the men join the organization. 

Last year the club held several 
smokers and a skating party and 
dance, all of which were signal suc- 
cesses. If any student has an idea for 
an entertainment he will have a chance 
. of putting it on the programme for the 
coming year at the smoker. 

For the benefit of those coming to 
college for the first time, the execu- 
tives and representatives ar as follows: 
Hon. President— Prof. Carruthcrs. 
President— O. L. McCullough. 
Vice-President— W. W. Davis. 
- Secretary-Treasurer— Geo. Rumpel. 
Arts Representative— A. V. Sharpc. 
Commerce Representative— S. C. 
Scobell. 

Medicine Representative— J. Puddi- 
combe. 

Science Representative— Woolcombe 
Theology Representative— S trapp. 



TORONTO WON 

HARRIER RUN 

FROM McGILL 



(Continued from Paee 1.) 

in the run. When the runners hit the 
sidewalk down Park Avenue, the real 
fight for the meet began. Stephen came 
down the pavement at a terrific pace, 
passing Kerr and two other runners. 
Leboutillier, of R.M.C., came up to the 
track trailing, but in the half mile run 
on the cinders passed several men and 
finished sixth. 

The final score of the meet was: To- 
ronto, 13; McGill, 27; and R.M.C., 42. 
The visiting runners were at a big 
disadvantage, as they were running over 
a course which was new to them. To- 



RIFLE CLUB HulDS 
INTER-YEAR SHOOT 

Competition for the Birkett 
Cap 

The McGill Rifle Association held 
what was probably the last shoot of 
the season in the Inter-year competi- 
tion for the Birkett Cup. Contrary to 
the conditions attending the Intercol- 
legiate shoot of the week previous, the 
weather was beautifully calm and 
mild, though the light was somewhat 
dull. 

As usual three ranges were fired, viz 
200, 500 and 600 yards. The cup is 
awarded to the year making the high- 
est total of its four best scores. For 
the second time the Class of '24 came 
to the top with its nearest rival being 
the Freshmen. 

The following is a list of the scores 
that decided the issue: 

Hunter, P. S., Sc. '24 93 

Mooncy, F. D., Med. '24 93 

Emmons, W. F., Med. '24 83 

Geddcs, L, F., Sc. '24 83 



FOUND. 
A rule, in leather case, name on 
cover. Apply to the Janitor, New Mcdi 
cal Building. 

PLAYERS' CLUB. 
There will be a meeting of the Play- 
ers' Club, Wed., Nov. 8th, at 5 p.m., 
in the Lounge Room, Strathcona Hall 
All those interested in dramatic activi 
ties are cordially invited to attend. Main 
business will be the election of the Ex 
ccirtive for the ensuing session.. 



SCI. '25. 
Set. '25 basketball practice Wednesday 
at five. All men who arc to play must 
rum out* 

FOUND. 

A bunch of keys and two triangles 
have been found in the Union, and may 
be secured by the owners on application 
to the Hall Porter. 

LOST. 

Blade note book, bearing name of H. 
B. Curtis, with 4th year Medicine notes. 
Finder please return to porter at the 
Union. 

< 

FOUND. 
In Molson Hall, 1 knitted scarf. Own- 
er can have same by applying to Secre- 
tary's Office, Department of Physical 
Education. 



ronto sent a team down that came within 
a small margin of a perfect score, Wig- 
gins, of McGill, being the only man able 
to get in before the Blue and White 
team . 

The McGill team put up a splendid 
fight. All of them ran themselves off 
their feet. R.M.C., accustomed to the 
flat course in Kigston, were checked 
by a hard mountain climb, and in drop- 
ping behind on the hill were unable to 
gain the distance lost in the long down 
hill run. 

The meet was handled by J. C. Ant- 
liff, who, with the aid of Alexander, got 
the checkers out on the course. More 
than the needed number of men to act as 
markers were on hand. These men vol- 
unteered to check the passing runners, 
and handled the job well. The officials 
were as follows: Hon. Judge, Sir Ar- 
thur Currie; Judges ,D r . MacMillan, 
Dr. Sullivan, Mr. Harvey. Starter, Mr. 
Van Wagner. Clerk of Course, R. L. 
Hamilton, W. S. Antliff. Scorer, J. 
C. Antliff and C. Champion. 

The men finished in the following or- 
der:-!, Goforth (T), 32 min. 46 sec; 
2, Wiggins (M.), 32 min. 58 sec; 3, 
Curtin (T.), 33 min. 43 sec; 4, Bell 
(T.); 5, Smith (T.); 6, Leboutillier 
(R..M.C); 7, Stephen (M.) ; 8, Kerr 
(M.); 9, Nelson (R.M.C.); 10, Lcgg 
(M.); ]], Shaver (T.); 12. Egerton 
(M.).; J3, Creighton (R.M.C.); 14. 
Harris (R.M.C.); 15, Pritçhàrd (R. 
M.C.). The length of the course cover- 
ed was 5 6-10tli miles. 



VACCINATION. 
According to the records in the De- 
partment of Physical Education, some 
students entering McGill this year ha-e 
not been vaccinated. The City regula- 
tions call for vacc'uation f;ir all stu- 
dents; will those students who have no 
record on their cards pleas? attend fo 
this matter without further delay. 



BASKETBALL. 
Hours for practice for class teams are 
printed elsewhere. Men trying out 
should see this notice. 

CHESb CLUB. 
A regular meeting of the Chess 
Club will take place on Tuesday after- 
noon at 5.15 in the Lounge Room 
of the Union. AH members please at- 
tend. 

UNION HOUSE COMMITTEE. 

There will be a meeting of the Union 
House Committee in the Council Rooms, 
McGill Union, at 5 p.m. to-day. 

LOST. 

Will the person who took a seven ring 
leather note book, containing mathematics 
notes, from the top' of locker No. 47 in 
the Arts Building at 9.50 a.m. Friday, 
please leave same with Janitor. If he 
intends to retain the book he might be 
good enough to mail the used pages to 
A. L. Turner, Physics Building. 

PHYSIOLOGICAL SOCIETY. 
As previously announced, the Physiolo- 
gical Society meets to-night in the New 
Biological Building at 8.15 p.m. The 
work of Pasteur is the topic to be dis- 
cussed . 



SOCCER t 



JUNIOR RUGBY. 

The following men will please turn in 
their kit bags and uniforms before Tues- 
day afternoon, or the full value of the 
equipment will be charged to them: 

E. M. Van Koughnet, G. Glassco, A. 
H. Bourne and F. N. Schor, and all 
others who still have rugby equipment in 
their possession. 

CLASS OFFICERS, MED. '28. 

Pres.— J. A. Wright, 840 Oxcndcn 
Ave. Plat. 3588. 

Vice-Pres.— Arthur K. Koff, 685 
University Street. Up. 681. 

Secretary— Frank A. Bassett, 685 Uni- 
versity Street. 

Treasurer— M. M. Brauhstein, 43 
Drolet Street. East 8524. 

Reporter— A. G. Dujat, 145 Mans- 
field St. Uptown 5789. 

FOUND 

Hat and coat in the Arts Building 
Owner may apply for them to the 
Janitor. 



Nov. 7, 1912— 

Mr. Bourassa speaks at the Union. 

Senior football team hard at it, 
Nov. 7, 1913— 

Theatre night to be revived. 
Nov. 7, 1914— 

Interest focused on McGill-Varsity 
struggle. 

