UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Totem 1933

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^9331  DEDICA
This Volume is Dedicated to the Memory of the Late
g&xmxbet [ jifcfcrari .Manto, ^.f., OLilL, Jf.«MLjS, £&&&. (<kmri*)
The First Person to Leave a Bequest to the University of
British Columbia FOREWORD
In Presenting This Volume
We Wish the Classes of 1933 Every Success
The original plan for the book was considerably curtailed in order
to conform with the general dictum of economy. Hence, although every
effort has been made to include as much material as in former years, it has
been impossible to create as good an annual as we would have liked, for,
unfortunately, there are not as many pages as in former years. The Late Alexander Stewart Monro, m.d., cm., f.a.cs., f.r.cs. (Canada) A Word to the Graduating Class
(rErfMONGST THE UNIVERSITIES of this continent, Year Books similar to
«-'■*• this, edited and published by the graduating classes, constitute a
chain of valuable historical data.   That the Class of 1933, in the face of
many difficulties, has determined to perpetuate an old tradition by pub-
Dr.   L.   S.   Klinck
lishing its official college record, and to add another link to the chain,
is most praiseworthy. The publication of this Year Book demonstrates,
unmistakably, your confidence in your own capabilities and your faith
in the future of your Alma Mater.
In a world over which the dark clouds of depression continue to
hover, the members of the present graduating class realize, as no graduat-
(Continued on Page Four
Page Three A Word to the Graduating Class
(Continued from Page Three)
ing class has realized for more than a decade, how difficult it will be for
them to make their contribution towards the solution of the world's
problems and the doing of the world's work. And yet there is urgent
need for work to be done. For this task your four or more years at
University have given you a training which would have been impossible
outside University walls. That this training will be of inestimable
value in enabling you to make the adjustments which the present period
of transition demands, I have no doubt.
The University which I have the honour to represent, and which
you as graduates will represent, covets earnestly for itself a place of usefulness in the ranks of that great body of earnest men and women of
understanding and goodwill who think and act in terms of a better day.
With such men and women everywhere I believe the members of the
graduating class of 1933 will work in closest co-operation for the attainment of their common purposes and the realization of their highest ideals.
May every success attend your efforts.
L. S. Klinck,
Page   Four The real permanent tribal record of the West is the totem.    Here we see
Haidas at work perpetuating some tradition of their family. THE FACULTY OF
Dean D. Buchanan
Dr. Buchanan was appointed Professor and Head of the Department of Mathematics in the University of British Columbia in September, 1920, and became Dean
of the Faculty of Arts and Science in September, 1928. For nine years before his
appointment to the University of British Columbia, Dr. Buchanan was Professor
of Mathematics at Queen's University, Ontario.
Page Five Arts '33
(^Xi"AVING SUCCESSFULLY weathered the tremendous strain of exams, depressions,
*■'■*'  cuts,  and stadium campaigns,   we feel  that we are well prepared  for  our
venture into the world.
For the past four years, we have taken our part in every branch of University
life. In athletics we have been well represented by Derek Tye and Esson Young
in English Rugby, and Jim Stewart in Big Four Canadian Rugby. Bob Osborne,
Pi Campbell,  and Laurie Nicholson will be remembered in Basketball.     Cherub
Costain and Arnold White showed prowess in
Soccer. In Rowing, we were represented by
Bob Strain; in Ice Hockey, by Maurice Farrant.
Arts '33 Co-eds who gave outstanding performances were Andree Harper and Gladys
Munton in Basketball, Marion Sangster and
Phyllis Boe in Swimming, Irene Ramage in
Badminton, Bea Sutton in Grass Hockey, and
Ruth Witbeck in Tennis. The two last named
were likewise important in Track.
The Players' Club, of which Bill Cameron
was president, drew other talented members
from our class—Betty Wilson, Jack Ruttan,
and Mary Darnbrough. Contributing to the
success of the Musical Society, were Alice Rowe,
McKay Esler, and President Terence Crowley.
The Arts '33 contingent on the Publications
Board was led by Sinjyi Madeley and Frances
Lucas, as Editor and News Manager respectively. Other noted scribes were Day Washington, Arnold White, Kay Crosby, and Tom
In the   field of oratory, Neil Perry and Vic
Dryer have been responsible in no small part
for the remarkable comeback in Public Speaking at the University.    Vic has been
named  as a possible representative of Canadian University Debaters in  the Old
Our class took a large and capable hand in student government, with Rosemary
Winslow, Ruth Witbeck, Dorothy Thompson, Neil Perry, and Bob Osborne
prominent in Students' Council.
As Sophomores and Juniors we were not unimportant. Mention of the Publicity Campaign brings back recollections of tramping the streets of South Van.
for signatures, and our particular money-making scheme in one Stadium drive was
a noon-hour dance in the Gym. Our Valedictory Gift was an addition to the
Library Endowment Fund.
We are much indebted to Dr. Harris, for his friendly guidance of our class as
Honorary President, and to Professor Carrothers, Honorary Vice-President in our
Senior year. The rest of our executive in our Senior year consisted of President,
Bernard Jackson; Vice-President, Jean McDiarmid; Secretary, Lil Scott; Treasurer,
Ken Atkinson; Athletic Representative, Bea Sutton and Pi Campbell; Literary Representatives, Amy Carson and Tom How; Publicity Manager, Day Washington.
English   and   History.      Badminton;    Philosophy
Club;  S. C. M.
History and Philosophy.
Honours in Biology. (Botany Option). B. S. A.
from U. B. C. 1926; High School Teacher 3
years; Ass't in Research, National Research Council '31-'32 at Prov. Plant Pathology Laboratory,
Saanichton, B. C.    Pet Hobby: Badminton.
Langley Prairie, B. C. Honours in French and
History. Senior Matric.; L'Alouette; Women's
Gym Club. Pet Hobby: Dogs. Pet Hate: Vancouver weather.
Honours in Zoology. Badminton Club; Boat
Club; Biological Discussion Club. Pet Hobby:
Aw rats!    Pet Hate: Saturday lectures.
Mortlach, Sask. Honours in Mathematics. Senior
Matric; Swimming Club; Sec'y Mathematics Club.
Pet Hobby: Hiking, tennis. Pet Hate: Getting
up in the morning.
Chemistry.    Frosh Rugby; Canadian Rugby; Canadian Chemical Association.
English and History.    Pet Hobby: Music—piano.
Pet Hate: Snooty people.
Honours in Chemistry. Swimming; Outdoor Club;
Math. Club; Pres. Chem. Society; Interclass
sports. Pet Hobby: Explosions. Pet Hate: Getting in and out of messes.
rc f
Chemistry and Mathematics. Badminton; Swimming. Pet Hobby: Bidding slams. Pet Hate:
Victoria, B. C. Philosophy and English. 5th
Year Activities; Pushing up daisies. Pet Hobby:
Not working.    Pet Hate: Working.
New Westminster, B. C. Honours in French.
University Scholarship; L'Alouette; La Canadienne; Pacific Area Discussion Group; Exec. S. C.
M. Pet Hobby: Hiking, tennis. Per Hate: People
who ask blithely: "How's your thesis coming?"
Honours in Biology. S. C. M.; Vice-President
Biological Discussion Club; Sec'y.-Treas. Biological
Discussion  Club.
English and History. Senior Matric; I. R. C.;
Musical Society; Letters Club; Historical Society;
S. C. M.; Pacific Area Group. Pet Hobby: Hunting up a bibliography (?) Pet Hate: Hearing advice.
Nelson, B- C. Literary Forum. Pet Hobby: Jigg-
saw puzzles.    Pet Hate: Afternoon teas.
Latin and French. Khaki and Y. M. C. A.
West Vancouver, B. C. English and Latin. Tennis; La Causerie; S. C. M.; Classics Club. Pet
Hobby: Browsing in the magazine room. Pet
Hate:  Lectures at nine.
Zoology. Basketball. Pet Hobby: Getting home
by 6 o'clock.    Pet Hate: Noon hour lectures.
Chemistry and Mathematics. 1st year English
Rugby; 2nd year little or nothing; 3rd year
Eng. and Can. Rugby; 4th year; More or less
little or nothing.
Economics and English. Senior Matric; Players
Club; Christmas Plays; Lead in Spring Plays;
Parliamentary Forum; Publications Board; Track
Club; Art Club; Pres. Players' Club. L. S. E.
Pet Hobby: Wood-working.    Pet Hate: None.
Kelowna, B. C. Mathematics and Physics. Track,
Canadian Championship Basketball; President Big
Block Club; Athletic Rep. Arts '33. Pet Hobby:
"Have you heard this one?" Pet Hate: Physics
History. Lit. Forum; Inter-Class Track; Historical Society; Pres. Women's Gym Club (two
yrs.) :  Inter-Class Basketball.
English and French. Senior Matric; Gym; S. C.
M.; Swimming Club. Pet Hobby: Gardening.
Pet  Hate:   Having  pictures  taken  for the  Totem.
French and English. Musical Society; Gym Club;
L'Alouette; Lit. Rep. Arts '33. Pet Hobby:
Eating Potatoes and Gravy. Pet Hate: Running
out of gas.
Bacteriology and Zoology.
Honours in History. Class Soccer; Track; Historical Society; Exec. Anglican College Literary
and Athletic Society. Pet Hobby: Walking with
an object.    Pet Hate: Walking without an object.
English and German.
Latin and French. Senior Matric; Senior Soccer;
Mgr. Interclass Soccer League; Track; Classics
Club; La Canadienne; Feature Editor Ubyssey.
Pet Hobby: Writing Muck. Pet Hate: Intellectual
English and History. Fencing and Swimming.
Pet Hobby: Reading when I should be studying.
Pet Hate:  Writing essays.
English and History. Lit. Forum; Publications
Board; Pres. Gym Club; Pres. Lit. Forum; Literary Editor, Ubyssey. Pet Hobby: Soccer, tea.
Pet Hate: Sport Editors.
Kelowna. Physics and Mathematics. Ice Hockey;
Treasurer Musical Society; Pres. Musical Society.
Pet Hobby: Arguing. Pet Hate: Vancouver's continual rain.
Fernie. English and Economics. Senior Matric.;
Badminton, Swimming; Art Club; Reporter Ubyssey; Assistant Editor Ubyssey; Associate Editor
Totem; Vice-Pres. I. R. C. Pet Hobby: Interior
decoration. Pet Hate: Missing bus by half an inch.
Ladner. Honors in Physics. Chess Club; Radio
Club; Hiking; Vice-President Physics Club. Pet
Hobby: Lumber mills. Pet Hate: Mustard and
dill pickles.
Bacteriology and Chemistry.    Exec. Players' Club;
Home  Economics Club;   Chemistry  Society.
English   and   Biology*-     Art   Club;    Badminton;
Biology Discussion ClQb.
Honours in History. English Rugby; Class Exec.
(2 yrs.) A. M. U. S. Executive; Historical Society; Interclass Athletics; Graduating with 81 units.
Pet Hobby: Saturday Evening Post. Pet Hate:
Honours in Chemistry. Rowing. Pet Hobby:
Hunting.     Pet Hate:  Outboard motors.
Zoology and Bacteriology. Senior Matric.; Sec'y.
Men's Gym Club; 1 year's work at Union Theological College; Pres. Men's Gym Club; Track
Club; Athletic Rep. for Union College Theological Society. Pet Hobby: Swimming. Pet Hate:
Vancouver's sub-zero weather,  and how!
Honours in Economics and Political Science.
Willamette Debate; C. O. T. C; Imperial Debate; California Tour; President Parliamentary
Forum.    Pet Hobby: Arguing.    Pet Hate: Essays.
Page Ten W*   A
Biology and Geology. English Rugby; Interclass Soccer;   Badminton.
New Westminster. Honours in History. Musical
Society; Historical Society. Pet Hobby: Writing
essays.    Pet Hate: Riding street cars.
Economics   and   English.     Pet   Hobby:
Pet Hate:  Getting up in the morning.
Philosophy and English. Players' Club; Musical
Society—"Billy," in "Garden of Shah," "Frederick" in "Pirates of Penzance." Interclass Soccer;
C. O. T. C. Pet Hobby: Being "in conference"
or being in gym.    Pet Hate: Arnold White.
Merritt, B. C. Latin and English. Pet Hobby:
Tennis.     Pet Hate:  Vile puns.
History and Philosophy. Grass Hockey; Vice-
Pres. Outdoor Club; Art Club; Sec'y. Philosophy
Club; I. R. C. Pet Hobby: Thinking up a hobby.
Pet Hate: Climbing Grouse Mt. in the rain.
Economics.     Tennis;
Bowling;   Badminton.
Philosophy and English. Gym Club; Literary
Forum.    Pet Hobby: Dogs.    Pet Hate: Spiders.
Honours in Mathematics.    Rowing; Ice Hockey.
Ocean Falls. Physics and Chemistry. Pres. Men's
Gym Club; Men's Athletic Executive. Pet Hobby:
Physics.    Pet Hate: Same.
Nelson, B. C. English and History. Sr. Matric;
Swimming; Player's Club; Basketball; Gym. Pet
Hobby: Music and Handstands. Pet Hate: Pickles
and  Politics.
Victoria, B. C. English and History. Victoria
College; Basketball; Inter-Class Basketball. Pet
Hobby: Bridge. Pet Hate: Answering foolish
Moose Jaw, Sask. English and Philosophy.
Moose Jaw, Tennis; Regina College, Badminton;
Swimming Club. Pet Hobby: Collecting paints.
Pet Hate: Mice, Men who giggle.
■  Vernon,    B.    C.      Honours    in   English.     Senior
Matric;  Secretary Swimming Club;  Secretary Letters  Club.     Pet  Hobby:   Cartwheels.     Pet  Hate:
Thesis—excuse me—graduating essay!
Victoria, B. C. Chemistry and Zoology (Pre-
Medical). Victoria College; Bus. Mgr. Publications Board; wrote "Hail to the Gold and Blue;"
Pres. I. R. C.; Sec'y. Union College House; S. C.
M.; Remington Agent; Grass Hockey; Golf. Pet
Hobby: Dodging debris at Pep meetings. Pet
Hate:  "Organ" recitals.      ^
North Vancouver. Mathematics and History. Badminton; Skating; Swimming. Pet Hobby: Tennis.
Pet Hate:  Writing letters.
Philosophy and German. Senior Matric.; Badminton; Sec'y-Treas. Art Club; I. R. C. Pet Hobby:
Morning run to the Carson Chev. Pet Hate:
Honours in Latin and French. L'Alouette; Varsity Outdoor Club. Pet Hobby; Boats and Skiing.    Pet Hate: Some people.
English and Philosophy. Golf Club; Gym. Club
(Sec'y) ; U. B. C. Guide Club; Art Club. Pet
Hobby: Travelling.    Pet Hate: Carrying umbrellas.
Revelstoke. History Honors. Stage Hand; Stage
Manager; Players' Club. Pet Hobby; Mountaineering.
Page Twelve M«A
.t4". '""
Combined Honours Latin and French. Senior
Matric. Reporter on Ubyssey; Reporter for Art
Club; Vice-Pres. Classics Club; Pres. Art Club;
Sec'y La Canadienne. Pet Hobby: Painting, swimming, skating. Pet Hate: People who say, "Oh,
you're sure to pass."
Honours in History. Historical Society; Vice-Pres.
Historical Society; Daily Province Sport Correspondent. Pet Hobby: "Scoops." Pet Hate: Caf
History and English. Art Club; Philosophy Discussion Club;  Philosophy Club.
New Westminster. Combined Honors French and
Latin. Gym Club; Literary Forum; La Canadienne (exec); Classics Club; Art Club; l'AUiance
Francaise. Pet Hobby: Sketching. Pet Hate:
Zoology   and   Chemistry.
Pet Hate: No pet hates.
Pet   Hobby:   Fishing.
History and English. Senior "B" Basketball; Class
Athletic Rep.; Senior "A" Basketball and Vice-
Pres. W.  A.  E. last two years.
Victoria, B. C. Honours in Mathematics. Victoria College; Musical Society—"Pinafore", "Iola-
nthe"; Math. Club; Gym Club. Pet Hobby:
Chocolate cake and olives. Pet Hate: Collecting
Honours in Chemistry. Golf Team; Sec'y. Golf
Club; Pres. Golf Club.
Victoria, B. C. History and English. Victoria
College; Grass Hockey Team; Tennis Club. Pet
Hobby: Driving a Car. Pet Hate: Riding in
Page Thirteen TOTEfrt,L^t[ \
Bacteriology and Chemistry. Swimming Club;
Inter-class Basketball; Skating Club; Chemistry
Society. Pet Hobby: Pink Elephants. Per Hate:
English  and   Philosophy
Club; Badminton.    Pet Hobby
Hate: Essays.
Swimming  Club;   Art
Having Tea.    Pet
Philosophy and English. Swimming Club; Guide
Club; Badminton. Pet Hobby: Trying to find a
cheap Sociology Book.    Pet Hate: Reading it.
Victoria. Honours in Classics. Walter Nichol
French Scholarship; Alliance Francaise Prize; Classics Club. Pet Hobby: Drawing. Pet Hate:
"Mickey Mouse."
English and German
English and History.
Honours in Zoology. Musical Society; Swimming Club; Art Club; Der Deutsche Verein; Biological Discussion Club. Pet Hobby: Blondes.
Pet Hate: Chem. 3 labs, getting up for 9 o'docks
on Monday Mornings.
Honours in Philosophy; Theology Oratorical contests. Pet Hobby: Sleeping. Pet Hate: Being
History and Latin. Executive Literary Forum;
S. C. M.; Classics Club. Pet Hobby: Drinking
tea.    Pet Hate: Drinking cocoa.
Honours in Physics. Ubyssey Reporter; Badminton; Associate and Muck-a-Muck Editor Ubyssey;
Class Literary Rep.; Physics Club Executive; S.
C. M. Executive; Ubyssey Feature Writer. Pet
Hobby: P. G. 661R.    Pet Hate: None.
Page Fourteen «
North Vancouver. History and Economics. English Rugby; President Arts '33; Chairman Valedictory Committee; Letters Club. Pet Hobby:
Writing Essays. Pet Hate: Attending Committee
Picton, Ont. English and French. Gym Club;
French Club; Art Club. Pet Hobby: Reading the
Muck Page. Pet Hate: Getting up in time for a
nine o'clock.
Worth, Sussex, England. Honours in Classics;
Theology; Musical Society; Gym Club; Executive
Classics Club; President Classics Club; Theological
College: Soccer and Track. Pet Hobby: Stamp-
collecting. Pet Hate: People who say, "That's
all Greek to me."
New Westminster. Honours in History. Victoria
College. Musical Society, Vice-Pres. Historical
Society; Pres. Historical Society. Pet Hobby:
Talking in the stacks.    Pet Hate: Writing Essays.
English    and    History.    Fashion    Show;    Players'
Club; Vice-President Arts '33.
Honours in Mathematics and Economics and Political Science.
Honors in Mathematics. Swimming; Math. Club;
Gym Club. Pet Hobby: Hiking. Pet Hate:
Saturday nine o'clocks.
Economics and English; Commerce.
Honours in History. Victoria College; Sec'y Literary Society; Historical Society; President Guide
Club; Musical Society; I.R.C.; Grass Hockey. Pet
Hobby: Arguing. Pet Hate: Having my picture
Victoria. English and French. Victoria College.
Players' Club; Guide Club; La Canadienne; Badminton; Musical Society (exec.) ; I.R.C. Pet
Hobby: Music.    Pet Hate: Raspberries.
Page Fifteen ax*
Trail,    B.    C.      Mathematics   and   Physics.
Hobby:  Reading.     Pet Hate:  Slush.
Hamiota, Manitoba. Economics and English. Gym
Club; Guide Club; Art Club; Golf Club. Pet
Hobby: Phoning Ann.    Pet Hate: Clark Gable.
French and English. Gym Club; Reporter Ubyssey; Guide Club; Literary Forum; Class Reporter;
La Canadienne; Letters Club; Library Work. Pet
Hobby; Collecting smiles Pet Hate; People who
say, "Oh, you wouldn't understand."
Honours in Physics. Victoria College: Rugby.
Players Club: Treasurer, Christmas and Spring
Plays; Capt. Grass Hockey. Pet Hobby: Mountaineering.
Burnaby, B. C. Economics and History. Debating Club; Badminton; Parliamentary Forum. Pet
Hobby: Writing letters to the Editor. Pet Hate:
Economics and Political Science. Pacific Area Committee. Pet Hobby: (Chinese Horoscope. Pet Hate:
Nine o'clock lectures.
Honors in English Language and Literature. American Women's Club Bursary; Gym Club; I.R.C;
Art Club; Publications Board. Pet Hobby:
Architecture.    Pet Hate: Spiders, cheese.
History and Philosophy. Literary Forum. Pet
Hobby: Playing the Piano.    Pet Hate: Spiders.
Latin and English. Musical Society; Orchestra;
Swimming Club; Manitoba Medical College; Theology. Pet Hobby: Violin, musical composition,
a daub at the oils. Pet Hate; "Conditional Relatives" in Greek.
English and Philosophy. Badminton Club; Art
Club. Pet Hobby: Going to the Letter-Rack. Pet
Hate: Class Draws.
Page Sixteen AA^r
Gabriola Island. Philosophy and French. Swimming; Hiking; S.C.M.; Skating; Gymnasium. Pet
Hobby: Knitting.   Per Hate: Writing compositions.
History and English. Badminton; Literary Forum.
Per Hobby: Perusing the Ubyssey. Per Hate: 9
Victoria, B. C. History and English. Victoria
College; Grass Hockey; Players' Club: Historical
Society; Badminton Club; Outdoors Club; Vice-
Pres. Tennis Club; Publications Board. Per Hobby:
Catching 9 o'clock buses. Per Hate: Laurel and
Sidney, B. C. Honors in Mathematics. Victoria
College; Players' Club; Soccer; Tennis; Math.
Club; Musical Society; Badminton. Per Hobby;
Farming.   Per Hate:  9 o'clock lectures.
Virden, Manitoba. Latin and English. Victoria
College; Classics Club; Musical Society; Art Club.
Per Hobby: Music.    Per Hate: Vancouver rain.
History and English. Ubyssey Reporter; Musical
Society; L'Alliance Francaise: I.R.C. Per Hobby:
Musical Society Practices (?) Per Hate: Denying
that I am Frances Lucas.
English and Philosophy. Reporter on Ubyssey;
Christmas Plays: Literary Editor; Editor Chap-
book; Senior Editor; Letters Club; News Manager,
Players' Club: Christmas Plays. Per Hobby: Bumming tea. Per Hate: People who steal my (potato) chips.
Kelowna, B. C. Physics and Mathematics. Senior
Matric; Basketball; Track; Capt. Senior "B"
Basketball (two years). Per Hobby: "When do
we eat?"    Per Hate: Obvious expressions.
English and Economics; Commerce. Christmas
Plays; Stage Manager Players' Club, three years;
Stage Manager "Pirates of Penzance"; News Manager, Ubyssey; King Minos in Thoth Ballet; Grand
Scribe of Thoth; Editor-in-Chief. Per Hobby:
Bending the right elbow.   Per Hate: The Library.
New Westminster, B. C. Honours in Zoology
(Biology option). Victoria College: Literary Society.     Art  Club;   Biological Discussion  Club.
Page Seventeen Ifc TOTEM..^.,  T^T
Honours in  Chemistry.
English   and    French.     French    Club;    Treasurer
L'Alouette; Swimming Club.   Per Hobby: Hiking,
skating.    Per Hate: French, book reports.
History and Philosophy. Senior Matric; Badminton Club; S.C.M.; Swimming Club; I.R.C. Per
Hobby: Gardening. Per Hate: Reading history reports aloud in class.
French and History. Senior Matric; Women's
Gym Club; Der Deutsche Verein; La Canadienne.
Per Hobby: Reading  (fiction). Per Hate: Spinach.
Courtenay, V.I. English and French. French
Club. Per Hobby: Walking in. Per Hare: Sandwiches.
Prince Rupert, B. C. History and English. Senior
Matric; swimming,'badminton. Per Hobby: Tennis.   Per Hate:  Copying and essays.
Victoria, B. C. Honours in English. Victoria College: Sec'y S.C.M.; French Consul Book Prize.
"H.M.S. Pinafore"; Khaki Scholarship; Vice-Pres.
Art Club; Letters Club; La Canadienne. Per Hobby; Riding a bicycle—in Victoria. Per Hate: Riding a bicycle—in Vancouver.
Zoology and Chemistry. Grass Hockey (4 yrs.) ;
Track; Biological Discussion Club; Chemistry Society; Sec'y-Treas. Grass Hockey Club; Capt. Varsity Grass Hockey Team. Per Hate: 9 o'clock lec-
History and English.    C.O.T.C; Letters Club.
French and Latin. Senior Matric.; Senior "A"
Basketball (3 yrs.) ; Exec. Tennis Club; Big Block
Club; President Basketball Club; Capt. Sr. "A"
Basketball Team; Vice-Pres. Guide Club; Freshette
Athletic Rep.
Page Eighteen ^-^-u.t
Honours in Chemistry.  Per Hobby: Hiking, tennis.
History and English.    Victoria College; Gym Club.
Hatzic, B. C. History and English. Musical Society; Art Club. Per Hobby: Making lists. Per
Hate: People who say, "I guess I won't tell you
after all."
Fort Smith, N.W.T. Latin and English. Convent of the Sacred Heart; Badminton Club; Musical Society; Classics Club; Art Club. Per Hobby:
Aeroplanes.    Per Hate: Umbrellas.