Expert prefers English Rugby to 
Canadian football. 
Nov. 7, 1915 — 

Student residences a possibility of 
near" future. 

Physical drill compulsory. 
Nov. 7, 1916— 

Lieut. McMurty, Arts-Law grad- 
uate, receives Military Medal. 

McGill Battery at Emshott Camp. 
Nov. 7, 1917— 

Kingston prof, gives "Checquers" as 
country home of British premier. 

Lieut. "Chuck" Waterous, well 
known plunger and inside wing 
for McGill, home on leave. 



BASEBALL REPRESENTATIVES 
Baseball representatives of the 
Freshman and Sophomore Years who 
have not kept their attendance lists 
up-to-date for the practices are asked 
to attend to this immediately follow- 
ing each practice. It will not be pos- 
sible to grant these attendances unless 
they are promptly turned in to the 
Department of Physical Education. 

RHODES SCHOLARSHIP FOR 1923. 

A, Rhodes scholar for the Province of 
Quebec to go into residence at Oxford 
in October, 1923, will be selected toward; 
he end of November next, and appiica 
ons must be in the hands of the Seer 
tary before November 11th, 1922. 

Information and forms of application 
may be obtained at the Registrar's of- 
fice or from the Secretary of the Com- 
mittee of Selection, Mr. Gilbert S. 
Stairs. K.C., Royal Trust Chambers 
107 St. James street. 

« — - 

R.V.C. *24. 
There wilt be a short but important 
meeting of this class on Wednesday in 
Room 12, R.V.C. at one o'clock. It is 
imperative that all should be present and 
on time. 



EXECUTIVES. " 
The Students' Council desires every 
faculty organization, year executive and 
club in the University to supply to the 
Council Office by Saturday a complete 
list of the executive officers with their 
'phone numbers. These lists must be in 
by to-day. 



W. M. BIRKS SPEAKER 
AT S.C.A. DINNER 

(Continued from Page 1.)' 

influence. He also spoke on the char : 
acter of our country, its geographical 
situation. He said that we are hundreds 
of miles nearer to the Orient than the 
United States, and about 1000 miles near- 
er to Europe. Mr. Birks suggested that 
our trade policy should be to develop 
and expand our foreign trade East and 
West. 

Our traditions, he said, are strongty 
British, whilst our constitution was more 
Americanized, expressed the hope that 
our traditions would retain their Brit- 
ish character. What struck the party on 
his trip was the great number of Mc- 
Gill men in places of influence. 

A great impression of this western 
part of our country had been made up- 
on the minds of the Britishers as well as 
upon the minds of the Canadians who 
had not covered the route before. Mr. 
Birks felt that Canada had more to of- 
fer than a foreign country in the way of 
climate, scenery etc. ; the district around 
Banff being far more beautiful than 
Switzerland, the coast of British Colum- 
bia more picturesque than that of Nor- 
way. 

E. C. Amaron then proposed a vote 
of thanks to Mr. Birks. He said that 
the sneaker's address was very interest- 
ing and entertaining, but that the views 
of some of tlie Western members might 
not agree with those of Mr. Birks con- 
cerning the West. 



COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 
OPENS YEAR'S WORK 

Many Races Represented— 
Officers Elected 

The first meeting of the Cosmopoli- 
tan Club was held at Strathcona Hall 
last Saturday afternoon at 5 p.m. The 
election of officers resulted as follows: 
President — John Fotos, Arts '24. 
Vice-President— Philip Joseph Law, 
'24. 

Secretary— R. V. Michencr, Med. 27. 

Treasurer— J. Macphcrson, B.Sc. '23. 

Executive— E. C. Amaron, Arts '23. 

The discussion that arose on the 
lloor in connection with the policy of 
the club elicited most spirited discus- 
sion from every one. 

In spite of the difference of opinion 
expressed by a few of the members 
the general feeling was that the club 
was privileged to discuss questions of 
International politics, and should take 
every means in order to enlighten the 
members on the great need for "Point 
of View." 

Point of view of the other fellow, 
it was emphasized, was an invaluable 
prerequisite to the formation of one's 
own opinion. This was therefore to 
be the purpose of the club, not so much 
to attempt to abolish racial differences 
as to make a conscious effort to have 
them all harmonize. 

With this in view, the executive 
were urged to prepare a scheme of 
programmes for the rest of the ses- 
sion so as to make the meetings. of a 
most interesting or cosmopolitan na- 
ture. 

The club extends its welcome to all 
students of all races, nationalities and 
creeds. No one excluded from mem- 
bership. 



5 REASONS WHY 

You'll Enjoy new 
Shaving Luxury with 

Williams' 

1. It softens your heard — any 
beard — completely. 

2. It limbers the skin— makes 
it flexible. 

3. Quickly bulks into thick, 
busy lather — NOT foam. 

4. Holds .its moisture to the 
end of shave. 

5. Leaves the skin cool, re- 
M freshed and blooming. 

At your Tuck Shop and all good 
druggists. 

The J. 6. Williams Company 

655 Drolet St., Montreal 



ATLAS PRESS 

"PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS 
Programmes, Notices and Cards 
Pres. J. O. N. Gallery Vice-Pres. W. R. G. Holt 

McGill '21 R.M.C. '21 

19 Bisson Street Telephone: 
Montreal. Main 3219. 



DRINK GURD'S DRINKS 

"They Satisfy" 
GURD'S DRY GINGER ALE— A select success. 
GURD'S GINGER ALE — The basic beverage upon which the House 
of Gurd has been built. Popular for over 50 years. 

Ask for "GurdV* Drinks at "The Union"— "The Club"— "The 
Fraternity" — and from "Your Home Purveyor." 



THE DENTAL EQUIPMENT CO., LIMITED 

We Specialize in 

STUDENTS REQUISITES 



149 ST. CATHERINE EAST, Room 601 

One Block from General Hospital 



{ 



Phone: East 1936 



Phones Plateau 2111-2-3 

KAVANAGH PROVISION CO. LIMITED 

High Class Butchers, Grocers and Provision Merchants 

CORNER BLEURY AND ONTARIO STS. 
Special Quotations to Restaurants, Boats and Institutions 
No Order Too Large— None Too Small 

We Furnish Your Table Complete 






A NEW PAIR 

TROUSERS 

And you have a good suit for another term. 
WE MATCH ANYTHING— BRING IN YOUR 
VEST 

7 ,000 Patterns 

Trousers Specialty Company 

229 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST. 
Upstairs. , Opposite Almy's. 



DRAWING INSTRUMENTS 
SPECIAL DISCOUNTS TO STUDENTS 

HARRISON & COMPANY s a£S? e) 



COAL 



FINEST GRADES ONLY 
FRAT'S. SPECIALLY CATERED TO. 

Farquhar Robertson Limited 

TEL. MAIN 4610. *nfi ST lAir 



THE CANADIAN BAG COMPANY LIMITED 

Head Office: MONTREAL 

Jute BAGS Cotton 

Factories: 

MONTREAL TORONTO WINNIPEG VANCOUVER: 



MISS POOLE, Inc. 

THE STUDENTS' BOOK SHOP. 
Text Books and Supplies for all Faculties 

McGill Stationery a Specialty. 

McGill College Ave, and Burnside 



11 -Chair Shop 

If it's a haircut, shampoo, massage, a shave or a manicure — Do not 
hesitate to get it at 

J. A. C. DORE 

The Most Exquisite Barber Shop in the City 

154 PEEL STREET 

(Just below the Union Bank) 







HUGH MacKAY, K.C. 