Penticton, B. C. English and History. Private
School—O.L.C, Whitby, Ont.; Badminton; Players' Club—Christmas Plays. Per Hobby: Finding
time to do nothing. Per Hate: Woollen stockings
and James Butterfield.
Honours in French. Senior Matric; Badminton;
S.C.M.; Der Deutsche Verein; L'Alliance Francaise;
Pres. L'Alouette. Per Hobby: Talking. Per Hate:
French Essays.
Honours in Mathematics. Senior Matric; Gym
Club; Mathematics Club; Physics Club; Vice-
Pres. S.C.M. Per Hobby: Hiking, tennis. Pet Hate:
Explaining why I take Maths.
Victoria—God's Country. Economics and Mathematics. Victoria College: Tennis; U. of Man.:
Polecon Club. Per Hobby: World's greatest show-
goer.     Per Hate:  Crackers in bed.
French and English. Senior Matric; German Club;
Art Club; Press-correspondent of L'Alouette. Per
Hobby: Cancelled Lectures. Per Hate: Trying to
think up a "Pet Hate."
Nelson, B. C. History and Economics. Senior
Matric; Marshall College, West Virginia; Intermediate ice hockey; Mgr. Junior Soccer. Per Hobby:
Who cares? Per Hate: Filling out questionnaires
like these.
Cumberland, B. C. English and French; Pre-Home
Economics. Debating Union; Gym Club; Badminton; Sec'y Sophomore Class; Pres. Home Economics Golf Club; Players' Club; Swimming. Per
Hobby: Interviewing people for Home Ec? Pet
Hate:  Labs.
North Vancouver, B.C. Combined Honours Mathematics and Physics. Physics Club; Mathematics
Club; Capt. 2nd team Badminton; First team Badminton; Badminton Club Committee; Pres. Math.
Club;  Pres. Physics Club.
Honours in Zoology. Biological Discussion Club;
Chemistry and English; App. Sc. Interm "B"
Basketball; Sen. "B" Basketball, Sec'y Basketball
Club; Sen. "A" Basketball, Vice-Pres. Basketball
Club, Can. Championship Basketball; Sen. "A"
Basketball, Vice-Pres. Basketball Club. Per Hobby:
Bowling.   Per Hate:  9 o'clock lectures.
Abbotsford, B. C. Honours in Bacteriology. Chemistry Society.
English and Latin. Senior^iatric; Treas. M.A.A.,
Track Team; AthleticfRep.; Basketball; Vice-Pres.
M.A.A.; Vice-Pres. Big1 Block Club; Awards Committee;  Pres. M.A.A.   (Council).
Mathematics and English. Senior Matric; Vice-
Pres. Badminton Team; Guide Club; Mathematics
Club. Per Hobby: "Battleships." Per Hate: The
Honours in French. Senior Matric; Vice-Pres. La
Canadienne; Musical Society; Badminton; McGill
Graduates Scholarship; University Scholarship;
L'Alliance Francaise. Per Hobby: Swimming. Pet
Hate: The alarm at seven in the morning.
Per Hobby: Grieg and Mystery Stories.
Per Hate:
Chemistry and Physics.
Menorah Society; Tennis;
Page Twenty ii
Economics and Government. English Rugby;
Frosh and Intermediate; Can. Football: Junior,
Intermediate, Senior; Interclass Soccer; Block Club;
More football. Pet Hobby: Riding south on Inter-
urbans.    Per Hate: Riding north on Interurbans.
Victoria, B.C. Honours in Economics. Victoria College. "Ralph," "H.M.S. Pinafore," Parliamentary
Forum; International Debate; Pres. L.S.E.; Eligibility Committee; Imperial Debate; British Team
of 1932; International Debate team to California.
Per Hobby: Singing.    Per Hate: Hot air meetings.
North Vancouver, B.C. Honours in Chemistry.
Outdoor Club; Treas. Chemistry Society; Sec'y
Chemistry Society.
Williamstown, Ont. English and Classics. Boxing; Fencing. Per Hobby: Sketching. Per Hate:
Arts Common Room.
Victoria, B. C. Victoria College: Lit. Society;
Players' Club.   Musical Society.
Fernie, B.C. Economics and English. Senior Matric.;
Swimming Club; Art Club; Track; Sec'y I.R.C.
Per Hobby: Walking in from Varsity. Per Hate:
Vancouver weather.
English and Economics. First Team Badminton
(4 yrs.) ; Vice-Pres. Badminton Club (2 yrs.) ;
Singles Badminton Champion; Ladies' Doubles
Badminton Champion (3 yrs.) ; Women's Athletic Executive (3 yrs.) ; Sec'y-Treas. Women's Athletic Ass'n; Sec'y-Treas. Women's Big Block Club;
Sec'y-Treas. U.B.C Panhellenic Ass'n; Pres. Women's Big Block Club. Per Hobby: Riding in rumble
seats.  Per Hate: Noon-hour meetings.
Nelson, B. C Economics. Senior Matric; Varsity
Ice Hockey: Junior, Intermediate; Junior Soccer.
Per Hobby: Stamps. Per Hate: Puns.
History and French. Vice-Pres. L'Alouette; Vice-
Pres. and Treas. of V.C.U. Per Hobby: Making
scrap books of various kinds. Per Hate: Bad singing.
Honours in Latin.
Page Twenty-one 1^1       rOTEM^r^
English and Philosophy.    Per Hobby
Driving in
Per Hare: Noon-hour lectures.
Economics and English. Brandon College; Swimming; Art Club. Per Hobby: Riding. Per Hate:
Class Draws.
French and English. Publications board; Literary
Forum; Executive Musical Society; Vice-Pres. Musical Society; L'Alouette; Gym Club. Per Hobby:
Music.    Per Hare: Cod-liver Oil.
Kaslo, B. C. Honours in Chemistry. Track Club;
Chemistry Club; Gym Club. Per Hobby: Mountain climbing, hunting.
Honours in Latin.   Per Hobby: Fishing, boating.
Powell River, B. C. Physics and Mathematics. Foun-
er and First President Art Club; S.C.M.; Musical
Society; Chorus of "Gaj-den of the Shah," "Pirates
of Penzance"; "Pinafo're"; Publicity Manager in
3rd year.
Victoria, B. C. Honours in Economics and Political Science. Victoria College: Players' Club;
Rugby; Track; Rugby; Players' Club Exec; Sec'y
A.M.U.S.; Pres. Arts '33; English Rugby; Letters Club;  I.R.C.   Per Hare: Stat  1.
English and Philosophy. Vice-Pres. Arts '31;
Swimming Team; Interclass Debates; Ass't Editor
Totem; Associate Editor Totem; Vice-Pres. Swimming Club; Vice-Pres. Big Block Club; Vice-Pres.
Philosophical Discussion Club. Per Hobby: Scooping the "Province."   Per Hare: Puns.
Bacteriology and Chemistry. Household Science
Club; International Club; Badminton Club; Chemistry Society. Per Hobby: Chem. Labs. Per Hofe:
English and Philosophy. Sec'y Arts '33, Junior
and Senior year. Per Hobby: Horses. Per Hare:
Newspaper interviewers.
Shirley, V.I. Bacteriology and Chemistry. Nursing. Per Hobby: Chem. and Zoo. Labs. Per Hare:
Philosophy and English. Art Club; Gym Club.
Per Hobby: Skating. Per Hare: Parsnips.
Economics and Philosophy; Commerce: Tennis;
Swimming. Per Hobby: Writing Essays. Per Hare:
Pushing my car.
Nanaimo, V.I., English and Economics. Senior Matric; Women's Gym Club; Der Deutsche
Verein; Musical Society. Per Hobby: Swimming.
Per Hare: Studying on Saturday afternoons.
Botany and Chemistry. S.C.M.; Art Club; Gym
Club; Biological Discussion Club; Chemistry Society.
Shawnigan Lake, V. I. English and Economics. Victoria College; S.C.M.; Literary Society;
Annual Board; Asst. Editor, Exchange Editor,
Ubyssey: Corresp. "Victoria Times." Pet Hobby:
News.    Per Hare: Muck Editors.
Honours in History. I.R.C; Vancouver Women's
Club Scholarship in Canadian History; Swimming
Club. Per Hobby: Essays, more essays, and still
more essays.   Per Hare: Trying to think of one.
Prince Rupert, B.C. Pre-Medical. Arts. "Big
Four." Per Hobby: Jazz. Per Hare: Prunes and
Duncan, B.C.    Mathematics and French. Debating.
Latin and Greek.    S.C.M.
Page Twenty-three fcTWETOTB4^=^
English and History. Grass Hockey; Executive
S.C.M. Per Hobby: Making posters. Per Hate:
Caution Money Waivers.
Economics and English. Vice-Capt. Boat Club
Senior VIII; Capt. Boat Club; Stroke, Senior IV
Coached crews (unable to row because of illness)
President  Boat  Club.   Per Hobby:  Monkeys.
English and History. Gym Club; Art Club; Philosophy Club; Vice-Pres. Outdoor Club. Per Hobby:
Victoria. B.C.   Honours in French.
English and German. Badminton; Ass't Editor
of Handbook; Associate Editor Totem; President
W.U.S. Per Hobby: Painting. Per Hare: Mathematics.
English and Philosophy. Vice-Pres. Arts '33; Vice-
Pres. W.U.S. Per Hubby: Wasting time. Pet Hate:
Bread and butter pudding.
Victoria,   B.C.    Chemistry  and   Geology.
Victoria. B.C.    English and History.    Rugby; Big
Block Club;   McKechnie  Cup Rugby   (two  yrs.).
Philosophy and English. Musical Society, Pianist;
Executive (Orchestra Rep.) ; Per Hobby: Writing
letters.   Per Hafe: Bridge.
Geology. Rowing; Gym; Canadian Rugby; Art
Club; Dawson Club; Pub.; Capt. Boat Club. Per
Hobby:  Sleeping.   Per Hare: Being broke.
!U Bi.ft.iH
Page Twenty-four A-*-****1)*!*  i
Chemistry and Physics. Soccer. Per Hobby: Hiking,
stamps, bowling. Per Hare: Car accidents and flat
English  and  Philosophy.     Badminton   Club;   Art
Club.   Per Hobby: Bridge. Per Hare: Essays^
Honours   in   History.    French   Club;
Secretary Historical Society.
Economics and Government. Musical Society; Reporter on Ubyssey; Associate Sport Editor; Senior
City Canadian Rugby; Senior Sport Editor; Press
Rep. Arts '33. Per Hobby: Singing in the bathtub.   Per Hate: Stepping on cakes of soap.
Zoology and Chemistry. English Rugby; Sec'y-
Treas. Badminton Club.
Physics and Mathematics. Basketball. Per Hobby:
Sleeping. Per Hate: Getting out to U.B.C. by nine
English and Philosophy.   Per Hobby:  Farces.   Per
Hare: Mottoes.
Kaslo, B.C.  Latin and French.  Per Hobby: Violin.
Per Hate: Vancouver rain.
Honours in Chemistry. English Rugby; Badminton; Canadian Rugby. Per Hobby: Bridge. Per
Hate: Physics courses.
Economics and History. Sec'y Soccer Club; Badminton; C.O.T.C; Associate Sport Editor, Ubyssey. Per Hobby: Lining out football fields. Per
Hare: Mac Esler.
Page Twenty-five FLORA WHITE
Victoria, B.C. English and Philosophy. Victoria
College; Badminton.
History and Philosophy. Social Service. Per Hobby:
Reading books on the feeble-minded. Per Hare:
The word "got."
Honours in Chemistry and Biology. 1st yr.; Wondering what it's all about; 2nd yr: Bell-hopping
and gigoloing at summer resorts; 3rd yr. Chem.
Labs.; 4th yr.: ice-man; 5th yr. Pestering old
grads for a job; guiding freshmen; Canadian Chemical Association; Chemistry Society; Boxing Club.
Per Hobby: Boats. Per Hare: Sweaters with spats,
Xmas ties.
Fernie, B.C. English and History. Secretary-Treasurer Women's Undergraduate. Per Hobby: Afternoon tea.    Per Hare: Chisellers.
Chemistry. Rowing; Canadian Rugby. Per Hobby:
Einstein's Theory.    Per Hare: Eating and sleeping.
New Westminster, B.C. English and History. Players' Club: Secretary; Spring Play; Vice-President.
Pet Hobby: Making lectures on time. Per Hate:
English and Philosophy. Badminton; Tennis; Sec'y-
Treas. Women's Athletics; Interclass Basketball;
Guide Club; Pres. Women's Athletics. Per Hobby:
Watching the Education Gym Class. Pet Hate:
"The old man with the long grey beard down to
Bacteriology and Philosophy. Badminton Club; Art
English and Philosophy. Art Club; Secretary La
Causerie. Per Hobby: Alta Lake. Per Hare: A
Victoria, B.C. Victoria College; English Rugby;
Coached Rugby. Per Hobby: Playing Rugby. Per
Hare: Not playing rugby.
Page Twenty-six jL^J!WJ!jji!y>
English and History. Musical Society; Class Exec;
Guide Club; Vice-Pres. Literary Forum; Pres. Literary Forum.  Per Hobby: Seattle.    Per Hare: Puns.
Reading course in History.
Honours in Chemistry. Senior Matric.; English
Rugby: Chemistry Society. Per Hobby: Any
kind of sport.   Per Hare: Noon hour lectures.
Economics and History. Players' Club; Ubyssey
Reporter.    Per Hobby: P. C. Stories.
North Vancouver, B.C. English and Philosophy.
President Swimming Club: Interclass Basketball;
Big Block Club (3 yrs.) ; Sec'y-Treas. Big Block
Club. Per Hobby: Conversation in the stacks.
Per Hare: Finding more than ten (10) passengers
in my car.
History and English. Badminton. Per Hobby:
Bothering Steele.   Per Hare: Asparagus.
English and Latin. Badminton; Art Club. Per
Hobby: Collecting coppers.
Economics and English. President Arts '34; 2nd
team Rugby; Players' Club; Sec'y-Treas. M.U.S.;
1st Rugby team; Law (U. of Toronto). Per
Hobby: Women.  Per Hare: French Department.
Honours in Geology. Arts '33 Executive; Pres.
G. M. Dawson Club. Per Hobby: Rocks. Per
Hare:  ????
Prince George, B.C. Economics and English; Commerce. Rowing; Fencing; Arts '20 Relay; Instructor in Accountancy; Treas. S.P.B.; Sec'y-Treas.
M.U.S.; R.M.Q.S., C.O.T.C. Per Hobby: Commerce banquets. Per Hare: Dead soldiers.
English and German. Varsity Outdoor Club; Art
Club; Swimming Club. Per Hobby: Getting to
lectures on time. Per Hare: Puns in Crumbs from
College Bred.
English and German. Players' Club; Badminton
Club; Art Club. Per Hobby: Photography. Per
Hare:  Soft Toast.
Courtenay, B. C. Bacteriology and Biology. Curator Grass Hockey Club; Capt. "Varsity" Grass
Hockey; Biological Discussion Club; Pres. Women's
Grass Hockey Club.
Honours in Bacteriology. Skating; Swimming.
Began with Arts '30 — Nuff sed!
Honours in Geology. Sec'y G. M. Dawson Club.
Per Hobby: Trying to get a blue license. Per Hare:
Driving a car.
Economics  and Mathematics.
Mathematics and Physics. Tennis; Gym Club; Basketball.  Per Hare: Caf Coffee.
West Vancouver, B.C. Arts '25; Men's Lit.;
Rugby; Wandered around shacks in old Fair-
view; Attended summer school and extra-sessional
Victoria, B.C.    Reading course in History.
English and History.
Page Twenty-eight HELEN JEAN McDIARMID
Trail, B.C. English. Debating Society; Ubyssey;
Lit. Forum; Vice-Pres. '33; Pres. Letters Club.
Per Hobby: Detective Stories. Pet Hate: People
who don't think for themselves.
Philosophy and History. Players' Club. Per
Hobby: Reading. Per Hare: Getting up in the
New Westminster, B.C. Pre-Med. English Rugby
(4  yrs.).
Victoria, B.C. History and Mathematics. Victoria
College: Scholarship; Soccer Club. Soccer Club at
U.B.C. Per Hobby: Reading in Magazine Room.
Per Hare:   9  o'clock lectures.
Economics and French; Commerce. Soccer Club;
Sec'y La Canadienne; Pres. Tennis Club (2 yrs.) ;
Bus. Mgr. Publications (2 yrs.) ; Freshman Information Bureau.
Bacteriology and Chemistry. Chemistry Society.
Per Hobby: Bunnies.    Per Hare: Rabbits.
New Westminster, B.C. Honours in Bacteriology.
Gym Club; Women's Conservative Association
Scholarship; Lit. Forum; Chemistry Society;
L'Alouette; Art Club. Per Hobby: Chem 9 lab.
Per Hare: Plugging test tubes.
Economics and English.
English and History. Most activities outside Varsity; studied when saw fit; never failed to be in
demand at all major Varsity functions; took an
interest in teams, and Canadian Rugby Club; Was
crossed in love once or twice, but a certain reporter
is reputed to be on her trail at the present time.
Per Hobby: Fullbacks.  Per Hare: Chemistry grad.
Chemistry and Mathematics. Sr. Matric; President
Grass Hockey; Vice-Pres. Track; Athletic Representative ; Vice-Pres. Chemistry Society. Per Hobby:
Other people's research. Per Hare: Thinking up
"Pet Hobbies and Pet Hates."
Economics  and  History.     Canadian  Rugby.    Per
Hobby: Pole-vaulting.    Per Hare: Rainy weather.
Bacteriology and Chemistry.
English and Economics. Sr. Matric; Associate
Editor Totem; University Scholarship; Handbook
Editor; La Causerie; Badminton; Totem Editor;
Sec'y L.S.E.; Letters Club; Sec'y A.M.S. Per
Hobby: Procrastination.    Per Hare: Constitutions.
Biology and Zoology.
Latin and French.
Victoria, B.C. English and French. Victoria College: Grass Hockey? Sec. Students' Council. La
Causerie. Per Ho66t/:*""Pink Elephants." Pet Hate:
Noon hour lectures.
Victoria, B.C. Honours in Biology, with Botany
Option? Victoria College; Biological Discussion
Club..Pet Hobby:. Walking. Per Hare: Running for
the 9 o'clock bus.
Page Thirty Arts '34
WAYING TO SOFT MUSIC at the Commodore Cabaret on February 24th, the
Junior Class felt they were completing a year as successful as the party itself.
Other classes may come and go, but rarely comes a class like this. In the field
of Sports, Doug Mclntyre, Keith Hedreen, and Dick Farrington throw the grandstand into thrills and hysterics in Big Four Canadian Rugby games. Ken Wright,
"Biff" McLeod, and Art Harper are Basketball stars. Max Stewart is President of
the Track Club, and Charlie MacCadden is the Varsity Golf Champion, while Paul
Kozoolin and Miller McGill are coming Soccer champions. Sid Swift represented
our class in the Arts '20 Relay (which we won) ; Chris Dalton and Ken Mercer play
brilliant McKechnie Cup Rugby. Our class is honored by the presence of Dorothy
Rennie, who holds the world record for plunging, and Myrtle Beatty, well-known
in sport circles.
The Pep Club is guided by Lyle Stewart and Art McLellan; Mark Collins and
Milt Owen are important in Student Government.
In the Players' Club we are represented by Olive Norgrove and Cyril
Chave; the Musical Society has a valuable member in Sophie Witter; in the Pub we
have Norm Hacking and Stu Keate. Representing the University in Intercollegiate
debates wtere Ernie Brown and Sonny Nemetz.
The Executive this year included the following: Honorary President, Dr.
Shrum; President, Stewart Keate; Vice-President, Olive Norgrove; Treasurer, Jack
Shaneman; Secretary, Myrtle Beatty; Literary Representative, Sonny Nemetz; Athletic Representatives, Dorothy Rennie and Dave Todd.
Page Thirty-one Arts '35
)ITH the loss of Ray Turner, our former president, the class of Arts '35 has
functioned under the able leadership of Sid Evans. Other new members of
the Executive include Marnie McKee and Colin Milne, Athletic Representatives;
Henry Clayton, Treasurer; Jean Gibb, Literary Representative.
Although our athletic performance in general has not been outstanding, we
have some star performers. Colin Milne is Canadian Junior ^Tennis Champion,
Haddon Agnew is a star weight man, and Rann Matthisorf-' represents the class in
Senior "A" Basketball.    Arts '35 have also fought their way to the Soccer finals.
We are well represented in the Players' Club. Participants in the Christmas
Plays from our class were Odette Ainswprth, Margaret Cunningham, Alice Daniels,
Mary McGeer, Verna Shilvock, Jack Emerson, Hugh Palmer, Gerald Prevost, Bill
Sargent and Christie Fletcher. Gerald Prevost and Bill Sargent also took parts
in the Spring Play "Alibi," in which two other members of Arts '35 appeared—
Doug. Smiley and Rann Matthison.
In the "Pub" we have Associate Editors John Cornish and Archie Thompson, and Associate Sports Editor, Christie Fletcher. Other scribes are Dick Elson,
Colin Milne, Arthur Mayse, Janet Higginbotham, and Esterance Blanchard.
Page Thirty-two Arts '36
^HERE IS ONLY ONE THING the matter with the Freshman class—their modesty
overwhelms them!    It only needs a little publicity to make Varsity people
realize that Arts '36 is absolutely O.K.    Hear ye therefore:
Our Class Party was a huge success, with no
"Calgary Stampede," few crashers, and a start
for our bank account. We had to let the Sophomores in on it, but even that didn't spoil the
Freshmen have entered into every phase of
activity at U.B.C. Hear, athletic-minded, that
we have representatives on the Girls' Senior "A"
Basketball team, and on the Hockey team. We
have a Badminton champion, and we won the
Inter-class Basketball League. As for men's
athletics, there are freshmen on the McKechnie
Cup, Big Four, and Senior "A" Basketball
teams, not to mention those who indulge in
track, swimming, and so on.
President       Vice-President And remember, oh ye seekers after culture,
BILL Lynot      Pat RYAN that the Players' Club has recognized our talent,
parts in both the Christmas and Spring Plays
going to members of Arts '3-6.    We have also
swelled the ranks of the Musical Society, with harmonious result.'' And one of our
members has represented U.B.C. in debating.    And where, I ask you, would the
"Pub" be without the freshmen?    I will answer this myself—in the soup!
The Executive of this superlative class included: Bill Lynott, President; Pat
Ryan, Vice-President; Kay Bourne and Gordon "Horses" Douglas, Athletic Representatives; Harry Jackson, Treasurer; Jean Lowrie, Secretary; Margaret Buchanan,
Literary Representative.
In conclusion, honorable readers, I feel that it is suitable and fitting to quote
the immortal ode:
What's the matter with '36.?   We're all right!   Who's all right?   ARTS '36/
Page Thirty-three Commerce '33
^HE COMMERCE Class OF 1933—thirty strong—more than maintained the
achievements of its two predecessors in every branch of campus activity during the past season. Its personnel is a varied one, and includes not a few celebrities in
sports and clubs.
"Snitch" Mercer and "Snatch" Cleveland
are the supreme puddle-jumpers on the McKechnie Cup team. Jack Steele, Gordie Stead, and
Jimmy Moyes complete the rugby roster, the
first-named starring mainly in Big Four competition. Commerce athletes, however, are not
confined only to rugby: Randy Tervo, former
Dominion Championship basketball player,
coaches the Senior "B" team; Ken Atkinson is
the shining light in the Badminton Club; while
Andrews and Strong are both members of the
Varsity hockey team.
"Sin Gin" Madeley, who controls the destinies of the "Ubyssey," and who is as cynical an
editor-in-chief as ever was, manages to attend
just enough lectures to be identified with the
class. Hard-working Jimmy Moyes and Reg.
Price are also associated with the campus paper,
the former as a feature sports writer, and the
latter as business manager. j f Da
Headed by Cec Brennan, who topped the average list last year, and George
Powell, highest honours man, the business class can also boast a strong contingent
of "studes." Houston, Luxton (Ghandi to you), and Stead, also represent the brains
of the class. Leckey, Wilson, Thomson, Jackson, Jorgenson, and Wiley, are a few
of our gallant statisticians who have been wearing out their fingers punching adding
machines, and computing (by the Doolittle method) the correlation between cows
and sick policemen.
Accounting 2 Lab can easily claim honours for noise on the campus, with
Mercer, Cleveland, and Moyes, the triumvirate, setting the pace to the tune of Stead's
stentorian accompaniment. Week's voice has been heard above the din there, and
Kirkpatrick, Davis, Schultz, and Andrews, too, much to the disgust of Mr. Field
and Instructor Ken Campbell.
Proving the value of their business ability at an early stage, many members of
the class have held down important executive positions in student affairs. There's
Gordon Stead, who in addition to being boss-man of the Senior classes and business
manager of the Musical Society, was also the first president of the newly formed
Commerce Club; Art Mercer, by virtue of being McKechnie Cup rugby captain, was
a member of the Awards Committee; Luxton was an executive of the I.R.C. and
the S.C.M., while Cleveland was vice-president of Men's Athletics.
Frances Darling and Connie Johnstone, the only girls in the class, don't seem
to, mind the overwhelming majority of the other sex, and can hold their own in any
economic argument.
Page Thirty-four *fc
Victoria, B. C. Senior Matric; Cribbage; Ice Hockey; Track. Per Hobby: Statistics. Per Hare: Statistics.
First Team Badminton; Men's Doubles Varsity Badminton Champion; Triple Varsity Badminton
Champion; Valedictory Gift Committee (2 yrs.) ;
Treas. Arts '33;  Pres. Badminton Club.