Advocate 



120 St. James St. M.1502 



r ENUS 
PENCILS 

o» kip* jcVwj o^aif 

ptnàtùi fa twl4 

"POR tho student or prof,, the 
•*- superb VENUS out-rivals 
all for perfect pencil work. 
17 black degrees— 3 copying. 
American Lead 
Pencil Co. 



!!0 Fifth Aye. 
New York 



Wrlto for 
booklet on 
VENtra Pencils anil 
Venus Kverpointed 
Mechanical Pencil* 



Knights of the Iron Sphinx is an 
organization opupperclassmen in Ohio 
State who see that freshmen wear their 
green caps. The frosh who fail to 
A soccer practice will be held this af-jwear their caps are paddled or given 
• at -J.oO ,..,„. AH men who J some other punishment equal to being 




;c to play soccer are requested! thrown into the Jordan. 



WBn 




BROWN, MONTGOMERY 
& McMICHAEL 

Advocates, Barristers and Solicitors 
Dominion Express Bldg., 
145 St. James Street 

Albert J. Brown, K.C; Geo. H. 
Montgomery, K.C; Robt. C. Mc- 
Michacl, K.C; Warwick V. Chipman, 
K.C; Walter R. L. Shanks, K.C; 
Frank B. Common; Linton H. 
Ballantyne; Eldridge Cate; F. Curzon 
Dobell; C. Russell McKenzie. 



ELLIOTT & DAVID 

HENRY J. ELLIOTT, K.C. 
HON. L. A. DAVID, K.C. 
Provincial Secretary for Quebec 
S. H. R. BUSH, MAURICE DUOAS 
L. P. CREPEAU, K.C. 
Associated Counsel 
BARRISTERS & SOLICITORS- 
Commissioners for all the Provinces, 
Newfoundland and the United States. 
Canada Life Bldg., Montreal, Can. 



Greenshields, Greenshields 
& Languedoc 

Barristers and Solicitors 
Transportation Building, 

J. N. Greenshields, Kt'Gti E. 
Languedoc, K.C; C. G. Green- 
shields, K.C; Colvillc Sinclair; 
Ralph E. Allan. ' 

120 St. James St., Montreal. 
Telephone Main 3596. 



Safe 
Milk 

. isy ur.k< For Infants 

r^>. »^V~ '•»>>■" & Invalid. 

A Nufritioui Diet for All Agci. 
Keep Horhck's Always on Hand 
Quick Lunch ; Home or Office. 




McGibbon, Mitchell, 
Casgrain, McDougall & 
Stairs 

Victor E. Mitchell, K.C, D.C.L.; 
A. Chase-Casgrain, K.C; Errol M. 
McDougall, K.C; G. S. Stairs, K. 
C, M.P.; Leslie G. Bell; S. C. 
Demcrs; E. J. Waterson. 

Advocates, Barristers, etc. 
Royal Trust Chambers, 107 St. James 
Street, Montreal. . . 



ATWATER, BOND & 
BEAUREGARD 

Advocates 

Guardian Building, 160 St.. James St. 
A. \V, Atwater, K.C; W. I. Bond, 



Meredith, Holden, Hague* 
Shaughnessy & Reward 

Barristers and Solicitors 

205 St. James Street, Montreal. 

F. E. Meredith, K.C; A. R.. 
Holden, K.C; H. J. Hague, K.C; 
Hon. W. J.. Shaughnessy, K.C; C, 
G. Heward, K.C; R. C. Holden, Jr.;. 
P. P. Hutchison; Counsel— C. S. 
Campbell, K.C. 



Lafleur, MacDougall 
MacFarlane & Barclay 

Advocates, Barristers and Solicitors, 

ROYAL TRUST BUILDING, 
' MONTREAL. 

Eug. Lafleur, K.C; G. W.. Mac- 
Dougall. K.C; Lawrence Macfarlanc', 
K.C; Gregor Barclay; W« Scott; 
Hon. Adrian K< Hu*ejion„ 



Tuesday, Nbvemb'er 7, 1922. 



McGILL 



LY •.' , 'V 



THREE 



McGILL LOST 
TO QUEENS 
SATURDAY 

McGill Showed Best Form of 
the Season 



CARROLL STARRED 



Wonderful End Run Plays 
by Both Teams 

Playing their last game of the season 
in the Intercollegiate League, the Red 
and White football team, with nothing 
to gain in league standing, put up their 
be t st showing of the year, and held the 
tri-color twelve to a 20—10 score. 

It was a game in which every strategy 
of the football field was brought into 
play by the opposing teams in an attempt 
to outwit their opponents. Unexpected 
trick plays, dashing individual work, and 
brilliant team work featured the contest 
at all times and the game was decided 
strictly on the individual merit of the 
two teams. The two teams, in turn, suf- 
fered misfortunes through misdircctcc! 
plays, and both of them had their share 
of lucky escapes at times, but, on the 
whole, the god of luck bestowed his 
kindly glances on the opposing aggrega- 
tions impartially. 

"Dink" Carroll was by far the out- 
standing player on the McGill team, if 
not on the field, Carroll, though han- 
dicapped by lack of weight, put up the 
prettiest exhibition he has ever given 
since donning the Red and White. 

His minting was steady and his return' 
of kicks nothing short of sensational at 
times, but the department in which he 
excelled was in running through broken 
fields for long gains before the opposing 
wings could successfully tackle him. 
With Little and Crain. he worked a series 
of end runs for long gains, something 
which McGill has been unable to do for 
the past few years. Carroll was injured 
and taken off the field at the conclusion 
Of his most brilliant play of the day, 
when he turned an apparent loss in an 
end run into a gain for thirty yards by 
a whirling dash through a mass of 
Queen's players. 

The day was chosen by the townsp;o- 
of Kingston as a celebration in hono 
of their victorious representatives on the 
gridiron and the grand stand was packed 
with spectators to cheer their favorites or. 
in the battle. Over in the bleachers the 
rooters swayed tip and down to the tunes 
of their college songs, which were bel- 
lowed forth with a vigor that has been 
unequalled there fqr, many years past. 
The girl rooters, attired in tricolor tarns 
md waving balloons and ribbons in thr 
Queen's colors added their shrill quota to 
ijic college yells as the leaders cavorted 
jp and down in front of them. The 
bear cub mascot ambled about in a 
sleepy fashion that brought to mind ths 
utcness of the season and increased the 
thtal of merriment for the occasion by 
its humorous action at the unexpected 
times . 

There was the short and serious mo- 
ment when the tablet was unveiled to the 
memory of Captain Richardson, whose 
donation had rendered possible, the 
building of the stadium in which the 
', r ainc was being played. The graduates 
j: the college, assembled for the collegr 
reunion, listened to the short speech a' 
the unveiling by the president of the 
Athletic Board, and then after the col- 
lege band had played th; National An 
them, as the crowd stood with hats doff- 
ed, the teams lined up on the field for 
the opening of the play. 

The Hireling of the two teams was 
featured by the strong opening offen- 
sive of the McGill team, the quick change 
in tactics that put Queen's in the lead 
and threatened to make the game a walk 
away for them, anil then, in the dying 
iliomcnts. the driving onslaught of the 
visitors thai came too late, but changed 
the score front a one-sided affair to a 
comparatively close result. The differ- 
ence in the McGill team's performance 
uver their previous games this seasor 
was in fact thai they took more chances, 
a system that cost them serious losses a! 
tinies ; but again would result in long 
gains down the field. Don Bailey, di- 
recting the Red and White players fo- 
liia first time this year, took advantage 
of almost every opening offered and the 
result was that both of the teams played 
an open game that was a pleasure to 
watch. 

Datstonc and Lcadley were, as usual 
the mainstays of the Queen's attack, and 
they played a steady game throughout. 
The former player, although not a* 
brilliant from the onlookers' point of 
view, was the pivot around which the 
majority of the formations hinged, and 
Itc also did a great part of the work in 
dividual!?. The end runs, for which the 
winning team has been justly noted, did 
not result in such enormous gains as in 
thr former contests owing to the McGill 
defence which was prepared for them, 
hut they did cause good advances 
throughout all parts of the game. 

Murphy ,a freshman, and hitherto a 
substitute on the team, was called upon 
to do the punting when Carroll was in- 
ured, and he responded by sending over 
long spirals that were equal to those of 
his predecessor. On the wing lines of the 
opposing teams, Manson played the best 
game for McGill, while McKcIvcy was 
the outstanding Queen's plunger. Don 
Baillie made long gains through centre 
when they were needed, and outplayed 
Evans, tl\e opposing quarter back, at ltis 
own game, for which he has betn marked 
in the former contests this year. 

T.eadley kicked off at the opening of 
the same, and Carroll, catching the ball, 
sent a long return through the arms of 



the oncoming wings that went to Bat- 
stone, where hé was downed on his 40- 
yard line. An offside by Queen's lost 
them 15 yards, and when an exchange of 
punts took place between Lcadley and 
Girroll, Batstone finally caught the ball 
and was held on ltis 35-yard mark. Then 
a fumble gave the ball to McGill and 
Carroll punted, Manson tearing through 
middle wing, went down the fields and, 
when Batstoiic caught the ball behind his 
own line he was downed in his tracks 
by the husky wing player and forced to 
rouge . 
McGill, 1 ; Queen's, 0. 
Within a few minutes the McGill line 
was in danger. At the scrimmage on 
the 25-yard line Queen's plunged through 
for yards on successive downs and then 
an end run brought them down the field 
for another ten yards before Little 
brought down Lcadley, who was carry- 
ing the ball. A punt by Leadlcy was 
caught by Carroll on his eight-yard mark, 
and when the McGill halfback was block- 
ed on the first down, Queen's secured the 
hall on their opponent's 30-yard line. 
Then two end runs brought the ball 
down close to the goal line, but here the 
defenders held stubbornly and Queen's 
-ould not budge them in two downs. The 
ricolor wings spread out for an onsidc 
'tick over the goal line, but when it was 
■•cut, Carroll leaped high in the air and 
-escued it from Leadlcy, but the McGill 
ilayer was unable to get out and had to 
•ougc . 

McGill. 1; Queen's, 1. 
When McGill scrimmaged the ball on 
'ieir 25-yard line a punting duel started 
Sctwccn Carroll and Lcadley, in winch 
'he former player had the advantage for 
1 lime. An end run brought Queen's up 
t little nearer to the goal line, and the 
text kick by Lcadley found Little held 
tn his five-yard line. Carroll punted 
••tit of danger again, but Lcadley ran 
•he ball back within striking distance, 
and on the first down, sent a high kick- 
er the line. The ball was caught It- 
Carroll and dodging Thomas and Wal- 
ter, who came down under the kick, he 
"in out to his ten-yard line and again 
inntcd on the first down. Lcadley made 
he catch and after a short run lie booted 
"<ver the line again and Carroll was 
r orced to rouge. 
Queen's, 2; McGill, 1. 
"Dink" Carroll began sending long 
mints over and into touch to prevent 
'he Queen's backs from running them 
■ack and the ruse worked ra'thcr well 
broughout the whole contest. He sen' 
->vcr a kick that went in touch at the AO- 
vard line, and on Queens' first down the 
'neks tried an end run, but the ball was 
' -idly fumbled between Laidley and Bat- 
•♦oue, and the McGill wings broke up 
he play before they could get started. 
Then Leadlcy sent over a long kick, but 
Carroll's return sailed high and long 
over the backs' heads and went in touch 
it the home team's 35-yard line. Re- 
porting to line play Queen's team were 
more successful and they made a first 
own just as the period ended. Score: 
Queen's, 2; McGill, 1. 
The second quarter saw McGill start 
some plunging tactics, while Queen's, 
with the wind behind them, relied on 
kicking to keep the ball out of their ter- 
ritory. Leadtey had punted on the third 
down when his team was unable to make 
■their yards, and after Carroll had caught 
the ball on the 25-yard line, McGill gain- 
ed their yards in two straight plunges 
through the middle of the line. Carroll 
men kicked in touch at Queen's 25-yard 
'inc. Leadlcy punted on the first down 
f or his team, and McGill held on their 
'5-yard mark. 

Then the plunging starUd again. Crain 
'tit- the middle hard for a gain of nine 
'■•ards, and on the second down, Baillie 
Hole through middle for a first down. 
An end run by Crain followed that net- 
ted his team 12 yards, but the next down 
«aw them lose the advantage when they 
were penalized 15 yards for offside play 
on the line. Carrol! was forced to punt 
"ltd Lcadley, making a beautiful return, 
^eitt the bail back to the same McGill 
•nan, who was held on his 28-yard mark. 
Manson was given the ball to carry, and 
nlunged for eight yards, but on the next 
play, when Baillie tried the dangerous 
"xpedicnt of an onsidc kick in his own 
territory, the ball went directly into 
Leadlcy's arms, and Queen's were in pos 
session on McGNI's 30-yard Ii'ik. 

The play was disastrous, for on the 
r irst down Batslonc plunged through 
middle wing, and when tackled passed to 
McKelvey, who advanced to the five- 
vard mark before being blocked. Going 
-trong, they could not be stopped, and 
Mundcll went oyer for a try on the sec- 
ond down. Leadlcy converted. 
Queen's. 8; McGill, 1. 
The play had only been started a short 
Mine when Queen's secured two mort 
■"oints to add to their total. Foss had 
•icked off for McGill and when Lcad- 
>y sent back a long return McGill wcr 
it possession at their 40-yard line. 
Woodruff plunged for eight yards, and 
Mien Carroll punted. The ball was 
caught by Batstone at ltis 35-yard mark, 
and moving hastily to avoid the oncom 
iug wings, he sent back a long return that 
Carroll caught just outside his own line, 
and Thomas coming down fast, threw 
'he light McGill man over the goal line 
for a safety touch. 
Queen's, 10; McGill, 1. 
A series of line plunges gained yards 
for McGill twice. On the first occa- 
sion Ambridge hit the line for 5 yards, 
Baillie went through centre for three and 
then Little, taking a long plunge, made a 
twelve j'ard gain. The second time saw 
Manson make a dash at middle for 
gain of seven yards, while Foss gained 
the rest necessary for a. first down 
However, a partly blocked kick nullified 
the gams.for Queen's secured the ball on 
their opponent's forty-five yard line and 
tie one yard from his goal-line just as 
the half time whistle was blown. 
Score: Queen's, 16; McGill, 1. 



The opening of the second half of the 
game saw Carroll make some sensational 
runs in carrying the ball back after re- 
ceiving kicks. Foss had started by kick- 
ing off for 55 yards to Queen's goal- 
line and Leadlcy ran the ball out to his 
15-yard mark before being downed. 
When an end run failed, Leadlcy kicked 
on the next down and Little made the 
catch; he was tackled by Thomas, but 
passed to Carroll when falling, and the 
little player dodged through for fifteen 
yards before being downed. After two 
unsuccessful plays, in which Muirhcad 
and McGregor were chased to the pen- 
alty bench for scragging, Carroll punted 
md Batstone was downed on his 30- 
yard mark. Lcadley sent a long kick 
over and Carroll, making the catch. 