Asst. Editor, Associate Editor, Ubyssey; I. J. Klein
Scholarship; Sec'y-Treas. Commerce Men's Undergraduate Club. Per Hobby: Teaching Ted Parker
Accounting.     Per Hare: Caf. Coffee.
Prince George, B. C Arts and Commerce. Rowing,
fencing; Arts '20 Relay; Instructor in Accountancy; Treas. S.P.B.; Sec'y-Treas. M.U.'S',
R.Q.M.S.; C.O.T.C, Per Hobby: "Have you heard
this one?"    Per Hate: Physic Labs.
McKechnie Cup Rugby; Pres. Freshmen; Eastern
Rugby Tour; Vice-Pres. Men's Athletics; Big
Block Club; California Rugby Tour. Per Hobby:
Rugby, Sailing.    Per Hare:  Studying.
Menorah Society.   Per Hobby: Failing in Accounting.   Per Hare:  Accounting for failing.
Nelson, B. C.
Honours in Commerce.
Cumberland, B. C. Chess; Musical Society; Commerce Club. Per Hobby: Stat 2. Per Hare: Profs,
who start on time.
Arts and Commerce.
Page  Thirty-five *fc mitiVL-v'->^-- ^
Basketball; C.O.T.C; Badminton; Gym Club. Per
Hobby: Statistics.    Per Hare: Stat, and Essays.
Inter-class Basketball; Arts '20 Relay; Class Executive; Mgr. Book Exchange. Per Hobby: Painting
signs.    Per Hare: The Totem Staff.
Senior Matric; Bridge and Battleships; more bridge;
bridge and bowling. Per Hobby: Statistics. Per
Hare: Statistics.
Victoria, B. C. Honours in Commerce. Brentwood
College; Victoria College; Parliamentary Forum;
Golf Club; Committee I.R.C; Treas. S.C.M.
Arts and Commerce. Christmas Plays; Stage Mgr.
Players' Club (3 yrs.) ; Stage Mgr. "Pirates of
Penzance"; News Mgr. Ubyssey; King Minos in
Thoth Ballet; Grand Scribe of Thoth; Editor-in-
Chief. Per Hobby: Bending the right elbow. Per
Hare: The Library.
Trail, B. C.
Canadian Rugby (4 yrs.)
Pres. Interfraternity Council; Capt. McKechnie Cup
Rugby; Awards Committee; Vice-Pres. Big Block
Victoria, B. C. International Trade Marketing.
Victoria College; Rugby; Miller Cup Rugby; Publications. Per Hobby: Talking nonsense. Per
Hare:  People who talk nonsense.
Tennis.    Per Hobby: Stat. 2.   Per Hare: Stat 2.
Honours in Commerce.    Terminal City Club Scholarship.
Page  Thirty-six M
**—^ IJNtVtlWTYrPRlTi^frtgLIJriBtA^j
Arts and Commerce. Soccer Club; Sec'y La Canadienne; Pres. Tennis Club (2 yrs.) ; Bus. Mgr.
Publications (2 yrs.) ; Freshman Information Bur-
Asst. Business Mgr.; Sec'y-Treas. M.U.S.; A.M.S.
Constitution Committee; Sec'y Canadian Rugby
English Rugby; Track; Golf; Tennis; Badminton;
Men's Athletic Exec.; Organizer Men's Gym Club;
Pres. Men's Gym Club; Musical Society: Financial Mgr., "H.M.S. Pinafore," "Iolanthe"; Pres.
Commerce Men's Undergrad. Club; C. O. T. C.
(C.C.S.M.) ; Social Committee; Inter-University
Rifle Team; German Club; Instructor Accountancy.
Per Hobby: Hiking. Per Hare: Sugar or cream in
tea of coffee.
English Rugby; Canadian Rugby; Track. Per
Hobby: Bothering Bogardus. Per Hare: Brown
Tennis Club; Swimming Club; Golf Club; Hockey
Club. Per Hobby: Travelling (think nothing of
going to New Westminster and return.) Per Hale:
Victoria, B. C. Victoria College; Basketball;
Coaching Senior "B" Basketball. Per Hobby: Attending Commerce Banquets. Per Hare: People who
Tennis;   Badminton.    Pet   Hobby:
Hate: Essays.
Bowling.    Per
L'Alouette;  Golf;  Swimming; Tennis.   Per Hare:
Profs, who get to lectures on time.
Interclass Soccer; Basketball. Per Hobby: Bowling.
Per Hare: Cranking Stat machines.
Victoria, B. C. Victoria College; V. C. Annual
(bus. dept.) ; Helped carry on Publicity Campaign in Victoria; I.R.C; Badminton; Golf; Delegate at North West Student Conference, Seattle
Page Thirty-seven Education '33
JHIS YEAR'S AGGREGATION of sixty prospective pedagogues, "a group in which
a selective factor, has been at work," is one of the peppiest classes on the
campus. Our brightest prospects at present seem to be positions as teachers in Provincial Relief Camps, but we aren't depressed. In a year of universal class-treasury
depressions, our functions have drawn practically one hundred percent attendance,
and two delightful theatre parties have been put over during the year. The beginning of the Christmas vacation was celebrated with a skating party. Two events—
an evening at the home of Dr. Pilcher, and a party given Ijy Mrs. Weir—promise a
grand finale for the year.
A gymnasium class, dropped by the Department for lack of funds, was carried
on by voluntary contribution and has an enthusiastic attendance which provides,
incidentally, much mirth for bystanders.
In the realm of inter-class sport, the women (six of whom have won their Big
Block) have already made sure of a place in the Basketball finals, and are also taking
part in the Badminton tournament. With twenty-one men in the class, successful
Soccer and Badminton teams have been functioning and fifteen members of the class
have passed the Royal Life Saving Swimming Exam.
The Chanting Chancellor was Nelson Allen with Betty Buckland as leading
lady, Isabel Bescoby and Muriel Clarke as soprano and contralto, Bud Cooke and
Lyle Swain as tenor and baritone.    What a chorus!
Page Thirty-eight -     .1...... , _1
i4M^n m pi.if^tjj
Dean R. W. Brock
Dr. Brock was appointed Dean of the School of Applied Science and Professor
of Geology in the University of British Columbia in August, 1914. He served overseas from October, 1914, until September, 1919, and was formerly Director of the
Geological Survey of Canada and Deputy Minister of Mines.
Page Thirty-nine Science  '33
Dere Hepzibah:
I thought yer mite like ter no that I'll be coming back to the old farm purty
soon again. As yer no after we left skool I cum out here ter be an engineer. Its
been a 'ard grind.
First we 'ad to take a yere in Arts to git cul-
chured but the next yere we were more excloo-
sive and settled down to reel work. The first
2 yrs is awful hazardus and a lot of the boys
passed out in vareous ways, sum joined us from
other yrs and now ther are about 55 in the class.
We was all split up fer the last 2 yrs on
account of our individool persoots. We has some
fellers what says ther Chemicals, they keep
purty much to themselves and mess around
with a lot of things what look like the still
down in Uncle Ned's woodshed. Two of the
boys study trees and things, we call them the
"Sawdust Twins," but they ain't twins reely.
The most of the class is taking Mechanical
" and Electrical and are purty stuck up. They
live near the power house and are awful rood
to the rest of us. They play bridge which is a
card game, and know how to run enjuns and
Professor  Vernon
The Geologists is an awful bunch of swells.
They drink tea in the Caf every day and go to dances and purpose to gels etc. (i ain't
a Geologist, Heppsie).    They don't do no work but just tell the Miners where to
dig.    We got 1 Metallurgist too, but he looks just like a Miner only he don't do no
We got a bunch of Civils too also. They wurks tolerable hard building bridges
and things and they got the most taking ways.    They play a lot of ping-pong too.
Well, without bein' boastfull we're a purty good class, all thru our time we
been most distinct in campuss doin's. Right now we got a Council member and the
prezident of the S.M.U.S. in our middle and we also got members on practickly
every teem in the collij except the ladie's teems. The Players Club and the Moosical
Sassiety also attract some of our fellers.
Well the perfessor has jest sujjested that i stop riting to you and listen ter him
so i'll go now. By the way if yer Paw wants any 'elp in the gardin this summer i'll
be looking fer a job.
Hoping you are the same,
Page Forty I.S '!'-/
Chemical Engineering; Chemistry Society; Outdoor
Club; Tennis Club. Per Hobby: Cheating professional photographers. Per Hare: Putting Re in
Chemical Engineering; Outdoor Club; Pres. Ice
Hockey Club 2 yrs.; Canadian Rugby. Per Hobby:
Outdoor life. Per Hate: Women automobile drivers.
Trail, B. C. Chemical Engineering; Canadian
Rugby; Outdoor Club. Per Hobby; Fishing. Per
Hate; Beer.
Chemical Engineering; Arts-Science fights; Science-
Arts brawls. Per Hobby: Riding elevators. Per
Hare: Climbing four flights of stairs.
Chemical Engineering. Per Hobby: Chemical Engineering.  Per Hare: Girls.
Chemical Engineering.   Per Hobby: Epizootic.   Per
Hate: Rattlesnakes.
Rossland, B.C. Chemical Engineering; attending
stag parties. Per Hobby: Out of date automobiles.
Per Hare: Rossland, B.C.
Prince George, B. C. Chemical Engineering. Khaki
Scholarship; Senior City Canadian Rugby; Big
Four: Scholarship (2). Per Hobby: Blushing.
Per Hare: Slow drivers.
Chilliwack, B. C. Chemical Engineering. Capt.
U.B.C. Men's grass hockey Team; Treas. Sc. '33;
Treas. S.M.U.S. Per Hobby: Defending Chilliwack.
Per  Hare:   1926   Fords.
Civil Engineering.   Eng.  Rugby,  McKechnie Cup
Rugby; Ping Pong; Vice-Pres. Sc '33. Per Hobby:
Arguing   with   Sanderson.     Per   Hare:   Attending
Civil Engineering. President Outdoor Club; Ping
Pong. Per Hobby: Star gazing. Per Hare: Formality.
Civil Engineering. English Rugby; Ping Pong.
Per Hobby: Gaining information. Per Hare: Filling out Totem slips.
Fernie, B.C. Civil Engineering. Tennis; Fencing;
Sec.-Treas. Engineering Society; Ping Pong. Pet
Hobby: The Cafteria. Per Hare: Sloppiness.
norman e. McConnell
Victoria, B.C. Civil Engineering. Victoria College; Senior B. Basketball; Pres. Tennis Club; Ping
Pong. Per Hobby: Working. Per Hare: Outsiders
in Civil Draughting Room.
Transient. Civil Engineering. Ping Pong. Per
Hobby: Arguing with Brown: Per Hare: A would-
be pugilist.
Civil Engineering. Soccer; Ping Pong. Per Hobby:
Laughing at jokes.   Pet Hate: Driving buses.
Matsqui, B.C. Civil Engineering. Soccer; Ping
Pong; Tiddly-winks. Per Hobby: Listening to
Webster's stories. Per Hare: The ones that aren't
Civil Engineering. McKechnie Cup Rugby; Ping
Pong. Per Hobby: Sc. '29 Quartette. Per Hate:
Burnaby, B.C. Civil Engineering. Canadian Rugby;
Matrimony; Pres. E.I.C; Proud Father; Ping Pong.
Per Hobby: Attending paternal duties. Per Hare:
Taking time out to eat.
New Westminster, B.C. Civil Engineering. Swimming Club; Tennis Club; C.O.T.C; Sec'y Sc. '33;
Ping Pong. Per Hobby: Retailing the latest jokes.
Per Hate: Excessive exertion.
Page  Forty-two m=r
Forest Engineering. Inter. Canadian Rugby; Track
—Arts '20; Vice-Pres. Track Club; Vice-Pres. Forest Club; Pres. Forest Club; Athletic Rep. Sc. '33.
Per Hobby: Frying cube-steaks in F.E. Lab. Per
Hare: Cleaning out sinks.
Forest Engineering. Sec'y-Treas. Forest Club. Per
Hobby: Making slides for the Forestry Lab. Per
Hare:  Girls.
Electrical Engineering. Per Hobby: Informal parties.   Pet Hate: You could never guess.
Deaneshaven, B.C. Electrical Engineering. Playing
Bridge; A.I.E.E.; Outdoor Club. Per Hobby:
Fishing. Per Hare: Rain.
Winnipeg, Man. Electrical Engineering. 1st year;
Just a freshman; 2nd yr. just a Scienceman; 3rd yr.
Still a Scienceman; 4th yr. Jr. Chairman A.I.E.E.;
5th yr. Sec'y-Treas. A.I.E.E. Per Hobby: Tennis.
Pet Hate:  "Clinging Vines."
Victoria, B. C. Electrical Engineering. Victoria
College; McKechnie Cup Rugby. Per Hobby: Making annual trips up Hollyburn Ridge. Per Hare:
B.C. Electric Buses.
Electrical Engineering. Ice Hockey; Tennis. Per
Hobby: You'd be surprised. Per Hare: Supplemental.
Electrical Engineering. Pres. Radio Club; Sec'y
Radio Section A.I.E.E.; Technician in Musical Society; Treas. Radio Section A.I.E.E. Per Hobby:
Short wave radio.  Per Hare: Publicity.
Electrical Engineering. Senior Matric; Treas. Sc.
'33; Pres. Radio Club; Jr. Member Exec. A.I.E.E.
Pres. S.M.U.S.; Chairman, A.I.E.E. Per Hobby:
Thyratrons. Per Hare: People without University
spirit, i
Summerland. B.C. Electrical Engineering. Per Hobby: Making high marks. Per Hare: Making a noise.
Page Forty-three LTHE TOTEM^^r^TT
Electrical Engineering. Lethbridge Senior Matric;
U. of Alberta. Ed. Per Hobby: Mussolini. Per
Hare: The Commodore.
Victoria, B. C. Electrical Engineering. Victoria
College; McKechnie Cup Rugby; Big Block (4
yrs.) ; Senior "B" basketball; Treas. Sc. '33; Treas.
S.M.U.S.; Vice-Pres. Sc. '33; Pres. M.U.S. Per
Hobby: Scotch hops and pipes. Per Hare: Hopscotch and pips.
Electrical Engineering. Organizer and Pres. Radio
Club; stage lighting for Players' Club; Musical
Society; Chairman Radio Section A.I.E.E. Per
Hobby: Radio, in all its mystery. Per Hare: Spinach!!!
Electrical Engineering. Rowing Club; Tennis; Outdoor Club; Chairman Radio Section A.I.E.E.;
Student Member A.I.E.E. Per Hobby: Filling out
Totem slips.    Per Hare:Simple substitution.
Courtenay, B.C. Electrical Engineering. Chess;
Players' Club; O.T.C; Grass Hockey. Per Hobby:
Batching.    Per Hare: Artsmen.
Mechanical Engineering. Per Hobby: Designing
all sorts of Internal* Combustion Engines. Per
Hare: That utterly useless rot—Mathematics 8 and
Mechanical Engineering. Treas. Radio Club. Per
Hobby: Gasoline. Per Hare: Alcohol.
Victoria, B. C. Mechanical Engineering. Boxing;
English Rugby. Per Hobby: Aeroplanes. Per Hare:
M.E. 12.
Mechanical Engineering. First 4 yrs.: Trying to
get through; 5th yr.: Mech. Rep. on Engineering
Society Exec. Per Hobby: Taking an interest in
everything.    Per Hare:  Levity.
Mechanical Engineering. Per Hobby: Appearing
serious.   Per Hare:  Being serious.
Page Forty-four nmuiiiiuiiiiimwwiiiiwii'w
* .^!jjli .L±~
Mechanical Engineering. Frosh Rugby; Inter. Eng.
Rugby; Jr. Soccer; Sr. Soccer. Per Hobby: Fishing.    Per Hare: E.E. 2.
Mechanical Engineering. Rowing; Class Athletic
Mechanical Engineering. Senior matric; English
Rugby. Per Hobby: Riding in rumble seats. Per
Hare: Same.
Duncan, B. C. Mechanical Engineering. Bridge;
Outdoor Club. Per Hobby: Riding fourth hand
motor cycle with pyjamas on. Per Hare: Dressing
Victoria, B. C. Mechanical Engineering. Pres. Sc.
'33; Sec'y Sc. '33; Pres. Sc. '33. Per Hobby:
Putting things over. Per Hare: Things that don't
go  over.
Cranbrook, B. C. Geological Engineering. Tennis;
left outside Rugby team; Badminton; G.M. Dawson Club.   Per Hobby: Work.   Per Hare: Cows.
New Westminster, B. C. Geological Engineering.
Soccer; Vice-Pres. G. M. Dawson Club; Exec. University Engineering Society. Per Hobby: Playing
with rocks.   Per Hare: Drinking with water.
Victoria, B. C. Geological Engineering. Victoria
College; Arts '20 Relay; Cross Country Race;
Dawson Club; Inter-Class Basketball and Football.
Per Hobby: Prohibition. Per Hare: Froth-blowing.
Calgary, Alberta. Geological Engineering. Ice-Hoc-
key (small block) ; Bus. Mgr. Can. Rugby Club;
Pres. S.M.U.S.; Vice-Pres. Interfrat. Council; Pres.
Basketball Club (2 yrs.) Pres. Interfraternity
Council. Per Hobby: Frothblowing. Per Hare: Prohibition.
Fernie, B. C. Metallurgical Engineering. Outdoor
Club; G. M. Dawson Club; Canadian Rugby. Per
Hobby: Working Overtime. Per Hare: The Chemistry Department.
Page  Forty-five NORMAN F. BROOKES
Mining Engineering. Writing Supplemental; Writing some more; Outdoor Club; Purchasing Agent
for Dawson Club Banquet; Pres. University Engineering Society. Per Hobby: Second-hand cars. Per
Hate:   The   capitalistic   system.
Riondel, B. C. Mining Engineering. Boat Club;
Secy.-Treas. G. M. Dawson Club; Sec.-Treas. Outdoor Club. Per Hobby: Beating my own walking
time to Varsity. Per Hare: Students' Council's Social Programmes.
Mining Engineering. Class Pres.; S.M.U.S. Exec.
(2 yra.) ; Ice Hockey; Sec'y S.M.U.S. (2 yrs.) ;
Strip Mgr. Can. Rugby Club; Interclass Basketball
and Soccer; Pres. Canadian Rugby Club; Men's
Athletic Executive.
Winnipeg, Man. Mining Engineering. U. of Man.
(3 yrs.) ; Publications; Junior Soccer; Badminton; Rifle Club; Swimming; G. M. Dawson Club.
Per Hobby: Shooting the bull. Per Hare: Dining
in the Cafeteria at 12 noon.
Page   Forty-six Science '34
^HERE IS GOOD CAUSE for celebration in the Science '34 camp. The long-
expected event is about to occur. Already the boys have started specializing in
studies for their own particular job. Contracts for construction of the U.B.C.
stadium are about to be let.
Those energetic Civils—Dingle, Fairley, Bowering, Wheeler, West, Copeman,
Inglis and Whittaker, have already given preliminary consideration to the drainage
of the site.
In the Chem. Labs, Bennett, Mitchell, Ford, Lucas, Knight, Nicholson and
Manley, are concocting a mixture of fertilizer guaranteed to grow grass on a billiard
McMullan and MacQueen are ranging the U.B.C. forests in search of suitable
timber for stands and bleachers.
Geologists Cleveland and Armstrong are hammering rocks to pieces to discover
suitable foundation material while the hard-working miners, Parr, Sinclair, Sullivan,
Fraser, Stirling and Tough, prepare the necessary explosives and tools to quarry it.
Under the guidance of Metallurgists Edwards, Hurley and Johnson, this rock,
will be crushed to a size most suitable to give an easily drained foundation. As the
work progresses the Mechanical men, D. Smith, W. Smith, Moffat, Vince and Reid
will do their bit in the installation of refrigerating machinery for a rink during
winter months.
Last but not least, Electricals Bardsley, Bolton, Barr. Deane, Durking, Hilton,
Hynd, McHattie, McMynn, Pullinger, Doherty and Sladen, will light up the scenery
for night games and install public address systems and phones to put the finishing
touches on one of U.B.C.'s greatest requirements.
All work is being carried out under the supervision of: Consulting Engineer,
Prof. A. H. Finlay; Resident Engineer, Eric Parr; Straw Boss, Court Cleveland:
Paymaster and Timekeeper, Bob Bennett; Athletic Foreman, Bill Smith; Literary
Foreman, Herb Sladen.
Page Forty-seven Science '35
(oSnother YEAR HAS GONE BY and we have climbed up one more rung in the
Educational Ladder.    Although no one in the class was requested to leave at
Christmas it does not mean that we are a lot of book-worms—far from it.
We have already made a good showing in University and inter-class activities.
This year we had three men on the Big Four squad: Dick King, Al Kirby and
Doug Malcolm. Four men represented our class in Senior City Rugby, five in
English Rugby. We had representatives in Basketball, Ice-Hockey, Swimming and
Rowing. Our inter-class Basketball team has won all its g|mes so far, while the
Soccer team stands near the top in the Science League. The Relay Team, led by
Phil Northcott, made a strong bid for the Arts '20 Relay, and in the annual Crosscountry Race, Phil garnered eight points by coming in second.
The class supported the combined Class Party by an almost perfect turn-out.
Our musical talent is represented by Sam Warnock and Reid Fordyce, members of
the Science orchestra.
The executive consists of: Honorary President, Mr. A. Lighthall; President,
Dick King; Vice-President, Walter Kennedy; Secretary-Treasurer, Bern Brynelsen;
Athletic Rep., Bobbie Gaul.
Page Forty-eight Science '36
ELLO, EVERYBODY!    This is Science '36 speaking—you are going to hear a
few words from a wide-awake body of prospective engineers.
We got off to a good start last year, and surmounted the Christmas Examinations successfully, with McArthur leading with over an 80% average. We hope to
demolish the finals with the same eclat.
True to Science Tradition, the class has proven its worth in athletics as well
as scholastics. We are fortunate to have in our midst Ned Pratt^ of Olympic fame,
who pulls a mean oar. Jim Mitchell represents Science '36 on the McKechnie Cup
Team, while Alfie Allan burns up the track events. Hugh Hammersly too is always
sure to place near the top and has already made good in the road race and crosscountry run.
The combined class party was a great success as any Scienceman will tell you,
and was well patronized by the class of '36.
The executive is headed by Dr. Archibald and the class is ably led by A. Allen
as president with H. Stovel as vice-president, H. Godard as secretary-treasurer, and
J. Mitchell as athletic representative.
Page  Forty-nine MARGARET A. BAYNES
3rd and 4th yr. Hospital. Per Hobby: Driving
"Rosie." Per Hare: Arriving on time for a lecture at nine.
Hospital Rep. of Nursing; President Nursing; Hospital Council; Art Club; Badminton Club; Canadian Women's Club Scholarship. Per Hobby: Being on time.   Per Hate:  Public speaking.
Saskatoon. Skating; Outdoor Club; Art Club.
Pet Hobby: Ex-King George Rugby games. Per
Hate: Post Mortems—all kinds.
West Vancouver, B. C. Per Hobby: Climbing
stairs in the Science Building. Per Hate: Climbing
stairs in the Science Building.
Medicine Hat,  Alta.     Per Hobby:  U. of A.     Per
Hare: Rain.
Edmonton, Alta.    .get Hobby: U. of A. Per Hare:
Nursing Undergrad Society; 3rd and 4th yr.: Hospital; Badminton Club. Per Hobby: Science Pep
Meetings.    Pel Hate: Graduation Pictures.
Whitehorse, Yukon Territory. Athletic Rep.;
Skating; Outdoor Club; Vice-President Nursing;
Hospital Council. Per Hobby: Growing my hair.
Per Hare: Alarm Clocks.
Edmonton,   Alta.     Pet   Hobby:
Pet Hate:  Statistical Methods.
U.   of   Alberta.
Badminton  Club;   Art  Club.     Per  Hobby:   Dogs.
Per Hare: People who are always on time.
Page Fifty Nurses' Undergraduate Society
)HE NURSING SOCIETY has concluded another very successful year. Annual functions were increased by a "Sailor
and Jane" party in October, at which the freshette Nurses were
welcomed to the Faculty. The formal dance was held in January, and the committee in charge was nobly aided by the
S.M.U.S. At Home-Coming and High Jinkx, the five years
combined to produce skits which were a distraction and amusement to the participants, and, it is hoped, the audience.
The Senior class is the largest class for some years, and is
augmented by three students from the Nursing Faculty of the
University of Alberta. In addition to these, sixteen postgraduate students joined the graduating class. All are "Public
Health," due to a sense of gratitude, it is hoped, to Dr. Weir.
Miss Gray
THer-te sowes
Page   Fifty-one 55=*=
■>   Ml  ■   . ■^WWWWf
Dean F. M. Clement
Dr. Clement was appointed Professor of Horticulture in the University of
British Columbia in September, 1916, and became Dean of the Faculty of Agriculture in August, 1919. For a number of years before his appointment to the University of British Columbia he was Director of the Horticultural Experiment Station at
Vineland, Ontario, in the Niagara Peninsula.
Page Fifty-two The Class History of Aggie '33
(5#3N THE FALL of 1929 sixteen eager freshmen came out to Point Grey to delve
** into the mysteries of Agriculture and seek her hidden treasures. During the
course of the subsequent four years our membership has shown considerable variation
both in numbers and personel. Although only six of the original class have kept to
the straight and narrow path, others have joined us from time to time, so that now
we are sending sixteen promising agriculturists out into the world to show the people
how essential we really are to the welfare of the country.
Horticulture is the fashion this year, with
seven members graduating from that department. Animal Husbandry, Agronomy, Dairying, Economics, Poultry and Entomology, however, are each represented by one or more of the
Our activities have been as varied as our
studies. On the Students' Council Bill Whimster has made a name for himself and has the
honor of being the third Aggie to hold the
position of President of the Alma Mater Society.
He has also found time to take an active part in
the Players' Club and various University debates. Bill Osborn is an ardent mountaineer,
and such is his enthusiasm that we would not
be surprised to see him arriving for lectures on
his beloved skiis. If you want to know about
foxes, just ask our expert, Dave Turner, and he
will take your mind off your troubles for quite
a time.
Eric Brooks, our bulb expert, is another
keen mountaineer, and, just for a little variety,
gets up in the wee small hours so that he can prof. P, A. Boving
have the privilege of herding the younger generation into the capacious University buses.    We see Hugh Leech occasionally, but
he is so engrossed with the insect world that he only leaves his little friends to preside at a Biology Discussion Club meeting or take the air on the top of Grouse
In the Poultry Department Harry Naganobu and Igor Kosin reign supreme.
Harold Phillips, winner of the Jersey Trophy 1931-32, and Nick Labzoffsky have
decided that Animal Husbandry is to be their future calling, and we wish them luck.
Donald Fisher once had hopes of becoming a famous lawyer, but he came to his
senses in time to join us in Horticulture. Rod McRae is our efficient Secretary-Treasurer, but in spite of his everlasting call for money he still has a number of loyal
friends. Eileen Des Brisay, our only representative of the fair sex, is so deeply
engrossed in her work that she has little time for the frivolities of her colleagues.
Frank Hewetson has hopes of being able to skii someday if only the skiis would not
persist in running away from him. Koga and Uyeda are both enthusiastic horticulturists, and entertain us with interesting stories of their native land. George Okulitch
is not going to be caught napping, for along with his training for a peaceful world,
his enthusiasm for the C.O.T.C. has prepared him for anything up to a revolution.
We cannot do better than close this brief record of ourselves by expressing our
thanks to our Honorary President, Prof. P. A. Boving, for the kindly advice he has
so readily given us when it was most needed, and to Dean Clement for his magnificent efforts in keeping us all together with as little disturbance as possible.
Page  Fifty-three THE TOTEMS
Musical Society; Track; Letters Club; Biological
Discussion Club. Per Hobby: Mountaineering. Per
Hate: B. C. Electric Busses.
Plant Physiology; Plant Pathology; Horticulture,
Partial Student; Research in Plant Physiology, Pel
Hobby: Horticulture, mountaineering.
Kelowna. B. C. Horticulture and Botany. Sec'y
L'Alouette; C.O.T.C: Agriculture Club. Pet
Hobby:  Badminton.   Per Hare: Rain.
Kelowna, B. C. Horticulture. Senior Matric; Badminton; Biology Discussion Club; Outdoor Club;
Pres. Aggie '33. Per Hobby: Skiing. Per Hate:
Japan. Horticulture. Loafing; Going to show;
going to Library (?)• Getting out for dancing;
absent 5th yr. Per Hobby: Snake-gathering. Per
Hate: Skunk.
Brighouse, B. C. Gegfttics and Poultry Husbandry;
Aggie Club. C.O.T.C-. Per Hobby: Blondes and
Brunettes.   Per Hate: All the rest of them.
Urga, Mongolia. Genetics and Animal Husbandry.
Boxing Club; Agriculture Club. Per Hobby: "Vodka."   Per Hate: Creditors.
Salmon Arm. B. C. Zoology (entomology) and
Botany. Class Pres. (Aggie '32) ; Outdoor Club;
Biological Discussion Club; Arts '20 Relay; Pres.
Biol. Disc. Club. Per Hobby: Insects and stamps.
Per Hate: Towns and cities.
Soil Bacteriology. Treas. Agricultural Undergraduate Society (2 yrs.) Per Hobby: Chasing Bacteria.
Per Hate:  Sloppy Methods.
Poultry Husbandry. Agriculture Club. Pet Hobby:
Chicken.   Pet Hate: Pepless pep-meetings.
Page  Fifty-four ^ilsgj^^
Abbotsford. B. C. Dairying.
Pres.: C.O.T.C. Per Hobby:
Kingstone Cheese.
Aggie Club;  Class
Moulds.   Per  Hate:
Vernon,   B.   C.      Horticulture.      Mountaineering;
Skiing:  Rugby.    Per Hobby: Mountain Climbing.
Animal Husbandry. Agricultural Club: Vice-Pres.
'33: Portland Dairy Cattle Judging Team: Sec'y-
Treas. Agricultural Club. Per Hobby: Milking
cows.    Per Hate: Rats.
Edmonton, Alberta. Animal Genetics: U. of
Alberta; Pres. Agriculture Undergrad. Per Hobby:
Fur.    Per Hate: None—I'm friendly.
Penticton. Sec'y-Treas. Class; Players' Club; Inter-class Debate; Pres. Class; Sec'y-Treas. Debates
Union; Intercollegiate Debate; Outdoor Club; Pres.
L.S.E.: Intercollegiate Debate; Student Publicity
Campaign; Pres. A.M.S.; Intercollegiate Debate;
Spring Plays.
Page Fifty-five Agriculture '34
(Q/^fOST OF OUR LAST YEAR'S STUDENTS survived the depression and are back with
us again, but besides the veterans we have two or three sensible converts from
Arts and two from the college across the Gulf.    Our one and only co-ed is still with
us—we're proud of our "Connie."
We do our bit in local sports. We had a few legs, arms, and noses in Basketball, the Cross-country, and the Arts '20 Relay, and we must not forget our seahorse, Harry Andison, the man who gets the Swimming Club in the swim.
An important annual affair in our faculty is the Class debates, under the management and supervision of Harry Katznelson. The Aggie class party, under the
auspices of the Agricultural Club, took the form of a Barn Dance and Klondike
Party this term. Needless to say it was a great success, and all members of our
class made themselves useful in putting it over. In fact, we are a remarkable class, to
put it briefly.
Our executive for the year consisted of: Honorary President, R. L. Davis;
President, W. D. Touzeau; Vice-President, W. C. Vrooman; Secretary-Treasurer,
J. M. Bickerton; Athletic Representative, H. Andison.
Page Fifly-six Agriculture '35
(^Srp^UR FIRST WORK IN AGRICULTURE this year consisted of a lab. in the art of
cliff-climbing, under the able direction of Professor Boving. The curiously
bedraggled state of our footwear upon our return was ample testimony to the success
of this venture. Since then our entertainment, though less exciting, has been profitable, and we feel that under the fatherly guidance of Professor Boving we are not
likely to go astray.
In sports we do our bit, producing Jack Bowen, Geoff Cornish and Roger
Wood (our Track man) for the Arts '20 Relay this year. Prom our ranks comes
the captain of the Senior City Rugby team, Dick Bower, along with Don Black and
Nelson Odium, as well as other active representatives in English and Canadian
Our co-eds, too, uphold our standards, for did we not furnish a cauliflower
and half a horse for the winning skit at Hi Jinx?
Our executive this year was composed of: Honorary President, Professor H. M.
King; President, Don Black; Secretary-Treasurer, Kay Milligan.
Page Fifty-seven Agriculture '36
VERY INTERESTING YEAR has been spent by the members of Agriculture '36.
Although facilities were not so extensive as in previous years, we appreciate
the efforts of our professors, in that they gave us the best possible. Our lab. periods
took us far and near. Not only did we judge cattle on our own campus, but also at
Colony Farm.
The class as a whole is varied, for we had four farmerettes and converts from all
faculties. But in spite of this the group worked well in uniscJn. We can say with
pride that at Christmas not one of our numbers fell by the wayside. We might add
too, that for a freshman class the academic standing was very high.
The members of the executive were: Honorary President, Prof. H. M. King;
President, Paul Clement; Secretary-Treasurer, Helen M. Farley.
Page Fifty-eight The Anglican Theological College
BACK  ROW—  R. S. Faulkes;  G. W. Lang: J. B. Addison.
FRONT ROW—G. H. Cockburn; W. Valentine: J. L. Anderson  (Pres.): A. E. Thain.
Having only one graduate last year but an addition of eight students this year,
two of whom are former students, the College is still keeping up close to its record
We will be sorry to see this year's graduates leave us. All have been valuable
assets to the College in literary and athletic and in general activities, and to fill their
places is going to be a problem.
In regard to the student activities, a fine spirit of co-operation has been shown
in all branches. Athletics especially have been at the peak of activity. Grass-hockey,
soccer, rugby, not to mention track enthusiasts, have been at their best this year.
Indoor activities include chess, and the venerable game of draughts, more commonly known as checkers, which has become a game of science to many members.
The literary side has not been forgotten, as was evidenced at several of our
social functions, when would-be poets and prose-writers propounded their worthy
efforts. We must not fail to mention that one of our members has stepped beyond
the common round and published a very interesting article in one of the leading
We were sorry to lose one of our staff in the person of the Rev. W. T. Keeling,
who resigned from active work as a member of the Faculty of the College at the
beginning of this term.
Page Fifty-nine Union College of British Columbia
BACK  ROW—D.   D.   Martin;   A.   A.   Dobson:   W.   W.   Latimer;   A.   L.   Broatch
FRONT ROW—J.  H. Matthews;   Dr.  W. H.  Smith   (Hon.  Pres.);   G.  G.  Boothroyd   (Pres.);
W.  J.  Selder;   G.   L.   Harvey   (Absent)
©4C"NCYCLICAL FROM THE TEMPLE OF THEOLOGS:    To our friends and fellow-
students, our sincere greetings of comradeship; to the Science-men our ardent
prayers.    Casting an appraising eye at the past year, we tuck a few more stars into
our crown for. work accomplished and deeds well done.    Our only sorrow was in
the passing of Arthur Woolner—the first break in our ranks.   ^
Outside the College, our men have mingled in all the University activities and
have spread the fame of Union everywhere.   No class-room or subject is foreign to a
theolog—Science, Arts, Medicine, Commerce, Education, Theology, all go to make
up the moral and spiritual guide of tomorrow.    In common with our University
comrades, we study to serve and are honoured to link ourselves with them in the
grand task of evolving a better world and a happier humanity.
Within the College, activities vied with lectures for our attention. Broatch
sponsored meetings where the problems of the world were quickly solved; Latimer
staged orgies in defiance of theological asceticism; Harvey edited papers that are read
in secluded corners. Selder, our secretary, received writ of divorce from Miss Appendix and is again with us. Boothroyd, our president, receives our praise for his leadership.
Page Sixty »M-l
Anglican Theological College
Victoria, B. C. Asst. Sacristan College Chapel;
Track; Sacristan of College Chapel; Sec'y College Chess Club. Per Hobby: Stamp Collecting.
Per Hate:  Being photographed.
On staff of Anglican Chinese Mission, Vancouver,
doing Kindergarten work and Guiding. Per Hobby:
Reading novels.
Nelson, B. C. Vice-Pres. Literary and Athletic
Ass'n; U.B.C. Freshman Soccer Team; Exec.
L.A.A.; Captain A. T. C. Soccer; Track; Grass
Hockey. Per Hobby: Finding the answer to
"Why?"     Per Hare:   Not  knowing  why.
Soccer; Track; Vice-Pres. L.A.A. of Anglican
College. Per Hobby: Engineering. Per Hare: Fridays.
Union College of British Columbia
Surrey Centre, B. C. Musical Society; Soccer;
Grass Hockey; I.R.C. Pet Hobby: "Hierogliphics."
Per Hate: Missing last bus.
Milner, B. C. Executive member; Vice-President
Student Society; 11 years missionary among B. C.
Indians; C.A.M.C; C.E.F. Per Hobby: Afternoon Tea.    Per Hate: Unitarianism.
3u   ^^J   ^u   3U
It C iC IE
Page Sixty-one  STUDE
The wise men of the village are here gathered at council debating the policies
of their tribe. m
**M.       A?;h***>^ I
Page Sixty-three TTk."
Students'  Council
(5#3f WALLS COULD SPEAK, those of the Board Room would tell many a tale of
^ wordy battles over the social program and the stadium, budgets and constitutions, committees and reports. To be quite just, however, they would have to
report also the perpetration of puns which would make the Pub Board green with
jealousy, impromptu rugby practices (or was it basketball?)' and minor struggles
over the last olive or pickle. Then there was the night when Council, finishing its
business in record time, repaired en masse in the Junior Member's Model T to a
rugby game. In fact, there has been enough frivolity to leaven the deadly earnest
which has caused our brows to knit and our hair to stand on end over such burning
questions as the survival of the Science Ball or the Totem. At one time even the
Co-ed was trembling in the balance, but the Women's Undergrad rallied bravely and
rescued it from even a temporary eclipse.
This was certainly largely due to the charm and leadership of the President of
the Women's Undergrad. Dorothy has upheld the honorable tradition of her position with dignity and occasionally with vehemence despite the teasing of some of the
male members wiho wanted complimentary tickets to Hi-Jinx!
Ruth, as President of Women's Athletics, is in a class by herself. She is the
only woman on Council who hopes to have achieved a trip, for she expects to travel
to Victoria with the Women's Basketball team; AND she is usually the Council
chauffeur. On Monday nights the Witbeck Essex may be seen careening along the
Mall, bulging with tuneful Councillors released from their arduous duties.
Bill, our "farmer President," has discoursed long and learnedly over drainage
and fertilizers for the Stadium. In spite of his heavy responsibilities and his numerous outside activities, his incurable sense of humor will n«at be repressed, and his
contagious laugh belies the stern hand which wields the gavel to call us, and—
Heavens to Betsy!—himself, to order. Bill's previous executive experience has
stood him in good stead in a year which has been difficult without being spectacular.
Whenever "Science" is mentioned all eyes turn instinctively towards Vic, who
is expected to be able to quell his turbulent brothers with a word. He has had his
fun with the social program and the onerous duties of the Discipline Committee, but
to a Scienceman who hails from Victoria these are mere trifles.
Our Treasurer's head is bloody but unbowed, after being the target all year
for budgets, financial reports, allusions to the elusive surplus, and requests for supplementary budgets from all directions. The Damoclean sword of a deficit has not
yet fallen, but Mark is too careful an economist not to be prepared for it.
Bob is the person who can always be depended on to dispel any tenseness in
the atmosphere with a usually unconscious witticism. All branches of athletics are
an open book to him, in spite of his predilection for basketball, and as for ice-cream
and pickles—do they take a beating, though!
The President of the L.S.E. is the quiet member, but when Neil does speak, he
has something to say, and everybody listens, as they'll tell you at Stanford and
Berkeley too! He mediates between Players' Club, Musical Society and Parliamentary
Forum with judicial impartiality.
Father of the Freshmen, organizer of Homecoming, errand-boy, perpetrator of
puns, and occasionally, fiery orator—this is our Junior Member. Milt has definite
ideas of his own which he is quite capable of expressing.
(Continued on Patfe 65)
Page Sixty-four pptl
JhmM.    At
Students' Council
(Continued from Pa*e 64)
The ninth member of the tribe which for the past year has made Auditorium
305 its wigwam is our scribe—Rosemary—who has the hardest job on Council
during meetings and the softest between them. The fact that no one pays the least
attention to her, as she goes through set after set of minutes, perturbs her not in the
least, and her ability to remain unruffled during the most heated argument has had
a steadying effect on more than one occasion.
The year is ending in still another campaign to raise money for the Stadium.
This has been one of the major issues this session, and despite our efforts to that end,
the problem of permanent financial support for the Stadium is still unsolved.
1.  Pres..  J.  Victor Rogers;   2.  Pres.  of  Arts.  Stewart Crysdale;    3.  Sec'y-Treas..  J.   Kenneth  Campbell:
4.  Pres.  of  Aggie.   Dave Turner;    5.   Pres.   of  Sc.   Wilson   McRae.
1.  Pres.   '33.  Bernard  Jackson:   2.  Treas..  J.  Shaneman:   3.  Pres.   Stewart  Crysdale;   4.   Sec'y.   W.   McKee;
5.  Pres.  '35,  Sid Evans:   6.  Pres.  '34,  Stuart Keate;   7. Hon. Pres.,  Colonel Logan;   8. Pres..   '36.  Wm.  Lynott.
Page Sixty-five toe iiroM^-7
1. Hon. Pres..  Dean Bollert;   2.  Vice-Pres..  Helen Lowe;   3. Sec'y-Treas..  Emma Wilson;   4. Pres.,  Dorothy Thompson:
5.   Vice-Pres.   Education,  Betty Buckland;   6.  Vice-Pres.  '33,  Jean McDiarmid;   7.  Pres.  Nursing,   Dorothy  Tate;
8. Vice-Pres.  '34, Olive Norgrove;   9. Vice-Pres. Arts '36. Pat Ryan;   10.  Vice-Pres. '35. Mary Thompson.
1.   Hon.   Pres..   Col.   Wilkin;   2.   Sec'y.   Al  Pike;   3.   Vice-Pres..   George   Sinclair:   4.   Pres..   Wilson   McRac;
5.   Treas..   Henry   Richmond;    6.   Pres.   Sc.   '35.   Dick   King;    7.   Pres.   Sc.   '36.   Alf   Allen;
8. Athletic Rep..  Fred Bolton:   9. Pres. Sc. '34, Eric Parr;   10. Pres. Sc.  '33.  Art Saunders
Page Sixty-six; LNlVtlTMTY-^RITiStfCtfUJMBIAdj
I. Hon. Pres.. Miss M. Gray:   2.  Pres.,  Dorothy  E. Tate;   3.  Treas.,   Dorothy  Skitch;   4.  Sec'y  Arseneth J.   Leitch;
5.   Vice-Pres.,   Alison   V.   Reid;   6.   Hospital   Rep.,   Eileen   Davics;    7.   Lit    Rep..   Ethel   Rolston:
8.   Violet   Forrester.   9.   Vida   Carl.
1.  Hon. Pres.,  Dean Clement;   2.   Pres.  Aggie  '34,  Walter  Touzeau;   3   Pres.   Aggie  '35,   Donald  Black;
4.  Vice-Pres.,   Richard  P.  Locke;   5.  Pres.,  David  Turner:   6.  Pres.   Aggie   '33,   Frank  Hewetson;
7.  Sec'y,   Fred  Salisbury.
Page Sixty-seven  Here the Indians are shown
recording with graphic simplicity
an incident all important in the
activities of their tribe. These
picture stories are still to be seen
on the sheltered cliff walls of
many B. C. islands. 1.  Senior Editor,  Stu.  Keate:   2.  Editor in Chief,   F.  St.  John Madeley:   3.  Senior  Editor,   Norman  Hacking:   4.   News
Manager,   Frances  Lucas:   5.   Sport  Editor,   A.   D.   C.   Washington:   6.   Associate   Sport   Editor,   Christie   Fletcher:
7. Associate Editor, John Cornish:   8. Associate Editor,  Archie Thompson:   9.  Exchange Editor,  Nancy Miles:
10. Feature Editor, Guy S.  Palmier:   11.  Associate Sport Editor.  Arnold  C.  White:   12.  Literary Editor,
Kay Crosby:   13. Assistant Editor, Boyd Agnew;   14. Assistant Editor, Jack Stanton;   15.  Assistant
Editor,   Dave Jacobson;    16.   Assistant  Editor,   Zoe  Browne  Clayton:    17.   Office  Assistant,
Janet   Higginbotham;    18.   Business   Manager,   Reg.   Price.
Page Sixty-nine The Publications Board
By T. G. H.
(^SSlFTY WORDS to the inch—seventeen inches to the column—twenty-four col-
*^ umns for each edition—forty editions during the year—that has been the
onerous task of a persevering Publications Board in editing The Ubyssey this session. Add to this an invasion of the Vancouver Sun and the bringing out of three
editions of that daily, and a trip to Seattle to edit The Washington Daily, and the
year's programme is complete.
As head representative of the editorial "wie" which throughout the year lauded
student effort, condemned indifference, criticized the action of Students' Council
whenever it was deemed necessary, and praised its wisdom and foresight when it
became noticeable, F. St. John Madeley has earned the confidence of his staff, of
the student executives, and of faculty members. Apart from eating his lunch at
half-past ten in the morning, Madeley is a sound and reliable man, and the solid
organization which he has constructed is bound to have a "hangover" that will form
an efficient nucleus for next year's Pub.
Although it was a lean year for the press, Frances "News Manager" Lucas,
ably superintending a flock of reporters, ferreted out copy with female reconnoitering
and a "nose for news" that was as inquiring as Diogenes' lantern. "Lukie," as
One Who Knows has said, is "the pulse of the Pub." As a side-line, her weekly
column, "Occasional Observations," offered a delightful diversion to Ubyssey readers
who found it was the "piece de resistance" when they sandwiched it in between the
reading of Muck and Sport. *.
With hat tipped back from his forehead, and still clad in his unbuttoned overcoat, Stu. Keate, the Tuesday Senior, sits in front of a typewriter and writes "hot"
leads or. puzzles out a headline that is in keeping with "the old maestro's" style.
Somehow or other he escaped the intoxicating influence of Shrdlu Etaoin although
he ventured into the realms of page three with his "Radiope"—a review of what
was in the air.
Madeley's "Man Friday," Norman Hacking, edited a page with quieter headlines, with a more conservative style and with more of that thing called "balance"
than did Keate. Although he believed in a newsy page, yellow journalism w.as taboo
with Hacking, and his main stories usually featured Council or L.S.E. activities. Npt
afraid of experimenting, his front page make-ups were varied in style, but they never
stepped over the boundaries of "correct journalism."
The sport department continued to rule over page four this year, and under
the watchful eye of Day Washington it has been able to deal justly with all requests
for "so much space for certain sports." Washington is as good a general as his
namesake, for he bossed the job and like any true war-horse let the menials do the
trivial tasks.    He can well look back and say, "I did it with my little Axe-ociates."
Although it receives wholesale criticism from the sophisticated, Muck-a-Muck,
under the inexhaustible pen of Guy Palmer, it is read and enjoyed by hundreds of students. Assisting Palmer were Ernie Costain, as "Cyrus de Screpansie," and an
anonymous "Merton," who contributed "Crumbs from the College Bred." The
popular puns were the gems of their wit, and even professors complained When the
Feature Editor issued the temporary edict, "No more puns."
(Continued on Page 71)
Page Seventy i^T-r'' r'r-w-
The Publications Board
(Continued from Page 70)
As Literary Editor, Kay Crosby ably superintended the publication in January
of a two-page Literary Supplement. A lit-corner called "Apes and Ivory," by
Arthur Mayse, was a valuable addition to the campus newspaper.
"Headlines and Deadlines," by the Exchange Editor, Nancy Miles, was one
of the most clever features of the paper. Associate Editors (meaning those who do
the work) were Pat Kerr and Archie Thompson. With the appointment of Pat to
the editorship of the "Totem," John Cornish, a new recruit, was moved up to take
her place.
The two Sport Associates who kow-towed to General Washington were Arnold
White and Christie Fletcher. Like any other sports editors on this side of the Styx,
they nursed their brain-child with infinite pains, and so produced a page that received
favorable comment from all, even their commander.
The Board will lose a conscientious worker this year in the person of Jack
Stanton, Assistant Editor, who has given a great deal of his time to campus journalism. The other assistants, Zoe Browne-Clayton, Boyd Agnew and Dave Jacobson,
have been taken from the ranks of the reporters during the year, and will be eligible
for higher positions next winter.
Any write-up on the Publications would be incomplete without mention of
Janet Higginbotham, capable and willing Office Assistant, and McLeod, Cartoonist,
who can embarrass the most flippant Co-ed and make Sciencemen writhe in their
The Business Department this year was again handled in a very efficient manner
by Reg. Price, as Business Manager, and Jack Balcombe as * capable Circulation
Manager. "
Good work in the reporting line has been done by Mary Cook, Darrel Gomery,
Jeanne Lakeman-Shaw, Esperance Blanchard, Doris McDiarmid, W. H. Birmingham, Edgar Vick, Ted Madeley, Vivian Lexier, Gerald Prevost, Daisy MacNeill,
Murray Hunter, Kay Stewart. Sports Reporters were: Jimmy Moyes, Colin Milne,
Ted Wilkinson, Dick Briggs, Howard Jones, Harry Jackson, Dick Elson, Jean Root,
Paul Kozoolin.
Page Seventy-one THE TQTEMiy^ ,,V
Assoc.  Editor,  Virginia F.  Cummings:   2.  Assoc. Editor;  Leona   Nelson:    3.   Assistant   Editor.   Ruth   Madeley;
4.   Totem Editor,  M.   Patricia  Kerr;   5.   Assistant  Editor,   Hedley  S.   Fowler.
^HE TOTEM STAFF has had a hard row to hoe this year, owing to the fact that
Council issued an ultimatum that the net loss on the annual could not be
more than a certain amount. Appropriations were slashed right and left, but withal
an effort Was made to keep up the usual high standard of the volume.
M. Patricia Kerr, Pat to her friends, took over the fob as Editor without
previous experience, and delved into the mysteries of engraving, printing, type faces,
and papers with unabated enthusiasm. Taking things into her own hands, she
arranged for all photography to be done on the University stage, thus saving many
students much time. Pat has taken everything philosophically and worried her
staff into doing the major part of the work, as all good editors should. She has
not allowed printers, engravers, or photographers to brow-beat her into accepting
their own ideas.
Two Associate Editors, Leona Nelson and Virginia Cummings, have aided her
in the compilation of the annual. Leona, who was the only graduate of last year's
staff, stepped in and hounded all sport "copy" until campus sportsmen were weary
of the sight of her, but still anxious to please her. Virginia has been chief proofreader and in charge of photography. Hers was the unenviable task of getting in
touch with recalcitrant seniors to make sure they appeared on time for their photographic appointments. It is largely due to her untiring efforts that both photography
and engraving were completed weeks before the usual time.