TEAM TUNES 
UP FOR GAME 
IN SYRACUSE 

Coach Shaùghnessy Tutoring 
Men in American Football 



was ' down the field for a twenty yard 
run before being stopped by Thomas. 
The latter player was injured in his 
plucky tackle, and had to leave the play- 
ing field. An on-sidc kick by Baillie 
went to Lcadley and the Queen's half 
sent the ball back over the goal-line, 
where it bounded to the deadline for a 
point. Queen's, 11; McGillj 1. 

The Queen's backs then started a few 
pretty runs on their own account. On 
the scrimmage from the 25-yard line, 
Baillie plunged through for a first down 
and followed with another dash for seven 
yards but, unable to make the rest, Car- 
roll punted to the Queen's 40-yard chalk 
mark. A beautiful end run by Leadlcy 
and Batstone netted them 25 yards, and 
put the ball well into McGill territory. 
Another attempt failed, however, and 
Leadlcy punted to Little just outside oi 
his own mark. Carroll sent back a long 
Kick on the first down, but the McGill 
wings were slow and Lcadley ran the 
ball back to McGill's 30-yard line. Two 
downs failed to gain through the line, 
and Lcadley dropped back to attempt a 
drop kick. The ball sailed up and 
struck the middle of the cross-bar, but, in 
the eccentric way of the oval, bounded 
up and over for three points. Queen's, 
14; McGill, 1. 

After the kick-off, McGill worked" a 
hidden ball trick that was common sonic 
time ago, but has not been seen for a few 
years past. The ball was snapped back 
to a jumbled mass of McGill players and 
out of them shot Grain and Little on an 
end run, apparently with the all. The 
Queen's wings all started across the 
field to block them only to find that they 
were chasing a headgear under the play 
er's arm, while Baillie ran down . the 
side of the field with the real ball. The 
trick netted a gain of 45 yards, and 
should have resulted in a touchdown 
had the players accompanying him 
spread out. As it was they bunched in 
close to the touchlinc, and were blocked 
by Lcadley and Batstone just past the 
Queen's ten yard line. The whole gain 
was pretty well nullified when a fum- 
ble, coupled with interference, gave the 
ball to Queen's, on the 25-yard line. 

Leadlcy punted after his team had lost 
15 yards for offside, and McGill had the 
ball on their opponents' 45-yard line 
Then came the last play of the day for 
Carroll, and the most sensational one. An 
:nd run was started around right end 
with Crain, Carroll and Little handling 
the ball. Crain passed to Carroll, and 
when the lattcr's way was blocked by 
Lcadley, he suddenly swerved to the left 
through a mass of wings, and, following 
a zig-zag and twirling course, he went 
down the field for almost 30 yards to 
lis opponents' 20-yard line. His arm 
was injured by a bruise when he was 
tackled and he had to be replaced by 
Dyer. Murphy kicked over on the next 
play in touch-in-goal for a point, 
ended a moment later. 
Queen's, 14; McGill, 2. The period 
With no experienced punter left on the 
McGill team, Murphy was called upon 
to boot the pigskin and he responded by 
sending over some high and long spirals. 
An exchange of punts coupled with fum- 
bles gave the ball to both teams in McGill 
territory for a while until McGill finally 
held on their 40-yard line. Baillie sent 
an onsidc kick up and Crain picked it out 
of the air and advanced for twenty yards 
before Evans brought hint down. Muir- 
hcad was given his second penalty of the 
day for scragging during the play. Mur- 
phy punted anil Batstone was downed 
with the ball on his 12-yard line. 

In an exchange of punts resulted in a 
loss for McGill, as the last one front 
Lcadley went over the heads of the Mc- 
Gill backs and bounded to McGill's 10- 
yard line before being recovered. Mur- 
phy kicked the ball in touch at his 40- 
yard line. A nice run by Evàns netted 
his team a 15- yard gain, but Murphy 
rc-sccurcd the ball for his team a minute 
later when an onsidc kick was attempted 
by Queen's. A minute later the ball was 
fumbled behind the McGill line, and 
Queen's secured the pigskin on the Red 
and White team's three yard mark. 
Campbell went over for a try on the sec- 
ond down, and Batstone converted. 
Queen's, 20; McGill, 2. 
Foss made a long kick off that bound- 
ed from side to side on the ground, and 
when it touched a Queen's man on the 
leg, putting it onside, the McGill wings 
were quick to secure it on Queen's 20- 
yard line. A plunge on the first down 
netted three yards for McGill and find- 
ing it impossible to gain yards in this way 
Little dropped back and sent a pretty 
drop kick over the centre of the bar 
Queen's, 20; McGill, 5. 
Nickle was sent in to play on the 
'Queen's back line and his short stay on 
the team was costly to them. The ex 
change of punts after the kick-off had 
given the hall to McGill on their 50-yard 
line, and when Murphy kicked again on 
the first down, Nickle fumbled the ball 
on his ten yard line and McGill secur- 
ed. Two hard plunges brought McGill 
up to their opponents' line and, on the 
third down, Baillie went through centre 
for a try. He failed to convert it, and 
the game ended just after the kick-off. 
Final *orc, Queen's, 20; McGill, 10. 



"FUN" WILL PLAY, 

Carroll's Injury Not as Ser- 
ious as First Reported 



The McGill football squad got in a 
morning drill at the Stadium yesterday. 
The field was being used in the after- 
noon for the Allan Arless Memorial 
game between M.A.A.A. and the To- 
ronto Argonauts, and Coach Shaughnes 
sy, with only four practice days remain 
ing before the final game of the seasor 
in Syracuse, is losing no opporlunitic- 
of getting in a good workout. 

Building up a defence against the for- 
ward pass occupied most of the time. 
The Orange team will no doubt depend a 
great deal on the effectiveness of its 
aerial attack to beat the McGill eleven. 
It will be remembered that the Syra- 
cusans, in last year's game, scored their 
first touchdown by a 20-yard forward 
pass over the goal line, and on a dry 
leld they will no doubt resort more fre- 
quently to this play. 

The McGill backficld is being care- 
fully coached in that very important 
branch of the American game, running 
interference. This is one of the pret- 
tiest features of the game as played 
icross the border. 

The appearance of "Dink' Carroll on 
he sidelines with his arm in a sling 
ind the announcement that his arm was 
not broken as first reported, but only 
bruised, brought joy into the Red and 
bile cainn, for the absence of this ver- 
•atile half-back, who turned in on Sat 
•irday what was undoubtedly the best o 
his many excellent performances on the 
half-line, would have been a sore blow 
to McGill, and the scarcity of half-backs 
would have made the vacancy a hard one 
to fill. 

"Flin" Flanagan and "Cam." Cope 
were also on the side-lines, and both will 
be able to lake part in practice by Wed- 
nesday, it is hoped. 

"Flin," it will be remembered, played 
a wonderful game aganst Syracuse last 
year, and with the experience gained by 
playing a full game under the American 
rules, should turn in another good game 
'his 3'car. 

Sclby Cone, leading line plunger of 
the champion 1919 team, was out for 
practice, and should bolster up the line. 