Pete Fowler, as Assistant Editor, was an experiment. He was invited to join the
staff as a representative of the Faculty of Applied Science, and was largely instrumental in the rapidity with which the hardboiled redshirts turned in their material.
The witty titles on the scrap pages emanated from his agile brain and the lettering
from his steady pen.
Ruth Madeley, likewise Assistant Editor, in her quiet, methodical way obtained
class and club write-ups from lazy executives. Her worries over the lack of
caligraphy of club presidents or secretaries caused many a smile in the Totem office.
Page Seventy-two CLUBS A
Cannibal Society of the Winter Ceremony.    Upon reaching manhood the
young Indian enters into a weird performance of mock cannibalism symbol*
ized by biting the arms of his relatives. Here we see villagers awaiting the arrival
of the novice. ^JF'""!!,lji,. ..
Literary and Scientific Executive
^HE YEAR has been particularly successful for all Clubs under the jurisdiction of
the Literary and Scientific Executive; in addition, several new organizations
show great promise for the future.
In forensic activity, the most encouraging sign has been the
widened scope and accomplishment. Through the efforts of the
Parliamentary Forum, the University of British Columbia has risen
to an enviable position in local, national, and international debating.
In dramatics, the Players' Club has maintained the high standard-
set in former years.
In music, great tribute must be paid to those students who contributed their efforts towards the success of the Musical Society.
An address, given by Mr. R. J. Cromie, on the subject, "Technology and What
Lies Ahead," proved to be of singular interest.
The Executive consisted of: Honprary President, Professor F. H. Soward;
President, Neil Perry; Vice-President, Terence Crowley; Secretary, Peggy Wales;
Victor Dryer; William Cameron; a delegate from the Scientific Organizations.
The Agricultural Club
jHE SESSION 1932-33 has been a most interesting and profitable one for the members of the Agricultural Club.    A series of successful meetings brought before
the Club speakers from outside the University who dealt with subjects ranging from
"Some Past and Present Problems of B. C. Agriculture," by J. W. Berry, M.L.A., to
"The Evolution of Modern Machinery On the Farm," illustrated
with lantern slides, by Syd. Bowman.
The Club also sponsored public speaking among the Aggies by
conducting debates and an oratorical contest. Three inter-class
debates were held, while the oratorical contest was a feature of the
Spring term. „'
The annual live-stock judging competition* took place at the
Colony Farm on Saturday, March 18th, and the enthusiasm displayed
showed that it is still one of the most popular attractions of the year.
The year's activities were brought to a close by the annual Club Banquet where the
winners of the different competitions received their awards.
The Executive for the year consisted of: Honorary President, Prof. H. M.
King; President, R. P. Locke; Secretary-Treasurer, Harold Philips; Manager of
Evening Meetings, Jim O'Neil; Manager of Debates, Harry Katznelson.
The Biological Discussion Club
)HE BIOLOGICAL DISCUSSION CLUB has well maintained its standard; papers
have been varied in subject, and many members have attended the meetings.
New members last fall were introduced at a Hallowe'en party, held at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. C. McLean Fraser. At other meetings of the fall term, John Zarelli gave a
paper on "Linnaeus," and Jack Gregson gave one on "A Journey
Through the Age of Life."
Papers for the spring term are: George Holland, "Turtles":
Edward Hart, "Whaling"; Dorothy Smith, "Ferns"; Morley Neal,
"Pasteur"; Molly Beall, "An Ecology Trip in Tennesee"; Eric
Brooks, "Life: A Physical and Metaphysical Synthesis."
This year in the Club there were twenty-five undergraduate, and
several post-graduate members.    The Executive for the year was:
Honorary President, Dr.  C.  McLean Fraser;  President,  Hugh B.       f™'"™'
Leech; Vice-President, Molly Beall; Secretary-Treasurer, Catherine Black; Curator,
Jack Gregson.
Page Seventy-three President
Classics Club
/-j-nURING THE TERM 1932-33 the Classics Club has had the largest membership
SaLx in its history. The programme followed at each meeting consists of Club
business, followed by two papers. A discussion then ensues, a great interest in the
subject of each paper being displayed by those present. After this, refreshments are
served, for which the Club is indebted to members of the Classics
Department and their wives. This year the members have continued
to sing at the meetings well-known songs in Latin, and Dr. Todd
introduced also Latin crossword puzzles.
The papers this year have been exceedingly interesting and
varied. That given at the first meeting of the term was a discussion
by Professor Logan of one of the most interesting problems that
confront classical scholars, namely, the authorship of the "Iliad."
The subject for the second meeting was "Recreation," and was
treated very ably from the Greek standpoint by Miss May Fairfoull and from the
Roman by Mr. E. Costain. The next meeting had two rather difficult subjects for
treatment, Greek music, and wine in the ancient world. However, although material for these papers is not plentiful, Miss Margaret Clark and Miss Betty Hammond
read very instructive and well-arranged papers. The subject for the fourth,
"Travel," was treated in two very good papers by Miss Eleanor Leach and Mr.
David Blackaller. Of the meetings yet to take place, the fifth will deal with religion
among the ancients, and the two "theologs" in the Club, Mr. Max Humphrey and
Mr. James Stobie, will read papers on the Greek Mystery Religions and religion in
its connection with Roman public life. Miss Grace Higham and Miss Hilda Lobb
will give papers illustrative of the subject for the sixth meeting, "Drama," the titles
of their papers being, "The Dithyramb" and "The Conception of Punishment in
Greek Tragedy." At the last meeting of the Club, it is hoped to present scenes from
Aristophanes, Euripides and Terence, the parts being acted in costume by Club
members with the assistance of the Faculty. .   ■*
The Executive for the term is as follows: Honorary President, Professor Logan;
Honorary Vice-President, Miss Auld; President, Max Humphrey; Vice-President,
Kathleen Greenwood; Secretary-Treasurer, James Stobie; Reporter, May Fairfoull;
Junior Member, Margaret Clark. The President wishes to thank all these for their
support and co-operation.
The Art Club
jUE TO ITS INCREASING POPULARITY this year the Art Club has found it necessary to limit its membership.    However, the monthly meetings at the Art
Gallery have been open to the student body.    Alternate meetings were held at the
_     homes of some of the members which they have kindly put at our disposal.
Many interesting lectures have featured the program. Illustrative of the wide variety of topics are: German Art, Italian Art,
French Impressionism, Old Silver, and English China. As speakers
we have been fortunate in having such connoisseurs as Mr. F. H.
Varley, Dr. G. G. Sedgewick, Dr. A. F. B. Clark, Mr. A. H. Taylor,
Mr. A. C. Sneyd, Mrs. R. J. Roys, and Mrs. S. J. Schofield.
To Mr. Ridington, our Honorary President, we owe our gratitude for all he has done for us in arranging for speakers and the three exhibits of
Modern Art.
The Executive of the Club includes: Honorary President, Mr. J. Ridington;
President, Kay Greenwood; Vice-President, May Moore; Secretary, Muriel Goode;
Social Convener, Muriel Christie; Reporter, Mary Cook.
Page Seventy-four
President iNlVEnStTY-WtmSlfCdLl)MBlA^
^HIS YEAR has been very successful both educationally and socially for L'Alouette. Several talks about France have been given by members who have been
studying recently at the Sourbonne; while other interesting meetings have taken the
form of a dinner, a bridge, and a tea. The main activity of the
Club this year has been the learning of French folk-songs under
the direction of Miss Bassin, for the purpose of staging a musical performance in conjunction with La Causerie and La Canadienne. The
members of the Club wish to express their appreciation of the faithful work done by their Executive. Officers for the year were the
following: Honorary President, Miss Greig; President, Margaret
Maciver; Vice-President, Audrey Reid; Secretary, Mary Grant; Treasurer, Jeanne Marshall; Press-Correspondent, Dorothy McLellan.
The G. ML Dawson Geological Discussion Club
this year composed of the following:  Honorary President, Dean R. W. Brock;
President, A. E. Buller; Vice-President, J. R. Johnston; Secretary, Roy Jure.
Through the year regular meetings were held at the homes of members of the
faculty, and papers were presented by student and faculty members
and by outside speakers.    The subjects were chosen to promote discussion of interesting geological and mining problems.
Among the many interesting papers presented were: "The
Geological Survey of Canada," Dr. M. Y. Williams; "CopperJVlines
of Upper Katanga," Cliff. Lord; "Recent Developments at--Great
Bear Lake," Dr. J. E. R. Wood; "The Geology of the Rhodesian
Concessions," Dr. Davis; "Faulting Problems of South Africa," Dr.
E. Gillanders; "Pumping At the Bluebell Mine," H. S. Fowler;
"Geology and Mineral Possibilities of the Taku Area," A. Smith.
International Relations Club
as follows:    President, Wm. C. Gibson; Secretary, Miss F. Quail; Executive,
George Luxton, Leften Stavrianos.
Through a successful year the Club has heard the following speakers: Miss
Mildred Osterhout, B.A., "Impressions of Russia"; Mr. Norman
Robertson, M.A., Dept. of External Affairs, Ottawa; Dr. W. A.
Carrothers, "The Laussane Conference"; Prof. G. F. Drummond,
"International Causes of the Depression"; Prof. Albert Cooke,
"African Race Problems"; Professor F. H. Soward, "The Year's
International Affairs." Papers on the League of Nations and book
reviews have been given also by the members.
At the Northwest Students' Conference at Seattle, twenty delegates were present, with Professors Angus and Soward as leaders.
A study group on International affairs has been begun with the S.C.M., and through
the year about a dozen new books have been added to the Library.
Page Seventy-five Mlilfijjb  p^.^ ■ -
The Chemistry Society
JHE OFFICERS OF THE CHEMISTRY SOCIETY are as follows:    President, Molly
Bardsley; Vice-President, Beatrice Sutton; Secretary, Norman Phillips; Treasurer, Robert Bennett.
The Society holds two meetings every four weeks, open meetings alternating
with closed meetings. At the open meetings prominent men from the
chemical industries and professions talk on subjects of scientific interest. The object of these meetings is to create a general interest in
chemistry and all interested are welcome. At the closed meetings
papers are presented by the students taking upper chemistry courses,
these being generally followed by a discussion of the same.
Student Christian Movement
^HE STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT is a fellowship of students who share, or
are willing to test, the conviction that in Jesus Christ are found the supreme
revelation of God and the means to a full realization of life. As a unit of the S.C.M.
of Canada, it is linked with the World's Student Christian Federation.
Activities throughout the year have included four study-groups,
meetings weekly for discussion, two series of noon-hour lectures, a
three-day camp during the fall term, a one-day conference atjijriion
College during the Christmas vacation, and numerous special1*meetings. The club has been fortunate in having as visitors Mr. Harry
Avison, Western Secretary, and Mr. Hugh MacMillan, Associate
National Secretary. At present, plans are going forward for the
annual Spring Camp, to be held at the close of examinations.
The Executive for the year consisted of:    Honorary President, President
Dr. W. A. Carrothers; President, Bob McMaster; Vice-Presidents, Sheila McKinnon,
Don Perley; Secretary, Jean Fraser; Treasurer, George Luxton; Publicity, Margaret
Stobie; Camp, Tom How.
The Menorah Society
(£>StfFTER NINE YEARS OF ACTIVITY, the Menorah Society continues to flourish with
*-y*' a considerable increase in membership. The aim of the Society is to further
an interest in Jewish culture and problems. At the beginning of the year a reception
was held to welcome Jewish freshmen into the Society. Meetings during the year
were held at the homes of members where the entertainment took the form of papers
followed by discussion. During the latter part of the year a debate was held with
an outside organization.
The Executive consisted of: Honorary President, Vera Peters; President,
Milton Share; Vice-President, Samuel Lipson; Secretary, Harry Katznelson; Treasurer, Percy Saltzman.
Page  Seventy-six flL   ^Lu ^— tNiytRStTY-BRITiSH COLUMBIA^
The Letters Club
JHE LETTERS CLUB has carried on much as usual this year. Ten meetings were
held and the following papers were read: "Coventry Patmore," by Dorothy
Johnson; "Siegfried Sassoon," by William Mathers; "Wilfred Owen," by Anna
Fulton; "Parody," by Margaret Black; "E. H. Young," by Rosemary Winslow;
"Willa Cather," by Frances Lucas; "The Folk-Songs in Canada,"
by Jean McDiarmid; "Impressionism in the Modern Theatre," by
Jack Parnell and Don Cameron, assisted by Ronald Howard; "Some
Aspects of Japanese Poetry," by Yukis Takahashi; "Samuel Butler,"
by Sidney Pettit. At the last meeting, held in conjunction with the
Senior Letters Club, Sheila Doherty read a paper on "Robert Browning."
This senior group was organized in the spring of 1932, and
made up of the graduate members of the club who wished to keep
on studying literature. They met once a month, and subjects of discussion have
been "The New Humanism," "Anti-Romanticism," "Stream of Consciousness,"
"Values," and "Movements in Germany and France."
The Executive of the senior group is composed of Jean Skelton, President;
Beattie McLean, Vice-President; Margaret Grant, Recording Secretary; Mary Fallis,
Corresponding Secretary. The Executive of the Undergraduate Club consists of Mr.
T. Larsen, Honorary President; Jean McDiarmid, President; Anna Fulton, Secretary; Dr. Walker, Critic; Mr. Lionel Haweis, Archivist.
C. O. T. C.
^HE UNIVERSITY of British Columbia Contingent of the Canadian Officers'
Training Corps, has become increasingly popular year by year, since its inception, although the membership fell slightly this year, owing to an unusually heavy
graduation. However, those remaining under the command of Lieut.-Col. H. F. G.
Letson, have become recognized as one of the best sources for the
supply of future officers.
The number of candidates for "A" and "B" Certificates has
this year equalled the largest classes ever held for these examinations.
Eleven men enrolled for qualification for a Lieutenancy, and seven
for Cert. "B" which is the qualification necessary for a Captaincy.
Examinations for both certificates were held on the 7th and 8 th of
This year has also seen one of the ambitions of the Corps u-<:"1 "■KCLc'son
realized: this is the possession of its own miniature rifle range, which is now situated
under the South end of the Arts Building. Results of the additional available practice have been made evident by the high scores turned in for the Garrison Shoot. On
the outdoor range valiant service has been achieved and this year the Corps rose
from the unknown to win third place in the Inter-University Match.
The annual training camp at Work Point Barracks, Victoria, again had a large
enrolment. Thirty men made the trip and much valuable training was received in
drill, and tactical schemes.
Brigadier-General J. Sutherland-Brown, D.O.C.M.D. 11, was the inspecting
officer at the annual Inspection in the Beatty Street Drill Hall on March 1st. Jericho
Country Club was again the scene of the annual dance.
Page Seventy-seven The Philosophy Discussion Club
yHE SEASON'S ACTIVITIES of the Philosophy Discussion Group were introduced
by Dr. Coleman, when he read selections from his poems at the home of Dr.
Pilcher. Following this, Gertrude Day gave an excellent paper on "The Freedom of
the Will." "Psychology of Communism," a paper given by Andrew Broutch, concluded the Fall term.
Helen Hall's paper on "The Psychology of Suggestion," opened
the Spring term. Papers following this were: "The Psychology
of the Sub-Normal," by Art Wilson; "Superstition," by John
Anderson; "Spinoza," by David Rhone.
The officers of the Club were: Honorary President, Dr. H. T.
J. Coleman; President, George Kellet; Vice-Presidents, Gertrude Day,
Marian Sangster; Secretary-Treasurer, Helen Fairley.
The Historical Society
^HE HISTORICAL SOCIETY chose "Nationalism" as the general theme for discussion this year. By way of introduction, Jean Campbell pointed out the faults
of Nationalism, and Willard Ireland defended the movement. Three studies were
made of the Nationalistic movements found in Europe: Mary Warden read a convincing paper on "Nationalism In France"; Margaret Little dealt
with the problem of Fascism in a paper on "Nationalism In Italy";
and Ottowell Elliot discussed the Hitlerite movement in a paper on
"Nationalism in Germany."
In the Spring term, Margaret Black dealt with the possibility
of a Canadian Nationalism, and came to the conclusion that the
spirit existed. Don Davidson gave a denunciation of Nationalism in
the United States. The next three papers were devoted to the study
of Oriental Nationalism. George Cockburn gave a fine interpretation of Nationalism in China; Patricia Johnson discussed "Nationalism In India,"
and criticized the British attitude; Cecil Hacker completed the series with an interesting paper on "Nationalism In Japan."
The Executive for the year was: Honorary President, Professor F. H. Soward;
President, Willard Ireland; Vice-President, Cecil Hacker; Secretary-Treasurer, Mary
La   Canadienne
(5$3n CONTINUING the policy of trying to maintain a high standard of French
** within the Club, the value of conversation and singing in French has been
stressed at the meetings this year. In achieving this aim, the presence of Mme.
Barry, the Honorary President, has been invaluable; several most
agreeable and interesting evenings have been spent thus. At one
meeting, Miss Tipping read several passages from her thesis and at
another, Miss Sheila Tait gave a most interesting talk on the poetry
of Mme. la Comtesse de Noailles.
A meeting is to be held shortly at the home of Dr. Clark, when
he will give a lecture on French music accompanied by many beautiful selections for the phonograph.
The Executive for the year was:   Honorary President, Mme.
Barry; President, Sheila Tait; Vice-President, Grace Parkinson; Secretary, Kathleen
Greenwood; Treasurer, Betty Hammond.
Page Seventy-eight I NtVERStTY^BR IT1SH CdLDMBlA^I
J\.   1.   C   Ct.
^HE U.B.C. BRANCH OF THE A.I.E.E. is this year completing one of the most
successful sessions since its organization in the fall of 1930. The members of
the Branch were particularly fortunate in being able to participate in the 21st
Annual Pacific Coast Convention of the Institute, which was held in the Hotel
Vancouver, August 30th to September 2nd, 1932. Interesting contacts were made with visiting Student Members and Professors from
most of the universities on the Pacific Coast, and also with practicing
engineers. Of the ten student papers read during the Student Technical Sessions, two were given by U.B.C. men.
During both the Fall and Spring terms at the University evening meetings were held every second week. At each meeting several
papers dealing with different phases of electrical engineering, including
generation, transmission, technology and radio, were presented by
fourth and fifth year students. Graduate students also made valuable contributions
to the season's program with descriptions of their own post-graduate work.
Various field-trips were made to plants and sub-stations, mainly through the
courtesy of the B. C. Electric Co.
J. W. McRae very capably filled the office of Chairman, ably assisted by
D. McMynn as Vice-Chairman, H. Sladen as Junior Member, and H. C. Freedman
as Secretary. The Executive of the affiliated Radio Branch is: Chairman, W. B.
Smith; Secretary, Herb Sladen; Treasurer, T. W. Mouat.
Branch Counselor was Prof. E. G. Cullwick.
The U. B. C. Panhellenic Association
^HE U.B.C. PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION was established on this "campus in 1928
so that the fraternities in the Association might work together for the good of
the University and by co-operation benefit the fraternities of the University and unify
their interests. This Association is composed of three delegates, one alumna, one
senior, and one lower-class woman from each chapter of the national
fraternities on the campus and from each recognized local sorority.
Regular bi-monthly meetings of the Association are held.
Each sorority has been engaged during the year in philanthropic
work. Delta Gamma gave needy children a Christmas treat, while
the alumnae continued with their good work in the Alexandra
Orphanage. Gamma Phi Beta had a camp for poor children at
Boundary Bay in the summer, and gave a Christmas party for the
same children. Alpha Phi provided fresh fruit and vegetables every
week for the Rotary Clinic and gave a bridge for philanthropic purposes. Kappa
Kappa Gamma gave their usual cabaret for charity purposes. Alpha Gamma Delta
gave a cabaret, the proceeds of which went to their summer camp for underprivileged
children, and also gave a Christmas party for poor children. Kappa Alpha Theta
gave hampers for Social Service for one of the down-town schools, and the alumnae
gave a tea dance for charity. Alpha Delta Pi helped poor families with hampers at
Christmas time. Alpha Omicron Pi packed hampers at Christmas and gave donations to several funds. They gave a bridge for philanthropic purposes and during
the winter they have been sewing and doing work for the Victorian Order of Nurses.
This year, Students' Council passed a revised constitution of the Association.
The Executive for 1932-33 was as follows: Honorary President, Dean Bollert;
President, Frances Darling, Kappa Alpha Theta; Vice-President, Margaret Clark,
Alpha Gamma Delta; Secretary-Treasurer, Helen Thomson, Gamma Phi Beta.
The Association wishes to thank Dean Bollert for her kind assistance arid
co-operation in the past year.
Page Seventy-nine
President KMIPBlBfci
The Varsity Christian Union
jHE OBJECT OF THE UNION is "To unite those who are earnestly desiring to
extend Christ's Kingdom by seeking the spiritual help and conversion of
those around them."
The session of 1932-33 has been one of consistent activity
and encouraging progress. Large numbers have attended the Wednesday open meetings, and Christian students have greatly benefited
from the Friday Bible studies led by city ministers. The daily
prayer meetings were fully participated in by members of the group.
A series of inspiring services were conducted in many of the
city Churches by the V.C.U., and succeeded in acquainting a large
number of the public with the work of the Union.
A conference with the University of Washington was held in the fall, and
another is planned for the week-end following examinations.
During the year a Re-union with members of the Ex-V.C.U., socials, and a
Chinese dinner were held. Also a Coffee Squash, to which members of the Student
body were -invited, was held monthly.
Members of the Executive were: President, James R. Wilson; Vice-President,
M. Audry Reid; Secretary, C. Howard Bentall; Librarian, Ruby Williams; Advertising Secretary, David Rice.
The Physics Club
^HE PHYSICS CLUB is an organization whose object is 4o promote an increasing
interest in the science of Physics and its application to modern life, and to give
Physics students an opportunity to gain experience in preparing and presenting papers
and demonstrations on various aspects of the subject. Regular fortnightly meetings
are held throughout the session, to which anyone interested is invited,
as well as members of the Club. Membership is open to anyone who
has taken or is taking a course in Physics.
Some very interesting programs have been presented by the
students this year. Papers and demonstrations which have been given
are as follows: "Spectroscopy," and "The Ion Content of the
Atmosphere," by Tom How; "Physics In the Home," by Gordon
Danielson; "The Absorption Spectra of NO.,," by Ronald Makepeace; "Physics and the Weather," and "Claude's Ocean Water
by George Mossop; "Cosmic Radiation," by Ronald Smith; "Physics
of Transportation," by Douglas Feir; "The Philosophical Implications of Modern
Physics," by Ivan Knight; "The Bedellreich Stabilized Oscilloscope," by Pat McTaggart-Cowan.
During the second term, the Club plans to hold one or two closed meetings, for
members only, in addition to the open meetings. The presentation of demonstrations
rather than papers will be stressed. The Executive has arranged for Dr. Plaskett of the
Dominion Astrophysical Observatory at Victoria, to give an address on some phase of
astronomy. The members also hope to make a week-end excursion to the Observatory
some time during the term.
The Executive for the year was: Honorary President, Dr. T. C. Hebb; Honorary Vice-President, Dr. G. M. Shrum; President, Patrick McTaggart-Cowan; Vice-
President, Gordon Danielson; Secretary-Treasurer, George Mossop; Member of the
Program Committee, Tom How.
Power Plant,
Page Eighty La Causerie
\HIS YEAR has been a most successful one for La Causerie.    There has been an
extraordinary interest shown in the club's activities,  and an almost perfect
attendance at all the meetings.    These have been held fortnightly, their programmes
centering around French music,  literature, and social life, and enlivened by games and short plays.    During the year, several students
who have studied and travelled in France have given very interesting
talks on various phases of French life as they saw it.   Novel evenings,
two in the form of a bridge and a French dinner, have been enjoyed.
Much  credit  is  due  to Mme.  Darlington  who with  infinite
patience   helped   the   members   of   the  club   improve   their   French
conversation,   by  giving  them  timely  assistance  and  friendly  correction.
The Executive for the year was as follows:   Honorary President, Mme. Darlington;  President, Violet Thomson;  Vice-President, Phyllis Westover;  Secretary-
Treasurer, Irene Elgie.
The Chess Club
)HILE RATHER DEPLETED in numbers, the Chess Club has had quite a successful
year.    The members show great interest in the game and appear regularly,
regardless of wteather, in the Club's new room in the Gym.   Several new members
have been found to be strong players, and there will doubtless be keen rivalry in the
Spring Championship Tournament.
The Fall activities opened with the Handicap Tournament, which was won by
S. English, a new player. During this term also, a match against "Anglican College
resulted in a 7 - 1 victory for the Club team. A second matdi is being arranged,
and also the annual Faculty Tournament. A new system of grading and handicaps
has been under discussion, and will probably be adopted this term.
Dr. Shrum has been Honorary President for the past year. The active Executive, which has been reduced to four, is as follows: President, Reid Fordyce; Vice-
President, Allan Spragge; Secretary-Treasurer, George McHattie; Match Captain,
Steve Jackson.
The Forest Club
^HE FOREST CLUB was formed several years ago to encourage interest in Forestry
within the University and to strengthen outside connections with Forestry and
the lumber industry.
This past year, the Club has been very fortunate in membership and in obtaining the services of special speakers. Prominent Engineers and Foresters, who gave addresses, included: A. E. Pickford, Superintendent of the Green Timbers Experimental Station; Mr. Baxter, Forest
Engineer; J. B. Alexander, Timber Mechanics Supervisor of the
Vancouver Forest Products Laboratory. At a meeting of the Engineering Society, under the auspices of the Forest Club, the Chief
Forester of British Columbia, P. Z. Caverhill, gave a very enjoyable
address, "Fragments of Forestry." President
The Executive for the year was:    Honorary President, Prof.
H. R. Christie; President, George Allen; Vice-President, Larry McMullon; Secretary-
Treasurer, Ian McQueen; Alumni Representative, J. H. Jenkins.
Page Eighty-one Women's Literary Forum
^HE WOMEN'S LITERARY FORUM has had one of its most successful years during
the session of 1932-33. The programme chosen was quite varied, in order
that more current events might be discussed during the year. Impromptu speeches
proved very popular, and during the meetings many subjects of interest to everyone
were discussed. A paper on "The Development of the Modern
Drama" was read by Betty Marlatt, and one on "Rembrandt" by
Gwen Armstrong. Continuing the suggestion started last year, reviews
of modern fiction were also given by Mary Timperly, Florence Leek,
Pat Campbell, and Phyllis Westover. An interesting feature of the fall
term was the debate in which Zoe Browne-Clayton and Eleanor Leach,
upheld the affirmative of the question, "Resolved That a Child's
Reading Should be of its Own Choosing, Rather Than Specified by
its Parents". Kim Killam and Claire Brown were speakers for the
negative. This year the Literary Forum was able to send members to the British
Guild Plays, and reviews of these were presented at the meetings. At the closing of
the fall term, the club was fortunate in having Miss le Sueur of the Juvenile Court
address them at an open meeting held in the Lower Common Room. Tea was served
at the close of the meeting.
It is impossible to close without adding a word of appreciation to Dean Bollert,
Honorary President, who has taken a very kindly interest in the programme of the
Officers for the session were: Honorary President, Dean Bollert; President,
Isabella Arthur; Vice-President, Kay How; Secretary, May Bescoby.
Commerce Men's Undergraduate,Club
,HE COMMERCE MEN'S UNDERGRADUATE CLUB is onerof the young organizations of the University, having been formed in November, 1932.    Since the
inauguration of the Commerce Course in 1929, there has been a steadily increasing
registration  in it,  and a  growing realization  that the particular  interests of the
students of the department could best be furthered by a separate association.    With this thought in mind, a committee was appointed at
the beginning of the Fall term, which drew up a constitution for the
Club, providing for social, athletic, and academic activities.    This
constitution is only temporary, representing a preparatory stage to
d^L Ngfr the later development of a regular Undergraduate Society for Com-
^L ijjjk       merce.  Later, an arrangement was made by which the Undergraduate
p    ., Club would be represented at the meetings of the newly inaugurated
Commerce Graduate Club, so that the two organizations could in
this way assist each other in their work.
The first athletic event of the season in which Commerce participated, the
annual cross-country race on February 1st, resulted in a notable victory. Sid Swift,
Commerce '34, ploughing through the snow and ice, came in well ahead of the large
field, followed in a strong sixth position, by Dave Pugh, Commerce '34. A full
programme was drawn up for the rest of the Spring term, including a banquet and
smoker, February 9th, at the Hotel Georgia, a team in the Arts '20 Relay, and participation in the Inter-Class Track Meet. Next year Commerce promises to be a
real threat in every inter-class event, as there is no dearth of good material for track,
soccer, or basketball.
The Club was fortunate in having the interested guidance of Prof. J. Friend
Day as Honorary President. The Executive for the year consisted of: President,
Gordon Stead; Vice-President and Athletic Representative, Bill Stott; Secretary-
Treasurer, Cecil Brennan.
Page Eighty-two IJJJJ^^g
The U. B. C. Guide Club
}HE SECOND YEAR OF THE GUIDE CLUB has proved very successful. Prominent
women in the Guide movement addressed the Club at its monthly meetings
throughout the winter. As their contribution to philanthropic work,
the members have visited the Preventorium and an invalid guider.
The Executive for the year was composed of Pat Johnson,
President; Gladys Munton, Vice-President; Hope Palmer, Secretary-
The Mathematics Club
^HE AIM OF THE MATHEMATICS CLUB is to arouse the interest of the students
in the various branches of advanced Mathematics. Membership is limited to
twenty-five undergraduates who, upon graduation, become honorary members.
Meetings are held every two weeks, and papers are given by undergraduates, as well
as professors and graduates.
Papers were given this year as follows: "Algebraic Number
Fields," Mr. D. Murdock; "Concepts of Number," Mr. F. Brand;
"Some Aspects of the Three-Body Problem," Mr. Nelson Allen;
"A Problem in Number Theory," Dr. F. S. Nowlan; "Inter-
grameters," Mr. P. McTaggart-Cowan; "Nomographs," Mr. R.
Hamilton. ■»
The Executive for the year was:    Honorary President, Dean
Buchanan; Honorary Vice-Presidents, Dr. F. S. Nowlan, Mr. Richardson,  Mr.  F.  Brand;  President, Mr.  P. D. McTaggart-Cowan;
Vice-President, Miss K. Armstrong; Secretary-Treasurer, Miss F. Armstrong.
University Engineering Society
November, 1932, to act as a co-ordinating body between the various clubs in
the Faculty of Applied Science, and to supersede the University Branch Engineering
Institute of Canada. Each branch of engineering has a representative on the committee of the Society, and each section in turn sponsors a meeting.
Prominent among the speakers who have been good enough to
address the Society, have been Professor A. H. Finlay, Professor
Angus, Mr. H. G. Fowler, Mr. P. Z. Caverhill, and Mr. C. Lord.
In the near future the Society will have the pleasure of hearing Brigadier-General Sir Charles Delme Radcliffe, K.C.M.G., C.B., C.V.O.
The Honorary President, Professor Finlay, has been far more
than an honorary member of the Executive and his enthusiasm and
encouragement have been a source of inspiration to the committee.
Norman Brookes, Mining '33, was the first President of the Society, Doug. McMyrn,
Electrical '34, Vice-President, and Tom Miard, Civil '33, Secretary-Treasurer.
The other Executive members were George Allen, Henry Richmond, J. J. Fairley.
J. Johnstone, George Creighton, Bob Fraser, and Wilson McRae.
Page Eigthy-three" l.Wm. Whimster;  2. Vic Dryer:   3.  Hon. Pres., J.  F. Day;   4. Neil Perry;   5. Nathan Nemetz;   6. Milt Owen;
7.  Frank Millar;   8.  Ernie Brown;   9. Jim Ferris.
Parliamentary Forum
REBATING ON THE CAMPUS has steadily improved sinc| the inauguration of the
Parliamentary Forum two years ago. A great deal of credit is due to Prof. J.
Friend Day, Honorary President and Speaker, whose advice and coaching has been
of inestimable value to U. B. C. teams.
The Executive this year is as follows: Honorary President,
Professor J. Friend Day; President, Victor L. Dryer; Vice-President,
Ernest W. H. Brown; Secretary, Elspeth Lehman; Treasurer, Innes
McDougall; Assistant, James Ferris.
In November, Neil Perry and Victor Dryer met the British team
consisting of Hector McNeill (Scotland) and Ivor Jones (Wales)
President on the subject: "Resolved that the British Empire Must Travel the
Moscow Road." This debate, which was held in the ballroom of
the Hotel Vancouver, drew an audience of approximately twelve hundred. The four
judges voted two for the affirmative and two for the negative. The chairman called
for a standing vote of the audience, which gave the visitors, who had upheld the
negative, a slight majority.
In January, Dryer and Perry were sent to California to debate Stanford University and the University of California on the subject: "Resolved that Western
Civilization Must Travel the Moscow Road." Although both debates were no-
decision contests it was generally conceded that the U. B. C. team had successfully
upheld the affirmative on both occasions.
(Continued on Page 87
Page Eigh'y-four 1. Hon. Prtt., Dr. F. C. Walker;   2. Pres.. Wm. H.  Q   Cameron;   3. Vice-Pre*., Betty Wilson:   4. Sec'y, Nancy Symes;
5. Director, Sidney Risk: Committee:  6. Jack Emerson;   7. Jack Ruttan;  8. Mary Datmbrough;  9. Treas., Archie Dick.
Players' Club
(5fllN THIS, ITS EIGHTEENTH SEASON, the Players' Club has successfully maintained
**   its traditional standard of excellence.    With Dr. F. C. Walker as Honorary
President,  the Advisory Board consisted of Miss Dorothy Jefferd,  Mrs.  Gordon
Shrum, Mrs. James Lawrence, Mr. Sidney Risk, and Dr. Harry Warren.
The working Executive was: President, William H. Q. Cameron; Vice-President, Betty Wilson; Secretary, Nancy Symes; Treasurer, Archie Dick; Committee,
Mary Darnbrough, Jack Ruttan, John Emerson. The Library Distribution Bureau
was in charge of Margaret Powlett.
The Christmas Plays, which packed the Auditorium for three nights, opened
with a comedy, "The Bride," by Gertrude Jennings. This was directed by Mrs.
Shrum. The cast comprised Odette Ainsworth, Patricia Ryan, Violet Ferris, Jacqueline McGregor, Frances Lucas and Mary McGeer.
Then came a melodrama, "Thread o' Scarlet," by J. J. Bell, directed by Sidney
Risk. The cast included William Sargent, Stewart Clarke, Gordon Lea, William
Lynott, Douglas Smiley.
This was followed by a farce. "The Changeling," by W. W. Jacobs, and
Herbert Sergeant, directed by Dr. Warren. The cast was made up of Masala Cos-
grave, Cyril Chave, and Stuart Keate.
The evening concluded with the presentation of "Smithfield Preserved," a
burlesque on Shakespeare by Ivor Brown, directed by Dr. Walker, who wrote a
witty prologue for it, and even fashioned some necessary swords and halberds with
(Continued on Page 8
Page Eighty-five I. Hon.  Pres.,  Dr.  W. L.  MacDonald;   2.  Director,   C.  H.  Williams;   3.  Pres.,  Terence  Crowley;   4.  Vice-Pres.,   Alice
Rowe:   5.   Treas.,   Gordon  Stead;   6.   Sec'y,   Margaret  Clark;   7.   Women's  Rep.,   Sophie   Witter;   8.   Men's   Rep.,
Charles  Armstrong;   9.   House  Mgr.,   Nelson  Allen:    10.   Costume  Convener,   Kay   Johnston;
11.   Orchestra Rep.,   Vivian Vicary
The Musical Society
JHE MUSICAL SOCIETY is the only organization on the campus devoted solely
to the study and interpretation of music. Its aims are to give to students who
are musically gifted, the opportunity for self-expression through their chosen
medium, and to foster a love and appreciation of good music at the University. So
far its sole means of realizing these aims have been noon-hour concerts given every
two or three weeks, a light opera produced in the spring of each year, and a group
of madrigal singers.
This year there have been so far four noon-hour concerts. At the first one,
the Society heard the beautifully-trained St. Cecilia Choristers, led by Mrs. Paisley
Benn. As soloists with them were Mrs. Rowes, soprano; Robert Coburn, boy
soprano, and Miss Magdelene Moore, pianist. The second recital was given entirely
by the students. The choir sang several numbers and solos were given by Miss
Sophie Witter, contralto, Miss Alice Rowe, soprano, Mr. Callum Thompson, tenor,
and Miss Marcia Smith, pianist. At the next concert was heard Mr. Burton L.
Kurth's madrigal group with the rich contralto voice of Mrs. Kurth as soloist. At
the fourth concert the Society had as guests the Chamber Symphony Orchestra under
the direction of Mr. A. E. White. Compositions of Humperdinck, Elgar and Beethoven made the hour a delight to all music lovers.
Quite the most ambitious undertaking of the Society is its annual opera. For
the past two years Gilbert and Sullivan compositions have been given—"The Pirates
of Penzance," the year before last, and "H.M.S. Pinafore" last year. Following
this tradition, the opera produced this Spring was "Iolanthe," under the able and
(Continued on Page 87)
Page Eighty-six Parliamentary Forum
(Continued from Page 84)
In accordance with the schedule of the Western Intercollegiate Debates Union,
Ernest W. H. Brown and Nathan Nemetz travelled to Saskatoon to meet the University of Saskatchewan; while William Whimster and Frank Miller composed the
home team, which met the University of Manitoba in Vancouver. The subject of
both debates was: "Resolved, that this House Disapproves of the Growing Tendency of Governments to Invade the Rights of the Individual." In both cases the
home team upheld the affirmative. Although neither debate resulted in a victory for
the Blue and Gold, the Saskatoon contest was only lost by a very narrow margin.
U. B. C. this year took part in its first radio debate with the University of
Alberta on the subject, "Resolved, that Inflation Would Not Be in the Interests of
Canada." The Alberta team, which upheld the affirmative, spoke from station
CKUA in Edmonton and the British Columbia team consistng of Milton Owen
and James Ferris, from station CNRV.    This also was a no-decision debate.
Players' Club
(Continued from Page 85)
wood from his own basement. The cast consisted of Mary Griffin, Gerald Prevost,
Douglas Brown, Jack Emerson, Hugh Palmer, Gordon Hilker, Verna Shilvock,
Margaret Cunningham, Wallace Whyte, Alice Daniels, Frances Mclntyre, Christie
Fletcher, and William Birmingham.
Quite different from previous Spring Plays is "Alibi," adapted by Michael
Morton from the novel by Agatha Christie. It is a thrilling mystery story, and is
directed by Sidney Risk. The hero, a French detective, is played by William Sargent,
and other major roles are taken by Stuart Keate, Masala Cosgrave, and Frances
Mclntyre. The cast is rounded out by Betty Wilson, Mary Darnbrough, Gordon
Hilker, Gerald Prevost, Cyril Chave, Jacqueline McGregor, Gdrdon Lea, Douglas
Smiley, Rann Matthison, William Whimster.
As proof of its progress, the Players' Club can point with pride to the fact that
an Alumni Club is being formed this year, and chair-covers have been put on the
furniture in the Green Room.
The Musical Society
(Continued from Page 86)
enthusiastic direction of Mr. C. Haydn Williams. The leading roles were sung by
Miss Kathleen Coles, Miss Eleanor Walker, Miss Sophie Witter, Miss Eleanor
Leith, Miss Dorothy Rearson, Miss Doris McDiarmid, Mr. Arthur McLeod, Mr.
Nelson Allen, Mr. McKay Esler, Mr. Charles Armstrong, and Mr. Gordon Stead.
Dramatic direction was by Mr. Edgar Smith.
A less well-known activity of the Society is its Madrigal Group, directed by
Dr. McDonald. Its purpose is to study and sing the lovely half-forgotten songs of
Elizabethan England. Last year, it may be remembered, the group gave a recital
which met with great success. So far this year not much has been done, but the
Society hopes that with Christmas exams safely past, the students may show more
enthusiasm for this delightful and interesting branch of music.
The Executive of the Society this year is as follows: Honorary President,
Dr. McDonald; Musical Director, C. Haydn Williams; President, Terence Crowley;
Vice-President, Alice Rowe; Secretary, Margaret Clark; Treasurer, Gordon Stead;
Women's Representative, Sophie Witter; Men's Representatve, Charlie Armstrong;
Orchestra Representative, Vivian Vicary; Advertising Manager, Jack Turvey; House
Manager, Nelson Allen; Costumes' Convener, Kathleen Johnston.
Page Eighty-seven  ATHLETICS
Shown here is the greatest of all B. C. Indian sports—the war canoe race.
Carved from a single cedar log these priceless craft were the pride of their respective tribes. 1.   Dr
Davidson:   2. Hon.  Pres.,  Dr.  Shram:   3.  Pres..  Robert  F.  Osborne:   4.  Vio-Pres.,  Howard  Cleveland;
5.   Sec'y-Treas..   George  Henderson:   6.  Pres.   B. B.   Club.   "Pi"   Campbell
Men's Athletic Executive
(DTP)THER MEMBERS of the executive besides those whose pictures appear above, are
^-^ the following: Basketball, Harry Thorn; Canadian Rugby, Al. Pike; English
Rugby, Esson Young; Track, Max Stewart; Soccer, Bud Cook; Swimming, Norm
Gustafson; Badminton, Ken Atkinson; Golf, Bill Castleton; <3rass Hockey, Sid
Semple; Ice Hockey, Dick Briggs; Rowing, Bob Strain; Boxing*, Hugh Matheson;
Gym Club, Doug. Feir; Outdoor Club, Jim Donaldson; Tennis, Reg. Price; Big
Block Club, "Pi" Campbell.
It is through the effort and co-operation of these men, who draw up and
arrange the schedules for games and track meets, that men's athletics on the campus
function so smoothly.
Dr. Davidson, representing the executive at the annual meeting of the B. C.
Amateur Athletic Association in Victoria, reported that an effort will be made to
reorganize the system in B. C. so that local boards will be discontinued and B. C.
will adopt the Branch Constitution used in most of the provinces throughout Canada.
Although clubs have been forced to reduce their budgets this year, approximately four hundred and fifty men are partaking in athletic activities, and of these
two hundred and seventy are representing the University on teams.
Inter-class sports this year are under a committee of four headed by Howard
Cleveland. In this committee, "Pi" Campbell arranged the Basketball schedules,
Bud Cook the Soccer games, and Max Stewart the Track events. The class gaining
the greatest number of points in the above events wins the Governor's Cup. Varsity
Swimming meets are arranged by Norm Gustafson.
One thing which the Men's Athletic Executive has noticed this year is the
lack of student support at Varsity games. Some start has been made to remedy this
and it is hoped that students who are not active in sports will do their part to help
those who, by hard Work and endeavor, are representing U.B.C.
Page Eighty-nine 1. Pres., Ruth Witbeck;   2. Hon. Pres.. Mrs. Boving:   3.  Vice-Pres.,  AncTree Harper;   4. Sec'y-Treas., Margaret Powlctt;
5.  Pres.,  B. B.  Club,   Irene  Ramage
Women's Athletic  Executive
(oSfLTHOUGH THE YEAR has not been crammed with breajthttking events, or seen
any radical changes, it has yet been undeniably both enjoyable and successful.
In the field of Women's Athletics for the year 1932-33, there are two people
who are deserving of special mention. The President, Ruth Witbeck, who has given
her attention to every detail, has by her unceasing good humour made the year a
very pleasant and efficiently-directed one. Dorothy Rennie, who broke a Canadian
record this year when she did a seventy-foot six-inch plunge at the Crystal Pool,
has well earned a place in the annals of the University.
Much special effort has been made to encourage inter-class sports. In Badminton, Basketball, Swimming, Track and Hockey, inter-class contests have been
arranged, and it is felt that these have given a greater number of students a chance
to take an active part in athletics at U.B.C.
Page Ninety <m<
1.  Dr.   Davidson;   2.   Dr.  Letson;   3.   Max  Stewart;   4.   Art   Mercer;   5.   Bob Osborne:   6.   Dick   Harrington.
"Pi"   Campbell,   Basketball   Representative,   not   in   the   above   picture.
The  Awards  Committee  ^   >
(^TjHE AWARDS COMMITTEE, a branch of the Men's Athletic Association, is
entrusted with the task of making awards to men in recognition of meritorious
performances or services in the athletic activities of the University. The Committee
consists of a Faculty Representative, an Alumni Representative, the President of
Men's Athletics, and the captains of the four major sports.
Four different ratings of awards are given: Honorary Awards, Big Blocks,
Small Blocks and Plain Letters. Decisions are based on standards set by the Men's
Athletic Association, recognition being given to exceptional performances not covered by these regulations. It is the policy of the Committee to keep the standard
of winners high. Factors taken into consideration are playing time, ability, enthusiasm and sportsmanship displayed. No athlete may apply for his own award—
all recommendations must come through the formal channels of the athlete's own
club. Reasons for rejection of applications are not given, and the judgment of
the Committee is final in all cases.
The Committee for the year 1932-33 is Bob Osborne, Chairman; Dr. Davidson
Faculty Representative; Dr. Letson, Alumni Representative; Art Mercer, English
Rugby; Dick Farrington, Canadian Rugby; "Pi" Campbell, Basketball; Max
Stewart, Track.
Page Ninety-one Senior "A" Basketball Team
Stu.   Keate   (Mgr.);   Laurie  Nicholson:   Bob  Osborne   (Capt.):   "Pi"   Campbell:   Ken  Wright:   Tom   Mansfield;
Dick   Wright;   Jim   Bardsley;    Gordon   Douglas;    Rann   Matthison;    Gordon   Allen    (Coach).
(5#3n A SPIRITED FINISH that gave them eight straight ganjesAhe Varsity Senior
•^ "A" squad, under Gordie Allen and Bob Osborne, came from behind to nose
out Sparling's squad for first place in the Burrard League standings.
Varsity earned the right of the playoff bye when they defeated Sparlings for
the third time in succession. Sparlings, therefore, will meet the Province team to
determine which team meets Varsity in the finals. If the boys can continue their
present pace, they should go a long way towards recapturing the Dominion title
which they won two years ago.
All in all, it has been a hectic session for the Senior "A" boys. With Arnold
Henderson, former playing-manager, at Alberta, the students had to go in search of
a new coach. The result wjas the signing of diminutive Gordon Allen, whose untiring and good-natured zeal has won the respect of everyone in any way connected with
the basketball team.    It looks like a most auspicious start for the peppery coach.
One of the toughest propositions that Gordie had to face was the fact that only
three first-string men returned to Senior "A" company. These were Captain Bob
Osborne, "Pi" Campbell, and Laurie Nicholson. Around these three Allen has
built his team, and the stability of the veterans has been augmented by the speed of
the recruits. Of the new crop, outstanding performers have been Ken Wright, Rann
Matthison, and Jimmy Bardsley. These boys have formed a scoring trio that has
been the despair of every team in the league. Dick Wright, another newcomer, has
shown marked shooting ability, while the newest recruit, Tommy Mansfield, has
the physical build and ability to develop into a first-rate guard. Gordon "Horses"
Douglas bowed to old man Eligibility at Christmas, but will return as left-handed
marksmjan for the squad next year.
Stuart Keate has aided Gordon Allen in the capacity of team manager, his
duties including everything from blowing up basketballs to supplying the boys with
Page Ninety-two ■ifcAtekiT
Senior "B" Basketball Team
BACK  ROW—Wilf Stokvis;   George  Pningle;   Randy  Tervo   (Coach) :   Alex  Clarke;   Bill  Webster.
FRONT ROW—Biff McLeod;   Bill Lucas   (Capt.);  Bob McDonald;   Howard Sutton
(T THE TIME OF WRITING, Varsity Senior "B" Basketballers are leading the
Vancouver and District League.    They have sustained only one defeat so far,
and are two points in front of Normal Grads and Y.M.C.A.
COACH RANDY TERVO: The "old maestro."took over the team after their defeat at the hands
of Y.M.C.A. quintette, and under his guidance the squad has maintained an uninterrupted winning streak.
"'PRINCETON BILL" LUCAS: Captain and guard, a tower of strength and defence and a consistent
scoring  threat.
BILL WEBSTER:   Partners Lucas at guard.     Likes the going rough and tough.
GEORGE PRINGLE:   Big,  rangy,  a good shot and a fine team man.
BOBBY MCDONALD:   The team's scoring ace, and terror of opposing guards.
"BlFF" McLEOD:   A dependable forward, who shoots well and works into the plays.
WILF STOKVIS:   A spare forward, a handy man to have in reserve. ■*
HOWARD SUTTON:    A dynamo in a basketball uniform.    The team pejjper-pot.
"ALEC" CLARKE:   Spare guard, who was forced out due to injuries late in the season.
Intermediate "A" Basketball Team
BACK   ROW—Art   Harper;    Ewart   Heathcrington:    Norm   Hyland:    Carmen   Ridland;    Cliff   Idyll.
FRONT  ROW—Stewart  Wood;   Bob  Kelly;   Cy   Phillips;   Murray   Little;   Thurber.
JHE INTERMEDIATE "A" BASKETBALL TEAM represented Varsity in the Vancouver and District League. At the time of writing, the team stands third in
the league with approximately half of the second schedule completed. The season
was featured by many thrilling and well-contested games, among which was the
game with St. Mark's Aces which Varsity won by a single point.    St. Mark's lost
(Continued on Page 107)
Page Ninety-three Intermediate "B" Basketball Team
Dave Hundrn   (Capt.):   Boyd  Agnew;   Hollis Gilley;   John  Richardson;   Ben  Fleming;   Les  Barber;
Maurice   Chernov.      Absent:     John Lafon,  Harold McKitrick.
"Buck"  May;
(rpl^ARSITY'S INTERMEDIATE "B" BASKETBALL TEAM is having a very successful
*^ season. They play good ball and, with only two losses, have a good chance to
be first in their division. They are a tall team, averaging six feet, making up in spirit
what they lack in experience. Dave Hunden has proved an energetic manager, helping and encouraging his team-mates, in word and in action.
John Richardson, centre: A very reliable 6ft. lin. player, who works hard
and scores plenty.
Ben Fleming, forward: A fast left-hander, who likes team work and works
Maurice Chernov, forward: A smooth player who always gets his share of
points. ^
"Buck" May, forward: A heavy, busy player, wrftJ has developed into a
dangerous man to opposing teams.
Les. Barber, forward:    A smooth, heady "lefty."
Hollis Gilley, guard: A heady, reliable player, who guards and shoots with
equal ease.
Boyd Agnew, forward:    A promising player with lots of "try" in him.
Dave Hunden, guard and centre: Steady Captain who uses his height to advantage at guard and centre.    High man for team.
John Lafon, guard:    A steady player, late in turning out.
Harold McKitrick. Late in coming out, but with his 6ft. 4% in. height shows
much promise.
Men's Basketball Club
JURING THE 1932-33 SESSION basketball has had a very successful season at the
University. Four teams were fielded as usual, the Senior "A" entering the new
Burrard Loop while the Senior "B," "Intermediate "A" and Intermediate "B"
remained in the Vancouver and District League. Besides these, under the very capable
management of "Pi" Campbell a very good inter-class league was run with nearly
all the classes entering able teams.