The presence on the squad of a cou- 
ple of men who have played the game in 
the States is making Coach Shaughnes- 
sy's task somewhat lighter. 

The Syracuse team, which has been 
dogged by hard luck since the beginning 
of the season, struck its stride Satur- 
day by defeating the strong Nebraska 
eleven by a score of 9 — 6. 



Matinees 
Wed. & Sat. 



ORPHEUM 

PEG 0' MY HEART 

BENEFIT 
Widows and Orphans 
Irish War Fund Week 



McGILL BOWS 
TO VARSITY 
IN RUGGER 



Blue 



and White Scores 
First Half 



in 



SCORE 7—0 



Little Brilliant Play Shown 
by Either Side 



Toronto University won the Inter- 
collegiate English Rugby champion- 
ship Saturday afternoon by defeating 
McGill 7 to 0. The game was not a 
cry interesting one, team play being 
very little in evidence. The attendance 
vas very poor, due perhaps in a meas- 
ure to the M.A.A.A, — Ottawa game 
on the grounds of the former in West- 
mount. 

Toronto scored all their points in 
the first halt of the game, a try and 
a drop kick giving them 7 points. At 
the opening of play, McGill took the 
offensive, and for a time it appeared 
is if they were by far the belter team. 
Toronto, however, steadied down, and 
iftcr securing the ball went over for 
* try. Shortly after, Caplc, the To- 
ronto captain kicked a drop kick. For 
the rest of the period the ball mover 
up and down the field, but neither side 
was able to tally. McGill made deter- 
mined efforts to score in the second 
period but the Toronto defence was 
very strong and the ball, never got 
within dangerous distance of their goal 
line. 

The worst casualty of the game was 
suffered by Wilkes of Toronto. The 
elbow of his right arm was badly dis- 
located and he was taken to the Royal 
Victoria Hospital to have it set. 

For Toronto; Pcntclow and Caplc 
were the outstanding players, while 
Marpole and Wilson were best for Mc- 
Gill. 

The linc-up — 
Toronto McGill 
Full Back 

Pcntclow McLeod 

Three Quarter 

Ross Marpole 

Caplc (C) H. Cooper 

Darts MacNamee 

Rottrley McDonald 

Halves 

Wilkes J. Cooper (C) 

Beamant ........ . .. llolman 

Forwards 

Little Wilson 

leckcll ■ Walter 

Murray Patterson 

Russell Brown 

Curry Clcland 

Burpee , McGown 

Kingsmill Lochead 

Meekison O'Brien 



Train on 
Bovril. 

Most of the great 
Athletes of the world 
have trained on Bovril. 
It gives just thâ't re- 
serve of extra stamina 
that enables you to 
make the spurt that 
wins. 



BOVRIL 




The Standard Since 1870 

For Roofing of all Types and 
General Sheet Metal Work 

& CO., 



GEO. W REED 

37 St. Antoine Street. 



LIMITED 

Montreal. 



KERHULU & ODIAU, Limited 

CANADA'S EXPERT CATERERS 

The Genuine French Pastry Store 

LA PATISSERIE FRANÇAISE 

172-184 ST. DENIS STREET (Opposite Montreal University) 

Order Department: Telephone, East 2140 
BANQUETS — WEDDINGS — RECEPTIONS — ETC. ' 
Westmount Branch, 4901 Sherbrooke St. West— Tel. West. 7909 



NOTMAN 



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PORTRAITS 

SPECIAL RATE TO STUDENTS 

- - - 471 UNION AVENUE 



McGill Collegians 

Potvin's Barber Shop was made famous due to the patronage of 
McGill Collegians so we are doing our utmost to give you the best ser- 
vice and attention. 

POTVIN'S SERVICE. 

. 14 Men — 3 Manacurists. 

n 1 



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ing 



Sat. & Sun. 
1—11 p.m. 



Mon. to Frl. 
1-5, 7-11 p.m. 



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6 ACTS KEITH 

VAUDEVILLE 

PHOTOPLAY DE LUXE 
Afternoons. 22c. Evetiings 40c, 50c. 



MISS RAY 

Formerly Public Stenographer at 
WINDSOR HOTEL 

Essays carefully typed. Lectures 
Mimeographed. 

212 Drummond Bdg. Up8481 



THE DENTAL COMPANY 
OF CANADA, LIMITED. 

419 NEW BIRKS BLDG. 
Telephone Up 2413. 

SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN 
TO STUDENTS, 



McGILL 

STUDENTS 

All well dressed students 
go to Goodman's to hire 
their dress suits or tuxedo. 
669, St Lawrence St 
Phone E. 6624. 



To Enjoy a 9 o'clock Lecture, the 
needs of the Inner Man Must 

■J V «V. . | 

Be Satisfied 

This is what will DO IT 



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TEA, COFFEE OR MILK 



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STAMPS — Hidden rortuncs in Can- 
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with fifty beautiful illustrations; all 
issues from 1851. Post free 50c. Ad- 
dress Stamp Collector, P. O. 268, Sta- 
tion "B", Montreal. 



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CEREALS 10c. 

Jams and Marmalade 5c 

Bacon 20c 

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Scrambled Eggs ...... 20c 

Omelette ..25c 

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Toast or Roll (1.) lV! ... . 5c 

Tea, Coffee or Milk s ^^j^|jj 




McGILL GRADUATES DO WELL 
IN THEIR RESPECTIVE VOCATIONS 

Medical Grads Take Active Part in the American Society 
for the Control of Cancer — Science Man is Appointed 
Lecturer in the University of British Columbia — Many 
Medical Grads Admitted to the Degree of Fellow of 
the American College of Surgeons. 







McGILL DAILY 



Dr. John George Scott, Med. 79, of 
Ottawa, died very suddenly on Saturday, 
October 28, while :i member of n hunt 
ing party, near Waltham, Que. Im- 
mediately after having shot at and killed 
a deer, Dr. Scott collapsed and expired 
of heart failure. Dr. K. E. Webster, 
Med. '91, of Ottawa, who was a member 
of the same parly, and who was with 
Dr. Scott at the time, worked over his 
friend for half an hour in an effort to 
restore life. The late Ur. Scott was 
an enthusiastic hunter. He was born at 
City View, near Ottawa, 66 years ago, 
and after engaging in practice in the 
neighborhood of Ottawa, settled in that 
city 30 years ago. He was a thirty-sec- 
ond degree Freemason, and a member of 
Dominion Methodist Church, Ottawa. 
Surviving are his wife and two suns. Dr. 
G. Orville Scot;. Med. '10, of Ottawa, 
and Dr. W. C. M. Scott. Med. '14, at 
present taking a post graduate course in 
Vienna. 



greeted his "Canadian Wonder Tales' 
some years ago. and his history <u" the 
University, which appeared at the time of 
the Centenary Celebration. 



Rev. James K. Fee. M.A., Arts '03, 
of this city, has been elected président 
of the Quebec Provincial Hoard of the 
Social Servies Council of, Canada. 



Rev. Jatne:, W. Pedley, Arts '84, who 
has been elected president of tin: Toronto 
Ministerial Association, is now supply, 
ing as pastor of Broadview Congrega- 
tional Church in that city, and ir. a for- 
mer pastor of the Western Congrega- 
tional Church. Toronto: the First Con 
grcgational Church, London, Out. ; the 
Vancouver Congregational Church, and 
'? other important charges. lie v. Mr. 
Pedley is one of four brother:, who 
graduated in Arts at McGill, three or 
whom entered the ministry. 