The Senior "A" team, after a very exciting and spectacular season, have assured
themselves of a place in the playoffs. During the Christmas season the team took a
trip over to the Island and won handily from Nanaimo, Alberni, Courtenay, and
Ladysmith. Following this they went south and played two games against Yakima
Junior College and Ellensburg, winning the former but losing the latter game.    A
(Continued on Page 101)
Page Ninety-four eJimWWTjIBBmniBIipirW
WMM.      Af"
The "Big Four" Canadian Rugby Team
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vP"*i iSfc t#4 M *&• ^
@#*-#,   #'*#   ^^#®
BACK  ROW—A.  Pike   (Pres.):   B.   Goumeniouk:   J.  Stewart:   A.   Kirby:   D.   McCrimmon;   R.   Keillor:   B.   Wilson
MIDDLE  ROW—M.   Owen    (Inset):   H.   Poole:    D.   Stewart;   D.   Moore:    F.   Bolton:   J.   Bourne;   G.   Henderson;
M.   Collins   (Inset)
TRONI   ROW—K.  Hcdrecn   (Inset);   D.  King;   F.   Rush;   D.   Farrington   (Capt.);   "Doc"   Burke   (Coach,   Inset) ;
Reg   Blct:   J.   Steele;   D.   Mclntyre
fLTHOUGH SERIOUSLY HANDICAPPED at the beginning of the season by the lack
■* of experienced men, U. B. C. made a creditable showing in the Big Four
League. Off to a late start, the light and inexperienced Varsity" squad won many
supporters by their exhibitions of good sportsmanship and fighting spirit in the face
of heavy competition. A decisive win over New Westminster and two close, thrilling
games with the V.A.C. and Victoria were the high-lights of the Varsity schedule.
Too much credit can not be given to Dr. Burke and Jack Cole for their untiring efforts in coaching the team.
Captain Dick Farrington piloted the team through a strenuous schedule from
his position at end and although a marked man on the field he turned in consistently
good games. The other end was ably taken care of by Jack Bourne, Mark Collins
and Doug. Malcolm playing their first season in Big Four competition. Harry Pearson and Al. Kirby made a tough pair of middles who consistently broke through
opposing lines. Jim Stewart, Don Stewart and Bill Wilson alternated at the inside
positions and held down their difficult positions with creditable performances. Russ
Keillor and Doug. McCrimmon looked after the centre berth and were towers of
strength on defence. Dick Moore, one of the hardest tacklers in the League, was
a continual source of worry to the opposition from his position at flying wing.
Fred Bolton called the signals and very ably directed the team from his position at
quarter-back. The backfield, although light in weight, was very fast with Jack
Steele and Doug Mclntyre carrying the ball on flashy end runs and deception plays.
Keith Hedreen carried most of the line-bucks for considerable gains. George Henderson, Frank Rush, Reg Ellet and Milt Owen showed to advantage as utility men.
Bill Jack, Boris Goumeniouk and Dick King proved their worth as substitute linemen, with Wally Johnstone, Harold Poole and Dick Bower assisting with the end
and wing positions.
The Executive consisted of: Dr. Gordon Shrum, Honorary President; Al.
Pike, President; Roye Eyre, Vice-President: Bill Vrooman, Secretary; Archie Dick,
Business Manager; Arnold Cliff, Publicity Manager.
Page  Ninety-five ■un
TOTcftf^^ _ ^,
Senior City Canadian Rugby Team
v< m
«w-v*■.■■•»' ^
BACK   ROW—C.   Ridland;   D.   McKinlcy;   B.   Radcr:   W.   Lydiatt:   J.   Mortimer:   D.   Whittaker.   R.   Clapperton;
C.   Arthur;   S.   Lipson;   B.   Lynott.
FRONT ROW—A. Pike:   B. Moffat:   C. Symonds;   F. McLean;  G.  SneMing:   R.  Bower   (Capt.):   N.  Martin;
A. Thompson: J. Holden; S. Crysdale;  B. Vrooman.     ^oscne   "Doc" Bupkc and Dick Farrington   (Coaches).
■jHE SENIOR CITY CANADIAN RUGBY SQUAD worked hard before Christmas but
the competition proved to be too strong in spite of the able coaching of Dick
Farrington and "Doc" Burke. Among the teams contending for the cup were:
Ex-Magee, Meralomas and North Vancouver's All-Blacks. Each team played the
other team twice and the one with the highest aggregate won the crown. The
victors were the All-Blacks who were undoubtedly the finest squad in the division,
excelling in all their plays.
Among the outstanding players for Varsity were Dick Bower, who will long
be remembered for his spectacular eighty-yard run, Dave Halden, one of the greatest
line plungers on the team, and Charley Symonds who scored his share of winning
points with his never-failing field goals. Those in the line who deserve notice are:
Snelling, McLean, Crysdale, Housser and Heron. These bays*did much to break up
opposing attacks *■
Interscholastic Canadian Rugby Team
1    *&    .# f.<
BACK ROW- S. Crysdale;  D. McKinley;  J. Holden;  W. Lydiatt;  B.  Lynott;  D. Whittaker;   R. Clapperton;
C.  Arthur;   B.  Vrooman
FRONT ROW—R.  Bower;   F.  McLean;   C.   Symonds;   G.   Snelling;   B.   Moffat   (Capt.):   A.  Thompson:
N.  Martin;   S.  Lipson
this year. Four teams were in the league: Varsity, Magee, Vancouver College, and Prince of Wales. This last, a newcomer, won the Labrie Trophy. Varsity defeated all three teams in pre-league games, but when it came to the regular
league which was run on the "knockout" principle, Varsity was exceedingly unfortunate and lost to Vancouver College in the first game, thereby forfeiting its chances
(Continued on Page 107)
Page Ninety-six *■»*   -*1
McKechnie Cup Rugby Team
BACK  ROW—B.  Morris:   B.  Brown:   D.   Brown:   "Buck"  Yeo   (Coach) ;   E.  Senkler:   H.  Pearson;   R.  Gross.
CENTRE ROW—P. Clement; G. Brand:  K. Mercer;  Art Mercer   (Capt.)   V. Rogers:  E. Young;  C.  Dalton;  J. Ruttan.
FRONT ROW—S. Leggat;  Al.  Mercer:  J.  Mitchell:   M. Owen:   D.  Tye:   H. Cleveland.
(5^P)F ALL ORGANIZED ATHLETIC GAMES in the University of British Columbia,
^^ that of English Rugby has always carried with it the most honour and prestige. Long before the present campus came into existence, the* name Rugby was
synonymous with the old Fairview institution. With the advent of the Canadian
code, however, and an appeal to the spectacular, student interest and support temporarily veered away from the British sport. But a most flattering response this year
indicates that student enthusiasm is once again favouring the older game. On some
of the bright fall Wednesday afternoons, as many as fifty or sixty men could be
counted on the Oval, under the eagle eye of that excellent coach and official, Mr. E. L.
"Buck" Yeo.
Abundance of first-class material, an active Rugby Club President, and a levelheaded Captain, have once again placed the English game at the top. Although the
first McKechnie Cup game was lost by the Varsity fifteen, nevertheless this does not
reflect any discredit upon the efforts of the team, all of whom played a dashing game.
The decision (dropped incidentally to Victoria, the Cup holders), was so close as
to encourage the greatest hopes for victory in the coming home tussles.
A feature of this year's Cup team is its formidable pack, which combines not
only speed with weight, but commands a wide range of experience. Selection of
forwards has been confined to: Rogers, Senkler, Morris, Pearson, B. Brown, Ruttan,
Gross, D. Brown, Stewart, Hedley, Mitchell and Clement.
The three-quarter and back division possesses all of the characteristics which
that department should possess—safety on defense, speed, strategy, and aggressiveness
on attack. Brand and Tye have been confident backs, and K. Mercer has proved
eminently fitted at five-eighth. Captain Art Mercer, a tried player of four Cup
seasons, Young, Cleveland, Owen, Leggatt, Dalton and Al. Mercer, have all displayed speed and power as three-quarters.
A signal honour was bestowed upon the University this year when three men
were selected to accompany the B. C. team to Los Angeles during the Christmas
holidays. Pearson, K. Mercer, and Cleveland were the travellers, the last named
being appointed captain of the British Columbia fifteen.
Page Ninety-seven The Tisdall Cup Rugby Team
JHIS YEAR Varsity was able to field a light but effective team. Ably coached by
Buck Yeo and captained by Art Mercer, they did very well until wet weather
and injuries robbed them of their most important factor—speed.
The first game of the season was played against the All-Blacks, and the result,
18 - 12 for them, showed Varsity's lack of condition. The following week matters
had been improved as shown by Varsity's win over Occasionals, 3-0, but the next
Saturday was wet and the forward play of Ex-Magee won the game for them, 6-3.
The team then began to round into shape and in the following game defeated Rowing Club 3 - 0. The game against Ex-King George, league leaders at that time, was
a happy one for Varsity since they won 7 - 0. November 5th saw what was supposed to be the official opening of the new Stadium with Varsity meeting the Varsity
Grads ("Occasionals.) The field was wet and the play loose, and up to the last
minute it was impossible to say what the final outcome would be. When at last the
whistle did go, Varsity had won 11-9. Then the bad weather set in, Ex-Magee
was met again, and the result was a 0 - 0 tie, then the All-Blacks beat Varsity 6 - 0 in
what proved to be the hardest and fastest game of the season. Finally on a field four
inches deep in mud, the Rowing Club quenched the last hope that Varsity had for
the Tisdall Cup by defeating the team 9-6.
Throughout the series the team played good, clean rugby, and win, lose, or
draw, they were able to preserve the same spirit of fair play, which, after all, is the
main thing in the game.
Those who played were: Brand, Cleveland, Owen, Leggatt, Dalton, Young,
A. Mercer, K. Mercer, Tye, Pearson, Senkler, Ruttan, Rogers, D. Brown, B. Brown,
Morris, Gross, Robins, Miller, Stewart, Clement.
The Second Division  English Ritgby Team
BACK ROW     J.  Sumner:   B   Carey;   B   Arkwright:   J.  Steele:   D.  Pugh.
CENTR1!  ROW—W.   White;   R.  Smith;   R.  Wood:   B.  Gaul   (Coach);   G.  Weld:   G.  Johnson.
TRONT ROW--J. Pile;  J. Grubbc;  H.  Barclay;   D.  MacDonald   (Capt.);   G.  Stead;   T,  Madeley;  M.  Stewart
when, a scratch team and in poor condition, they lost their first game to Mar-
pole. However, they began to show marked improvement in their ensuing games.
They have won all their league fixtures up to the present, with the exception of a
6-6 draw with Ex-Britannia. Especially notable was their victory in the last game
against Marpole—score of 9-3. Considering the muddy field and their lack of
training they put up a surprisingly fast and open game. As a result of this win the
team now has undisputed possession of top place in the league.
Although adverse weather conditions cancelled two league fixtures just before
Christmas, the team was not content to be idle. They played two exhibition games
against Dr. Harry Warren's XV, which was composed of some seven or eight Van-
(Continued on Page 101)
Page Ninety-eigh* tfcl" "j^ ■"»>—^ ^NlVtnStTY -BRITISH COLUMBIA^
Third Division English Rugby Team
(^TRADITIONALLY, the Third Division English Rugby Team got off to a very
^-^ faltering start. The first game was played with an incomplete, poorly-trained,
and unorganized team. Eight men opposed a complete fifteen. The result was so
ridiculous that the game was discontinued at the end of the first half. The next
game played was most encouraging. A Varsity team of ten men defeated their
opponents by a substantial margin. On the following Saturday as many as thirteen
turned out to play Third Division rugby. But, alas, their opponents failed to
At this point things began to look brighter. Chris Dalton offered his services
as coach. He was quite welcome, for up to this time the practices had been nothing
but fiascos. Added to the good work of Dalton was the timely arrival of new
players. Captain Pat Ellis now had no difficulty in fielding a complete team for
every game.
The team had a fair measure of success. Before Christmas they obtained an equal
share of victories and defeats, and were able, at one time or another, to defeat all their
opponents except one. By Christmas Varsity was leading the "A" section of the
Third Division English Rugby League. After the holidays the fortunes of the team
suffered a complete relapse. Only eight players turned out for the first game. However, they still hope to regain their former high position. The chief difficulties at present are the lack of both a coach and a team.
Those who have played Third Division Rugby this year are: Forwards,
H. Hammersley, H. Sladen, P. Colthurst, L. Shelling, C. Craig, ^W. Walsh, C.
McQuarrie, N. Moody; half, D. Black; five-eighths, P. Ellis; three-quarters, A. Johnson, D. McTavish, H. Nemetz, G. Goumeniouk, H. Naruse; full-b'ack, G. Armstrong.
The Men's Gymnasium Club
^HE MEN'S GYMNASIUM CLUB has suffered a slight decrease in membership this
year, although the smaller group has made it possible to produce some excellent gymnasts. The Club was fortunate in obtaining the services of Mr. Art Howard
as an instructor. Mr. Howard is an able gymnast and also a successful producer of
gymnastic displays, having acted in that capacity in some of the schools of the city.
He uses a system of drill, patterned after that of the Y.M.C.A., which is well suited
to a club such as this, meeting only once a week. To follow up the drill he gives
a course in tumbling and apparatus work which provides plenty of exercise as well
as an interesting pastime. The club was organized in 1929 for the purpose of giving
an athletic outlet to those not taking part in competitive sport and although it has
served its purpose for a small group it is felt there are many more students who
would benefit by its training. The correct use of apparatus is something which
every student using the gymnasium should learn. Although the depression has
visited the club during the past season, there are indications that within a few years
its members will be producing displays which will be a credit to the University.
The Executive for the 1932-33 season consisted of: Douglas Feir, President: Cliff
Yolland, Secretary, and Stan Nowlan, Treasurer.
Page Ninety-nine Senior Soccer Team
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C.   Cooke:   E.   Wilson;   R.   McLeod:
BACK  ROW—Dr.   Todd   (Hon.  Pres.):   B.   Wolfe;   P.   Frattinger;
R.  Stewart;   A.  White.
FRONT ROW—D.  Todd:   O.  Munday:   H.  Smith:   P.  Kozoolin:   E.  Costain;  M.  McGill;   L.  Todd.
^HE SENIOR TEAM of the Soccer Club returned to the First Division of the V. and
D. League. Although handicapped almost from t^e beginning by injuries
and withdrawals from Varsity, they managed to put up a good fight in most of
their games, and have gained points from every team but North Shore United,
unbeaten league leaders.
Dr. Todd, as Honorary President, was again a great helper for the Club. With
him were Bud Cooke, President; Otis Munday, Business Manager, and Arnold
White, Secretary. Ted Denne began the season as Senior Manager, but resigned in
favor of Eric Wilson. He later took over the management of the Second team from
Rod McLeod. Paul Kozoolin was re-elected Captain of the Senior squad, while
Cecil Ramsden succeeded Max Legg as Captain of the Second team.
The strength of the team has been on the defence. Pete Frattinger has for the
second year played a steady game in goal. Millar McGill, also playing his second
season, has shown brilliant form at right full-back. His partner during the first
term was Max Legg. while Rod McLeod filled the position after Max left Varsity.
Paul Kozoolin, at centre half, led a strong half line. A fine player himself, Paul was
ably backed by two newcomers, Russ Stewart and Bill Wolfe. Ernie Costain filled
a wing-half position until injured.
The forwards were led by Otis Munday, the leading goal-scorer, at centre-
forward. Playing inside to him were the Todd brothers. The hard-driving Dave was
on the left while Laurie, one of the smoothest members of the team, worked on the
right. After his injury, Ernie Costain alternated at left wing with Bud Cooke,
while Hughie Smith held the right wing post.
Page One Hundred #-ISm«.    A-^Vj. r
1 s3F
Junior Soccer Team
BACK  ROW—C.  Cooke;   W.  May;   T.  Parker.   R.  Snmh;   P.of.  Todd   (Hon.   P.ei):   R   McLeod;   W.  Irish;
I".   O me:   A.   White.
FRONT  ROW—C.   E.   Denne;   D.   Atwatcr;   C.   Ramsden:   E.   Glcave:   B.   Thu ber.
JHE SECOND SOCCER TEAM was badly hit by withdrawals at the end of last
season, but stuck to the game despite a number of heavy reverses. Rod McLeod
started the season as playing manager, but later went to the Senior team and was
replaced by Ted Denne. Max Legg was elected Captain at the beginning of the year,
but he also was promoted, and Cecil Ramsden was elected to fill his place.
Francis Orme and Stan Shayler shared the duties of goalie during the season.
The regular full-backs were Denne and Rod Poisson, a promising newcomer. Bishop
Thurber at centre-half was also prominent in many games. Working on the half-
line with him were Gleave and May, two steady players.
The forwards wiere forced to try several new combinations through players
leaving to join the Senior team. The final selection rested with Orme, Ramsden
and Atwater of last year's squad and Irish, McLeish and Parker, three new players
who show considerable promise. Cy Smith, veteran of a number of Second teams,
turned out after Christmas to round out the squad.
Men's Basketball Club
Continued from Page (94)
home series was arranged with both these teams, and the boys played sterling ball
to win both games.
The other teams have also had a good season, all standing well up in their
respective leagues, with the Senior "B" team certain of a playoff berth. These teams
have been working hard and playing good basketball and with such good players
coming up the future senior teams of the University should win many laurels.
The Executive of the club for this year is as follows: President, Harry
Thorne; Vice-President, Laurie Nicholson; Secretary-Treasurer, Ray Turner; Business Manager, "Biff" McLeod.
Second Division English Rugby
(Continued from Paste 98)
couver Rep. and All-Canadian players. With every man playing sound rugby,
Varsity won the first game 8-5. However, they lost the second 9 - 6. Quite justly
awarded penalties against Varsity did the damage.
Great credit is due Coach Bob Gaul. He has stressed good conditioning, and
above all he has established a friendly feeling of discipline with the players that has
drawn them all out to practices regularly, and established a fine team spirit.
Page One Hundred and One Track Club
BACK ROW'—H. Smith; C. Dalton; J. Grubbe;  K. Wright: J. Steele;  "Pi" Campbell;  R. Walker.
CENTRE  ROW—B.  Goumeniouk;   L.  Barber;   R.  Farrington;   R.  Wood;   H.  Barclay:   H.   Wright;   G.   Stead;
G.   Allen;   S.   Swift:   M.   Stewart,   Pres.
FRONT ROW—G.  Sinclair;  D. McTavish;   D. Todd;   M.  Little;  L. Wilson:   A.  Allen;   B.  Stott;   F.  Buller
ABSENT—K. Hedreen;  H. Agnew;  P. Northcott.
^HE TRACK CLUB has not taken part in Western Intercollegiate competition for
the past two years due to financial reasons. However, track now occupies a
leading position in inter-class sport. The Club sponsors the Arts '20 Relay and
the Inter-class Track meet, two big events in which over a hundred students take part.
Three meets were held in the Fall. On October 1st Varsity competed in a B. C.
Track and Field Association meet, held on our field. Varsity won this meet with
four firsts and four seconds. In the Varsity-Frosh meet Haddon Agnew set a new
discus record of 124 feet 3 inches. This mark exceeds the Western Intercollegiate
record. In an invitation meet Varsity athletes made a good showing against Vancouver stars. Harold Wright, of the Canadian Olympic team, now studying here,
lowered the Varsity 220-yard dash record to 23 1/5 seconds.
The Arts '30 Road Race was won by Sid Swift with George Sinclair last year's
winner, second.
The Club is now working out twice a week in the gym with Harold Wright
as coach.   The turn-outs have been good and records should fall in the Spring meets.
The Spring program consists of the Cross Country, the Arts '20 Relay, the
Inter-faculty meet and the Inter-class meet. A meet will be held with the College
of Puget Sound in Tacoma on March 25th.
The Executive for this year is: Honorary President, Dr. J. G. Davidson; President, Max Stewart; Vice-President, George Allen; Secretary, Bob Walker; Curator,
George Sinclair.
Page  One Hundred  and Two tNI^DmTY^Bm^StfCtfLl)Mr
Arts '20 Relay
BACK   ROW—H.   Barclay:   Max   Stewart:   Gordon   Brand
FRONT   ROW—Dave   Todd:   Laurie   Todd;   Sid   Swift
(^TJHE ANNUAL ARTS '20 RELAY, classic event of the year in interclass sport, was
run off on the afternoon of February 22.    Favored with fine, sunny weather,
the race was a huge success and attracted an unusually large crowd of spectators.
The course is long and strenuous, a distance of about seven miles, divided into
eight laps of approximately equal distance. The race was established in the old Fair-
view1 days of the University, when it was run from the present site of the University,
finishing on Twelfth Avenue at Willow Street, opposite the old buildings. Since
the University moved to Point Grey the direction has been reversed. This year the
course was slightly revised, a new route being chosen along Twelfth Avenue and
Tenth Avenue as far as Waterloo Street, and then over to Fourth Avenue, from
there on the old route being followed.
Arts '34 scored a decisive victory this year. Johnny Grubbe won the first
lap for Arts '35, Laurie Todd, Arts '34, coming second. Herb Barclay, starting off
on the second lap for Arts '34 speedily opened up a long lead. From then on the
Juniors were never even in danger. Swift, Brand, Dave Todd, Spragge, Pugh, and
Stewart ran in that order, to give the third year class a wide margin of victory,
Fordyce of Sc. '35, just beat Verner of Sc. '33 for second place. Other classes finished in the following order: Anglican Theological College, Science '34, Arts '36,
Aggies, Commerce, Arts '35, and Science '36.
The Pep Club maintained a telephone service to the University from various
points along the course, and broadcasted the relative positions of the different teams
to those waiting at the finish.
Page One Hundred and Three ft-THtE TOTBM^
^S... i
i 38
3tt MK1
The University Boat Club
yHE UNIVERSITY BOAT CLUB, although delayed by lack of finances in starting
its 1932-33 season, nevertheless got off to a flying start at the beginning of
the Spring term.
The Boat Club Trust Fund, started three years ago by members of the Club
to furnish new equipment, paved the way so far as finances-were concerned. Besides
a complete overhaul to the Varsity eights "Blue Streak" and "British Columbia" it
supplied a complete new set of oars and a new coach-boat for the Club.
With forty members turning out, and under the capable guidance of Coach Dr.
Rolston West, the Club has every prospect of a succesful season. The Annual Crew
Day, held on Coal Harbor against the Vancouver Rowing Club, furnished competition to practically all members. A tea-dance at the clubhouse concluded the afternoon's activities.
Following the regatta, competitions were arranged with University of Washington in the eight-oared class and with Brentwood College in the "fours." The
Washington race took place at Seattle on March 18th and the Brentwood race
immediately after the April examinations. Crews will also be entered in the Vancouver Rowing Club Spring Regatta in the early part of May, when the return race
against Washington will take place.
At the time of going to press the Varsity Eight has not yet been chosen, but
there is no doubt but that it will be stroked by Ned Pratt, a member of the Canadian
Olympic Rowing team, and that several former Varsity oarsmen such as Dick Locke,
Bob Strain, and Cecil West will find places on the crew.
The Executive for the year 1932-33 is as follows: Honorary President,
Colonel Logan; President, Bob Strain; Vice-President, Dick Locke; Secretary, Dave
Blackaller; Treasurer, Murray Mather; Captain, Ned Pratt; Vice-Captain, Bruce
Page One Hundred and Four JJ^^^_^j^^^^^
Intermediate Ice Hockey Team
BACK ROW—R.  Briggs:  E. Carson:  D. Matthews;  A. Kirby;  W. Fowler:  H. Horsmaqj D. McKirrley.
FRONT  ROW—C.   Ramsden;   C.   Willis;   C.   Symonds.      .*
^OOKING BACK over the past season not many bright spots show up for the students. Due to the small number of practice hours allotted it was found necessary by the League authorities to drop two teams from the Junior League. Varsity
agreed to withdraw their entry for the 1932-33 season in this league provided they
might hold their franchise and enter a team next year, and also that Varsity's Intermediate entry remain in the league at all costs. As a result Varsity remained in the
Intermediate League. Two other teams who might have proved meat for the Blue
and Gold puckchasers, dropped out. That left three other powerful aggregations
with the formidable and experienced Maccabees at their head.
Although the students practiced strenuously and made use of all the plays
familiar to them they were unable to make a sufficiently aggressive display against
this heavier and more experienced opposition, and ended the season in third place.
Next year, however, with the two berths open to them, and it is hoped, with both
teams augumented by those players who were unable to attend the University this
year, a different story will be told.
In the annual Arts-Science hockey match, the Redshirts were taken into camp
by the Artsmen to the tune of three goals to one. This is the first time in the history of the club that the Arts men have won a game.
Page  One Hundred  and  Five The Men's Grass Hockey Club
Senior Team
BACK ROW—R.  S.  Bans:   G.  Boisjoli;   M.  Ritchie;   H.  Tull;   W   C  Gibson;   R. Ward.
CENTRE ROW—Prof.  Black   (Coach):  S.  Semple   (Pres.):  Prof.  Logan   (Hon. Pres.);   R.  Knight   (Capt.);  W. Selder.
FRONT  ROW—W.   Barr   (Sec'y-Treas.) ;   H.  Law.
^HE SEASON 1932-1933 has been one of the most successful for the Men's Grass
Hockey Club. Unlike last year the club was able to field two teams regularly
every Saturday. The membership has been nearly doubled due largely to the enthusiastic efforts of Ivan R. Knight, who is captain of the Varsity team. A third team
was also fielded during the Fall term to play the down-town club which had a bye
in the League.