Dr. E. J. Bchan, Mel. '22. has en- 
tered the practice of medicine at Tim- 
mins, Ont., and Dr. Trevor <i. Browne, 
a classmate, has joined the staff of Har- 
vard Medical School. 



At the close of several years spent in 
China, Graham Kearney, Sei '11. has 
bcii at his old home in Renfrew, Out., 
recently, together with his wife and 
child. Mr. Kearney is now manager of 
the electrical department of Anderson, 
Meyer, and Co., at Tientsin. 



Dr. A. R. Landry, Med. '07, is re- 
turning to his horn in Moucton, N.B., 
after taking a post graduate course in 
Paris. 



Chairmen appointed for the provinces 
of Canada for the American Society for 
the Control of Cancer include the follow- 
ing :— 

Albcrta-Dr. F. W. Mewlmrn, Med. 
'81, Calgary. 

British Columbia— Dr. W. B. Bur- 
nett, Med. '99, Vancouver. 

Prince Edward Island— Dr. J. S. Jen- 
kins, Med. '12, Charlottetown. 

Saskatchewan— Dr. H. E. Monroe, 
Med. '03. Saskatoon. 

Quebec— Dr. F. J. Tee?, Arts '01, 
Med. '05, Montreal. 



It is a pleasure to graduates to learn 
that "Canadian Fairy Tales," the latent 
literary production of Dr. Cyrus Mae- 
millan, Arts '00, is meeting with a re- 
ception equally enthusiastic to that which 



THEOLOGS VICTORS 
BY CLOSE SCORE 

Displayed Good Form Dispite 
Lack of Practice 



The marriage has .inst taken place at 
Winghani, Out, of Miss Margaret Eva 
(Grctta) Kennedy, of that place, and 
Dr. Walter Welton Read. Med. '19. son 
of the late Dr. M. U. Read, Med. '61, 
and of Mrs. Read, Halifax, X.S. 



Major George A. Wallcem, Sci. '%, 
has hen appointed special lecturer in in- 
dustrial management in the University of 
British Columbia at Vancouver, being the 
first person to offer his services free in 
such a capacity to the University. 



The McGill soccer team making its 
' first appearance against a picked elev- 
en of Theologians on Saturday last 
went down to defeat by the score of 
1 — 0. The game was well contested, 
so much so that only .after the final 
whistle could the Thcologs claim the 
victory. 

The McGill defence played a steady 
game and were responsible for the 
small score. It' was evident from the 
poor combination of our forwards that 
much can be. done to improve their 
passing by, more systematic coaching. 
' Still one must remember that many of 
.'. these men have not played the game 
for some years and are therefore at a 
disadvantage against a team that has 
been in existence to- the past two sea- 
sons. Despite this fact they fought 
hard and though defeated had the sat- 
<f isfaction of keeping the ball in their 
opponents' half ' r the greater part of 
the game. 

The'Theologs played a defensive 
game, trying occasional rushes, but not 
enough passing was done, hence it 
was not very difficult for our "backs" 
to clear the ball out of a dangerous 
position. Their goal-keeper deserves a 
great deal of praise for the skillful 
' way in which he handled the difficult 
shots of our forwards. The line-up— 
McGill Thcologs 
Goal 

Easterbrook , Woodhousc 

Left Back 

Ge 8g Britton 

Right Back 

Streadwick flail 

Left Half . 

Bostoek Smith 

Centre Half 
Carlyle V Davis 

I 

I ■ -A 



Graduates admitted to the degree 6t 
Fellow of the American College of Sur- 
gcons, whose names have not already ap- 
peal ed in this connection include the fol- 
lowing : 

l)r:.. James D. Dixon. Arts '00, Med. 
02, Lae'nine; Charles C. Gurd, Arts '93, 
Med. '97, Montreal; Lewis I.. Rcforcl, 
Arts '111. Med. '01, Montreal; E. C. 
Tomkins, Med. '02, Sherbrooke: A. 
Ko^s Alguire, Med. '05. Cornwall. Ont. : 
Gordon F. Jack?on. Med. '01. Hailey- 
bury, Ont.; F. W. E. Wilson, Med. '97, 
Niagara Falls. Ont.; John W. Ar- 
bitcklc, Med. 'OS, Vernon, B.C. : Her- 
bert H. Murphy, Arts '02, Med. '04. 
Kamloops, B.C. ; James A. Bruce, Med. 
'01. Sydney, X.S.: Arthur F. Doull, 
Me.'. '00, Halifax. N.S.; Clarence Mil- 
ler, Med. '0-1. New Glasgow. N.S. ; Vcr- 
L. Miller, Med. 'OA, Halifax, N.S. ; 
W. J. I'. Macmillan. Med. '08, Stim- 
mcrside, P.E.I. ; A. N. Hardy, Med. 
'06, Rcgina, Sask.; Clarence M. Henry'. 
Med. '02. Vorkton, Sask.; li. II. Love, 
Med. '91. Saskatoon. Sask.; J. W. 
Tnrnbull, Med. '06, Rcgina, Sask. 

Dr. Robert D. MacArthur. Med. '07, 
long in successful practice in Chicago, 
and formerly a Representative Fellow of 
the University, died on October 24 at the 
Henrotin Hospital in that city, aged 79. 
Dr. MacArthur was born at Martin- 
town, Ont., and was educated at the Wil- 
liamstown Grammar School and at Mc- 
Gill. Since 1871 he had practised in Chi- 
cago, where he was formerly staff phy- 
sician at the Henrotin, Presbyterian and 
St. Joseph's Hospitals. When taken ill 
he was a consulting physician at the Pres- 
byterian Hospital. He had also lectur- 
ed at Rush clinics, and was head of de- 
partments at several hospitals, as well as 
having been for 50 years physician to the 
Illinois St. Andrew Society, and senior 
attending physician to the Scottish Old 
People's Home from the time of its in- 
ception . 

Dr. Stephen H. O'Brien, Med. ''18, 
has entered into practice at Belleville, 
Ont., after having spent three years in 
the hospitals of New York City. 

Right Half 

Stockhauser Wheeler 

Outside Right 

Holland Saunders 

Inside Right 

McPhcrson Wilkinson 

Centre Forward 

Seaton Cave 

Inside Left 

Bickford McPhail 

Outside Left 

Plant Robb 

Both sides played a fair game, and 
it is to be hoped that a return match 
will he shortly arranged. 

From the enthusiasm shown by the 
many spectators and the keenness of 
the players, it is apparent that soccer 
deserves a place as one of the major 
sports at McGill. The team will con- 
fine itself to local matches for this sea- 
son, but it is expected that the Athletic 
Association will help to arrange Inter- 
collegiate games for session 1923-24. 



SYRACUSE SCORES 
UNEXPECTED WIN 

Orange Eleven Triumphs 
Over Strong Nebraskans 



Since the' time hf the noted David- 
Goliath encounter no underdog rose to 
a more brilliant victory than Syracuse 
did in defeating the mighty Nebraska 
eleven, 9 to 6, on Saturday. 

Touted as a sure doormat for a 
mighty Western power that came East 
with a' reputation that it could beat 
Vale,. Harvard and Princeton on suc- 
cessive days, Syracuse rose up and, 
with 'a thrilling victory, provided the 
most sensational surprise of the year. 

Syracuse started off with a little 
thrust that gave them a lead of three 
points on a field goal and finished with 
a kick that brought them a touchdown 
ictory over an. eleven that was 
choice in the betting to win. 
Late in the first period the first break 



'i 



CAUCUS ÊQSStP 



THE GOVERNMENT 

The cabinet of the Progressive Gov- 
ernment meets this afternoon in 
Strathcona Hall to apply final polish- 
ing touches to thai policy which will 
be announced in enumerated form in 
tomorrow's issue of the Daily. No 
members of the government have been 
able to comprehend the opposition, as 
indicated, in a serious light, certainly 
not as a formidable menace to the con- 
tinued stability of the government, For 
its outlook seems to be that of "Party 
before Country,'.' and such a policy 
will alienate thinking members of par- 
li. lient, Its announced intention i.s to 
"oust the Prime Minister anil split his 
party" — and this before the definite 
policy of the present administration 
has been announced. Certainly stub 
nn aim is based upon personal and not 
patriotic sentiment.-.. It is not the su- 
preme welfare of the country which 
the opposition seeks, but the triumph 
of its selfish personal ends. Such is 
potentially very dangerous to the lib- 
erties of all citizens and particularly 
of all students. The Progressive gov- 
ernment is prepared to put the coun- 
try and particularly the student before 
any personal and selfish interests oi 
its own. 

Parliament opens Thursday night. 
Tin Government's legislation will in 
all probability deal with the railways 
chiefly. It is practically known that 
the government intends to abolish 
hanging as the form of capital pun- 
ishment. This action arises from the 
gruesome tragedy recently enacted in 
hanging Benny Swim in New Bruns- 
wick. The government has seen fit to 
establish a special department of Stu- 
dent Welfare, through which it in 
tends to materially better the status of 
the university student. The taxes on 
cigarettes and tobacco will certainly 
be removed. Likely also effective ac- 
tion will be taken to remove the ex- 
cise duties on beer and spirituous 
liquors. The government will insist 
that more consideration be shown the 
student throughout Canada in recréa 
tional particulars, insisting upon spec 
ial rates to them at all theatres and 
places of amusement. 

The Progressive administration fully 
intends to live up to its name. For 
those who love progress, national and 
individual, combined with stability, 
personal freedom mingled with judic- 
ious restraint, and justice in the most 
complete sense, there is no doubt but 
that the policy of the present govern- 
ment will give the utmost satisfaction. 

THE OPPOSITION 

Although the Constitutional Party 
has not been hurling invectives at the 
Government, it docs not follow that 
it has been idle. On the contrary, 
plans of organization have been pre- 
pared and the prospective cabinet to 
assume control after the expulsion of 
that at present in power has been de- 
cided upon. The exceedingly dilatory- 
proceeding of the Progressive Party in 
failing to announce their programme, 
wdiethcr from lack of faith in its effi- 
cacy or lack of co-operation in its 
formulation, has rendered impossible 
the publishment of a policy to the large 
number awaiting to hear. There is a 
caucus scheduled for noon today in the 
Law building, at which it is expected 
that the Prime Minister may arrange 
to have forwarded to discuss pertinent 
matters. The results of the meeting 
will appear in tomorrow's Daily, 



FINDING ONE'S PLACE 

Every student has an important 
place in University life, if he will only 
seek earnestly and diligently for his 
particular niche. Although the pri- 
mary purpose of a student is to study 
and acquire specific knowledge, edu- 
cation also includes a broader train- 
ing, which is gained only from exper- 
ience, acquaintance and association. 
The bookworm usually leads a narrow, 
selfish and lonesome existence. The 
idler receives no real benefit from his 
wasted hours. The student who de- 
sires to make a meritorious scholastic 
record, although that may not include 
all A's. and in addition to participate 
in student activities will receive the 
broadest and most beneficial education 
of all.— Daily Texan. 



PUSH-BALL PROVES 

A NOVEL SUCCESS 

Score of 0—0 Result of StiiT 
Battle 



came for Syracuse. Lcwcllyn, Nebras- 
ka halfback, punted from behind his 
goal line and Frugonc made a fair 
catch on Nebraska's 35-yard line which 
permitted Syracuse to have a free trial 
at the goal. McBride, Syracuse half- 
back, made good with a perfect place- 
ment kick and Syracuse took the lead 
with three points. 

The battle was even in the second 
period, but a break came in the third 
period which was converted into a 
touchdown for the Westerners. In 
midfield Syracuse tried a double pass, 
but the ball slipped and bounded along 
the gridiron. Thompson, a substitute 
for Nebraska, grahbed the ball and 
ran fifty-two yards for a touchdown. 

By a series of rushes in the final 
quarter Syracuse advanced the ball to 
within six inches of the Nebraska line. 
Anderson charged three times at the 
line, but the bulky Western wall held 
him back. The Syracuse line put 
everything it had in the fourth effort 
and Anderson got over with the ball 
for a touchdown that won the game. 
McBride failed to kick goal/ but it 
meant little, as Syracuse assumed the 
defensive and held the Westerners 
safe for tfce rest of the game. 



At half-time of the Arlcss memorial 
football game at the Stadium yester- 
day, some four-score McGill men stag- 
ed a push-ball exhibition. This prov- 
ed a novel and very amusing method 
oi entertaining the grand-stand. 

The spectators were in a happy 
mood, the rugby score standing in 
M.A.A.A.'s favor, and judging from 
the applause the contest was received 
very favorably. To see a struggling 
mass of humans pushing a huge ball 
above their heads was indeed amusing. 

The "Polar Bears'" started the game 
with a "rush, and gained about ten 
yards. From then on the opposing 
"Froids Chiens" bad the advantage 
and managed to push the ball to with- 
ni a few yards of their opponents' goal. 
The "Polar Bears" were clearly over- 
trained, .stretching exercises might 



POPPIES TO BE SOLD 
AT R.VL SA URDAY 

At a meeting of the Ii.V.C. L'ud-r- 
:.:raduatc Socict) executive on Satur- 
day it was decided that arrangements 
should be made for the girls to sell 
poppies at R.V.C. on Saturday morn- 
ing, November 11, in order that R.V.C. 
as a body might help in the Poppy- 
Day campaign It is hoped that every- 
one will come and buy a poppy. 

It wa» also decided that a Thé Dan- 
sant should be given at R.V.C. on No- 
vember 18. 



prove a winning factor for the next 
game. 

Despite the efforts of "Unie" Munn 
and Puddicombc the "Polar Bears" 
could not withstand the attacks of the 
"Froids Chiens" who were led by 
"Lux'' McCullough. The play was en- 
tirely over the heads of several inex- 
perienced men who arc not yet able to 
keep their feet. There were no serious 
casualties and at the end of half-time 
the unsuccessful teams retired under 
cover of the bleachers. The cause as- 
sisted was indeed a worthy one. 



r Av 



Tuesday, November 7, i9/Z. 



Co-eds "Shoe" Burglar Away 

The racket caused by 27 pairs * of. 
dainty ladies' shoes, punctuated by ! 
screams and squeals, served their pur- 1 
pose when a burglar was frightened 
from the Alpha Ga.ni liuUsc at t'ie Uni- | 
vcrsity of Oklahoma. The sorority ' 
misses are now having difficulty in de- 
termining whose shoes are .'.-Inch. | 



Where's Those Frosh Co-ed Labels? 

It is noted with interest that an ar- 
ticle appears in the Iowa University 
organ stating that Indiana freshman 
co-eds are wearing green badges. 

What ever become oi that order? 
Ancient history? 



That's It Exactly 

"When co-eds of Indiana University 
wanted to show their support of In- 
diana athletics they raised SI 75. 



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