Most of the men from last year's senior team are back again so that with the
addition of some very promising material the Club was able to start the season with
excellent prospects. The Varsity team is, at present, tied with Vancouver for second
place while U. B. C. comes next in the Mainland Grass Hockey League. The season,
however, is not yet completed so that Varsity has still a splendid chance of coming
out top.
Professor W. G. Black is with us again this year in the capacity of coach and it
is mainly due to his enthusiasm and coaching that the club has attained such high
standing in the League.
The annual banquet of the Men's Grass Hockey Club was held this year in
the Union College. It was well attended, about 40 sitting down to dinner. The
club was fortunate on this occasion in having as guests J. Brown, Secretary of the
Mainland Grass Hockey League; P. Rising of the Vancouver Hockey Club and J.
Minns, whose assistance as a referee has been much appreciated throughout the season.
(Continued on Page 107)
Page   One   Hundred   and   Six 7*&r
»H.        /l^-^-^V ,
The Men's Grass Hockey Club
(Continued from Page 106)
Junior Team
BACK ROW—P.  Bremner;   D. Blackaller;   C.  Chave;  M.  Miller;   T.   Vance:   A.  Ames;   H.  Okumura.
FRONT ROW—F. Green;  Prof.  Black   (Coach);  D. Maxwell;   D.  Le Page;  Col. Logan:  P. Disney.
The speakers were the Honorary President, Prof. H. T. Logan; J. Brown and Prof.
W. G. Black. This most enjoyable evening was very satisfactorily concluded with a
short programme of songs and skits.
The following were the officers of the club for the year 1932-33: Honorary
President, Prof. H. T. Logan; Coach, Prof. W. G. Black; President, Sid Semple;
Captain, R. Knight; Secretary-Treasurer, W. G. A. Barr.
. ■*
Intermediate "A" Basketball Team*
(Continued from Page 93)
their chance when they failed to complete two foul shots awarded them in the last
minute game. The boys defeated Riverview, won and lost games to the Y.M.C.A.,
and dropped games to Alma Cartage and McKenzie and Fraser. The general opinion
of the players is that the team would benefit from some organized coaching. The
boys call themselves a "first-half" team—they co-operate well in the first half but
jade badly in the final half. This could be corrected by proper coaching and practice. The personel of the team and their positions are as follows: Centre, Hether-
ington; forwards, Harper, Kelly, Wood, Idyll, Little; guards, Phillips, Ridland,
Interscholastic Canadian Rugby Team
(Continued from Page 96)
of winning the Trophy.
Again the freshmen failed to turn out in sufficient numbers to make a fall team
but it may be possible to field a real freshman team next year, if the popularity of
the game continues. Of the freshmen who did play, Holden, Snelling, Lynott. and
H. Housser did well, and if they persevere should step up into Big Four at some
future date.
The team showed a great fighting spirit this year, and much credit is due to
Jack Cole who ably assisted "Doc" Burke as coach.
Page One Hundred and Seven foraWTr~r^
The Golf Club
% •tt.tfef't
L.  Teetzel:
G.   Prevost;   C.  McCaddcn:   T.  Charlton:   H.  Horsman:   Sandy  Marling:   T.  Wilkinson;   G.  Livingstone:
K.  Hentig;   W.  Castleton   (Pres.);    (Inset),   Gordon Livingstone.
JHE GOLF CLUB this year has not been able to hold as many of its tournaments
as usual, due to unfavorable weather conditions, but with the approach of
Spring more matches will be held.
A strong team, with many new members, has been organized to play against
the University of Washington. "Sandy" Marling of Victoria should be capable of
winning a few points for his Alma Mater. Great golf may also be expected of
Kenneth Hentig, Gordon Livingston, Ted Wilkinson and Ted Charlton, of whom
the last mentioned is rated as one of the best young match players in the Pacific-
Northwest. The remainder of the team consists of "veterans^'who have played with
the first team before. These men are: Lorin Teetzel,, -Harry Horsman, Charles
McCadden, former city champion, Gerald Prevost, holder of course records on
Vancouver Island, and Bill Castleton.
The Open Championship has not yet been played but much close competition is
expected in this feature which will take place in March. A new idea has been inaugurated which will undoubtedly prove popular—the playing of thirty-six holes of
medal competition for possession of a silver trophy, emblematic of the golf sovereignty of the University.
The usual Faculty-Students Match, so popular in recent years, has been discontinued.
The Executive for the year is as follows: Honorary President, Professor
Knapp; President, William Castleton; Vice-President, Miss Louise Kerr; Secretary,
Lorin F. Teetzel.
Page One Hundred and Eight a
^jjp ' i.
SlNMM. '    A^Af~iZ.
The Outdoors Club
Pete Fowler (Sec'y-Treas.):  Fiona Sutherland   (Vice-Pres.): J'm Donaldson  (Pres.); Jekell Fairley, Marshall.
(oStfCTIVE MEMBERS, fifty strong, have made use of the Club*s cabins on Grouse
Mountain as a ski-camp and hiking objective, and gather there in varying
numbers almost every week-end during the session.
The fall session was characterized by extensive improvements to the mountain
headquarters, made possible by the spirited work of new and old members alike.
At the end of the two regular work hikes the damage amounted to: A new fireplace
(complete with catenary arch), ski-shed, 96 square feet of mattress for each cabin,
and a mountainous supply of wood.
On Armistice week-end ten men made a determined attempt to be the third
party to reach the peak of Mt. Foley in the Fraser Valley, but thought best to turn
back at 6,500 feet owing to a blizzard.
A record snowfall has provided devious uncharted trails over the various local
hills on which some forty V.O.C. skiers disported themselves on the snowy hills.
Last year the annual ski races were won by Jekell Fairley who was thus the
first to hold the shield trophy presented by Mr. E. Kerr, who takes a considerable
interest in the Club.
The Executive: Honorary President, Prof. R. H. Christie; Honorary Vice-
President, Mrs. Christie; President, Jim Donaldson; Vice-President, Fiona Sutherland; Secretary-Treasurer, Pete Fowler; Marshall, Jekell Fairley; Archivist, Bill
Page One Hundred and Nine The Tennis Club
BACK   ROW—Cliff  Yolland,   Harold  Lando:   Reg.   Price;   Dave  Todd;   Fred   Chu.
FRONT  ROW—Phyllis   White:   Gladys   Munton;   Margaret   Little.
ABSENT—Ruth  Witbeck;   Colin  Milne;   Oliver  Lacey;   Jimmy  Bardsiley
HE TENNIS CLUB has not had a very successful season so far during the present
session owing to inclement weather during the Fall term.
The annual Fall tournament, which was started the beginning of October, had
to be abandoned when about half completed owing to the incessant rain. However,
some interesting matches were played, giving promise of some fine tennis in the later
rounds when play is resumed in the Spring, about the end of February or beginning
of March.
Among the better known players who have survived the early rounds and are
to make a strong bid for the trophies are Colin Milne, Jimmy Bardsley, Cliff Yolland, Fred Chu, Reg. Price, Harold Lando and Don Mathews in the Men's Singles;
Milne and Lacey, Price and Yolland, Bardsley and Bardsley, Todd and Todd, in the
Men's Doubles; Phyllis White, Margaret Little, I. Wallace and A. Leitch in the
Ladies' Singles; Phyllis White and Ruth Witbeck, A. Leitch and Peggy Reid, Ladies'
Doubles: and Miss White and Price, Miss Witbeck and Lacey, Miss Campbell and
Bardsley, Miss Leitch and D. Todd, in the Mixed Doubles.
Activities of the Club in the Spring term are necessarily limited because of the
earliness of the season and the imminence of examinations. However, the match
with members of the Faculty, which has become a fairly definitely established annual
affair, will probably be held, and also any other matches that can be arranged.
The Executive for the year is as follows: President, Reg. Price; Vice-President,
Margaret Little; Secretary-Treasurer, Dave Todd; Executive Committee, Phyllis
White, Colin Milne.
Page One Hundred and Ten itTY^BniTiSHCOLDMBU^
The Badminton Club
BACK ROW—Hope Palmer;   Pat.  McTaggart-Cowan;   Oliver Lacey:  Jack Sparks;   Irene Ramage.
FRONT ROW—Margaret  Palmer;   Ken  Atkinson;   Molly  Locke.
^HIS YEAR was a successful one for the Badminton Club. *With a membership
of over fifty, it has kept the four courts in the University gymnasium well-
filled on two evenings and one afternoon a week.
The annual tournament of the Club this year had a remarkable number of
entrants. Furthermore, the results were surprising. Molly Lock, a Freshette,
defeated Irene Ramage to win the Women's Singles Open. She also featured with
Hope Palmer in capturing the Women's Doubles Open. The Men's Doubles Open
went to Sparks and McTaggart-Cowan, while Irene Ramage and Ken Atkinson won
the Mixed Doubles.
Two of the boys on the first team, Jack Sparks and Oliver Lacey, are newcomers to Varsity this year. Jack, who graduated from Varsity three years ago is
back for his M.A. this year. Oliver is a freshman who has just come back from
Duncan, where he won the Junior Boys' Mid-Island Championship. He is also
Men's Singles Champion of the Vancouver Badminton Club. Others on the first
team who are playing well are: Irene Ramage and Hope Palmer from last year's first
team, Margaret Palmer who came from last year's second team, and Molly Lock.
The second team has been represented by numerous members of the Club,
including Ellen Gleed, Margaret Wilson, Marjorie Manson, Molly Hanning, Patricia
Lyon, Ralph Moore, Bill Tremaine, Colin Milne, Gerald Prevost and George Weld.
The Executive was composed ofr Honorary President, Mr. W. J. Van Dusen:
Honorary Vice-President, Mr. W. Black; President, Ken Atkinson; Vice-President,
Margaret Palmer; Secretary-Treasurer, Hope Palmer; Committee, Irene Ramage
and Pat McTaggart-Cowan.
Page One Hundred and Eleven The Swimming Club
BACK ROW—I. Niven; W. Kennedy;  Dr. Kinsman.  N   Gustafson  (Pres.):  Norman Cox   (Coach);  R. Bell;  R. Wilson.
CENTRE ROW—D. Rennie;  H. Andison;  W. Wainwright;  G. Minns;  W. McGinn;  W. Shelly;  I. Braidwood.
FRONT  ROW    H.   Braidwood;   K.   McLeod;   A.   Fulton;   M.   Sangster;   P.   Boe;   D.   Gomery:   F.   Jackson.
}HE CLUB MEMBERSHIP reached its highest this year with 130 members. This
membership surpasses that of all other athletic clubs on the campus.
The outstanding feat of the year was accomplished by; Dorothy Rennie who
plunged 70 feet 6 inches to break both B. C. and Canadian* records. The world's
record of 71 feet is held in England at the time of writing.
Two inter-class meets were held. In the Fall term the combined Science classes
took the greatest number of points with Arts '33 a close second. The meet held in
the Spring term was staged at the Crystal Pool and dancing was enjoyed following
the gala. This is a new feature and it is hoped that henceforth none of our meets
will have to be held elsewhere.
A trip to Victoria was one feature of this year's program. On February 4th the
combined "Y" clubs of that city won from Varsity 66 - 33. Harry Andison took
both the 50 yards and the 100 yards free-style events and won the men's relay
The women were unable to field such a strong team. Eight girls and 14 boys made
the trip.
Foremost among those making rapid strides of improvement was Florence
Jackson who changed from the side-stroke to the crawl in a week and made good
time in the relay in Victoria.
We were fortunate in having Mr. Norman Cox as coach this season. He helped
to organize the Club in 1922 and was for the most part responsible for the comeback the Club has made this year. Mr. Cox was elected to life membership in the
College Swimming Coaches' Association of America. He visited the 1932 Olympics
in Los Angeles, being the only official representative from the University, and was
able to confer with the leading world coaches.
The Executive: Honorary President, Thorleif Larsen; Medical Advisor, Dr.
R. P. Kinsman; Graduate Manager, Dalton Allan; President, Norman Gustafson:
Vice-President, Marion Sangster; Secretary, Anna Fulton: Treasurers, Ron Wilson,
Dorothy Rennie; Captains, Phyllis Boe and Harry Andison. During the second
term the Men's Treasurer and the Secretary had to resign through pressure of studies
and were replaced by Jack Milburn and Isobel Braidwood.
Page One Hundred and Twelve The Men's Big Block Club
*   #   9   m   fe    '
_   -    ia.   ifcv-d.    I3i ■"    is!.        ITS-.        -ra.
HH '-*IC*
■ I ■■
BACK ROW—R. Osborne: R. Moore: J. Stewart; B. Brown; F. Alpen; H. Pearson: F. Perdue; L. Nicholson.
CENTRE ROW—H. Cleveland; R. Gaul: J. Steele: K. Mercer; V. Rogers;1 P. Kozoolin; J. Hedley; F. Bolton.
FRONT ROW—R. Tervo; K. Hcdreen;  R. Farrington;  A. Mercer; Col. Logan, Hon. Pres.;   "Pi" Campbell. Pres.;
C.  Dalton:   D.  Tye;   J.  MitcheU. .     *
(3pJHE EXECUTIVE for this year has been: Honorary Presidents, Col. Logan,
^^ Col. Letson, Dr. Burke, Phil Willis; President, "Pi" Campbell; Vice-President, Art Mercer; Secretary, Chris Dalton; Treasurer, Derry Tye.
The object of the Big Block Club has been to cultivate a closer spirit of friendship between the outstanding men in the various sporting activities on the campus.
To this end the policy of holding monthly luncheons was attempted. Due to the
hard hand of depression, this had to be cut down to one luncheon every two months.
The annual Big Block Club Dance, which was a successful function in the past, also
suffered eclipse this year, due to the pressure of hard times.
Though handicapped by such setbacks, the fourth year of the Club's organized existence finds it marked by a great degree of success, in that the ties of co-operation and friendship between its members have reached a peak surmounting that of
previous years.
Whereas in the past the Club has held an honorary position on the campus,
it is now performing the duties of a service club. It is always ready and willing to
help in any athletic activities, such as aiding in the Stadium Waiver Campaign,
providing ushers for major events, and officials at athletic meets.
Page One Hundred and Thirteen r^J ill
The Women's Big Block Club
BACK   ROW—P.   Boe;   C.   Sellars;   E.   Buckland:   D.   Johnston;   M.   MacDonald.
CENTRE   ROW—A.   Harper;   G.   Munton;   D.   Rennie;   M.   Clark.
FRONT ROW—M.  Sangster;   E.  Gleed;   I.  Ramage.   Pres.:   Dr.  Pilcher,  Hon.  Pres.;   B.   Dellert.
(2)^HE WOMEN'S BIG BLOCK CLUB was organized three y&ts ago.    Its members are
women on the campus, graduates and undergraduates, who have won the Big
Block, an athletic award.
The aims of the Club are to foster women's sports, to encourage more women
to participate and to maintain a high standard of awards.
The activities of the Club centre around the decision of giving awards on Presentation Day. Early in the first term, the members of the Club interviewed all the
freshettes individually in the Students' Council Board Room with the result that
more freshettes took an active interest in some sport or another. A luncheon was
held at Union College in the first term and there are plans for another one to be
held in the second term.
There are fifteen members on the campus this year and the Executive is as follows: Honorary President, Dr. J. Wyman Pilcher; President, Irene Ramage; Vice-
President, Marion Sangster;  Secretary-Treasurer, Phyllis Boe.
Page One Hundred and Fourteen A    TRAINING
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Page One Hundred and Plfcen , IE roiOL.v.,;
==™ .
Women's Senior "A" Basketball Team
Helen Joost;  Gladys Munton   (Capt.);   Dorothy Hudson;   Jean Thomas;   Kay Bourne;   Andree Harper;   Audrey Munton.
)HE TEAM started off this year with only two of last^ea?"s Senior "A" players,
Gladys Munton and Andree Harper. Dorothy Hudson and Audrey Munton
came up from our Senior "B" team of last year, and to complete the team we have
Helen Joost, Jean Thomas and Kay Bourne, all freshettes this year. However, we
were fortunate enough to secure again the services of Jack Barbarie as Coach, who was
largely responsible for our Provincial Championship of two years ago. Practice
started early in the term and is held regularly three times a week. The team entered
the Senior "A" division of the Vancouver and District League, but as we were the
only Senior "A" Team entered, we were automatically declared Vancouver and
District Senior "A" Champions. In order that we might have some games during
the season, we are playing exhibition games in the Senior "B" division, but the team
plays in the provincial playoffs regardless of the results of these games. We played
our first game early in November and so far we have played six games, playing each
opposing team twice. Up to date we have won five games and lost one, defeating
Adanacs and Normal Grads twice, and Witches once. The team now has every hope
of going through and bringing the Provincial Championship back to U. B. C. As
the team now stands, we have a good chance of doing so.
Page One Hundred and Sixteen A
Equal in QUALITY to the three
winners illustrated are:
Jelly Powders, Spices, Extracts, and
Nabob  Pure  Fruit Juices,  Lemon,
Orange and Lime
Your Graduation Photograph
Have a new picture made with diploma and
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Or, from the negatives we have of you we
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833 Granville Street      Vancouver, B. C.
N\        Travelling, Swimming, Golf, Tennis, Boating, or just lazing
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© j««t.e!^^£»Sz==3'  Knitted Suit, Dress or Sweater to  please  every
individual taste.      Jantzen  Knitting  Mills  of  Canada  Limited
Vancouver,  B. C,
Page One Hundred and Seventeen ^fWBfc^
Intermediate "A" Basketball Team
Sybil   Yates;   Marjorie   Lang;   Betty   Black;   Emma   Parks;   Myrtle   Beatty;   Anne   Zuback;   Margaret   Hall.
Absent-—Violet  Mellish   (Capt.);  Mamie  McKee
^HE INTERMEDIATE "A" WOMEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM has had a fairly successful year.    They started the league enthusiastically and finished the first half
of the Vancouver and District League in third place.
Three members from last year's team, Myrtle Beatty, Anne Zuback, and Violet
Mellish remained, who made up the nucleus of this year's team. The beginners,
Betty Black, Margaret Hall, Emma Parks, Marjorie Lang, Marnie McKee, and Sybil
Yates, made an excellent showing, considering this was the first year for some of
them at the game. •■»-
During the last part of the season, social functions interfered with the attendance at games and the team's success dropped considerably. Several of the girls have
played so well that they may be seen with the Senior "A" Women's team in the
The team owes the deepest gratitude to Jack Barbarie who coached the girls
throughout the season. His coaching has been invaluable and great improvement has
been shown in the team playing.
The Team: Violet Mellish, Captain; Margaret Hall, Sybil Yates, Guards;
Myrtle Beatty, Betty Black, Centres; Marjorie Lang, Anne Zuback, Emma Parks,
Marnie McKee, Forwards; Jack Barbarie, Coach.
Page One Hundred and Eighteen YOUR NEAREST BANK IS
Tenth and Sasamat Branch
A general banking business is transacted and
accounts of the Faculty and Students of the
University are invited
C.   R.   MYERS,   Manager
Alma Academy
Whether it's a Class Party or
Just a Dance
If It's at the Alma
The Life-Blood of This Province
is the only ioo per cent B. C. Company manufacturing and
: marketing Gasoline in this Province.
Commercial College
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Page One Hundred and Nineteen J** TftTCftfar
i •     <^-
aMh*±>   j_JUh
Women's Grass  Hockey Club
;he WOMEN'S GRASS HOCKEY CLUB entered two teams in the Lower Mainland
League this year, the U.B.C. and the Varsity. Both teams, at the time of going
to press, are recovering from having been hard hit at Christmas by the eligibility
rules and by the exams.
A new idea this year with regard to hockey is the injured players' fund. Each
team paid towards the fund at the beginning of the year and the amount was supplemented by the proceeds from the annual league dance, held on February 15th at
the Peter Pan ballroom.
The Executive was composed of: Honorary President, Mrs. Boving; President,
Marjorie Finch; Vice-President (1932), Do. Lawrance; (1933) Margaret Henderson; Secretary-Treasurer, Robina Mouat; Captain U.B.C, Irene Wallace; Captain
"Varsity"  (1932), Robina Mouat;  (1933) Addie Thicke.
The U. B. C. Grass Hockey Team
BACK  ROW—I.   Wallace   (Capt);   M.   Finch   (Pres.);   R.   Mouat:   P.   Campbell;   I.   McArthur;   B.   Sutton.
FRONT  ROW—A.  Beaumont:   M.   Lang;   M.   Henderson;   M.   MacDona-ld;   E.   Allchin.
Marjorie Finch:   President of the club.
Irene Wallace:   Captain of U.B.C.    Half back—Dependable player.
Ardie Beaumont:   Wing forward—Plays her position.
Sallie Allchin:   Inside forward—Good combination with Ardie.
Mable Brown:   Hardest working half back on the team.
Dorothy Johnson:   Very dependable full back.
"Do" Lawrence:   Full back, and a real loss to the team at Christmas.
Mable McDonald:   Full back—Good at clearing the ball.
Isobel McArthur:   Centre Forward—A spare and a hard worker.
Mary MacDonald:   Forward—Many a goal is due to Mary.
Bea Sutton:   Best University forward—How Bea can run.
Robina Mouat:   Half back—Always where the ball is.
Marjorie Lang:   Half back—A dependable one.
Margaret Henderson:   Goalie—One of the best in the league.
Page One Hundred and Twenty Fletcher's
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Class Parties Banquets
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If your dealer is out of stock,
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Page  One  Hundred  and  Twenty-One "Varsity" Grass Hockey Team
E.  Clarke:  M.  Finch:   D. Johnson:  P.  Johnson;   M.  Brink:  J.  Wilson;   R. Mouat:   A.  Thicke;   M.  Youds;
M.  Partridge;   E.  Raphael;   R.   Brandon:   R.  Uchiyama.
ABSENT—Dorothy  Johnson;   "Do"  Lawrence;   Mable  MacDonald.
Addie Thicke:   Captain, and a very strong full back.
Pat Campbell:   Full back-—Heavy hitter.
Ruth Brandon:   Centre half—Always cheerful.
Joy Wilson:   Left half back—Ruth's little pal.
Eleanor Clarke:   Half back—Our spare.
Molly Youds:   Wing forward—Good "dribbler."
Ritsuke Uchiyama:   Inside forward—Fast, but needs experience.
Marian Brinks:   Right half back—Hard-working.
Pat Johnson:   Inside forward—Plays a "ripping" game.
Ellen Raphael:   Wing forward—"Games played, rain or shine."
Marjorie Finch:   Goalie—"Keep those feet together, Marjorie."
Muriel Partridge:   Record—Scored all the Varsity goals this year.
Page  One  Hundred  and  Twenty-two The University Book Store
HE BOOK STORE which occupies a
room in the Auditorium Building, was
established for the convenience of the students,
and has effected a considerable saving to the
students in time and money. It is prepared
to supply all the text books required for the
various courses offered in the University, also
such articles as note books, loose-leaf sheets,
fountain pens, drawing paper and instruments.
Manufacturers of
Columbia Paper Company
986 Homer St., Vancouver, B.C.
Borland's Ice Cream
Pure Rich Cream—at least 6 per cent
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and really fresh Fruit
Use plenty as a food and you get the
Pleasure of a Luxury as well
"There1* a Borland's Store iHear You"
They re    Talking
About . . . .
Throughout Vancouver and British Columbia, in the clubs and cafes and hotels,
what The Vancouver Sun says and does
is a subject of daily conversation.
Not always is that conversation complimentary, not always uncomplimentary;
not always does that conversation show
agreement with The Sun's opinion, but
never ignoring it—and always appreciating
it—that's why 70,000 families champion
and  subscribe  to
The Vancouver Sun
Vancouver's Own Newspaper
Page One Hundred and Twenty-three feTF^ "TOTEMio^n
The Women's Track Club
<^K)HE WOMEN'S TRACK CLUB has had a successful season during the year 1932-33.
At the annual Fall Varsity-Frosh Track Meet, Varsity managed to beat
the Freshettes in a closely-rivalled contest. Violet Mellish, who broke her broad
jump record, won the Track Championship from Kay Bourne by one point. Jean
Thomas, holder of the High School senior record for the high jump, easily won this
event. Esther Paulin, who represented British Columbia in the Canadian Olympic
tryouts at Hamilton in 1932, won the dash. She is holder of the sixty-yard sprint
record, and is the 1932 Track champion. The basketball throw was won by Gladys
Munton, with her sister, Audrey, second.
Besides the above Track Co-eds, there is Beatrice Sutton, 1931 Track champion and holder of the 100-yard sprint record, Marjorie Lang, Janet Higginbotham,
Dorothy Hudson, and others.
Practices are being held in the gymnasium until the weather permits work-outs
on the oval.   More new talent is expected to be seen at the Spring Track Meet.
The Women's Gymnasium Club
(^«HIS YEAR WOMEN'S GYMNASIUM CLUB has been particularly enthusiastic, and
though the membership in the fall term was rather low, i&hafc greatly increased
since Christmas.    The Club has been especially fortunate in bsing able to get Miss
Muriel Harvie, the popular and competent instructress of last year.
The class met each Tuesday from 5 to 6 p.m. in the gymnasium, and besides
the usual floor-work, rhythmics, games and apparatus work, the girls played Volleyball. '
The officers for the year were: President, Jean Campbell; Vice-President,
Phyllis Westover; Secretary-Treasurer, Betty Grant.
Page One Hundred and Twenty-four Super Jftnish (Emier
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This remarkable series now contains 896
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Page One Hundred and Twenty-seven IS MY FACE   RE Q   ?
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Page One Hundred and Twenty-eight RINTING#4
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Page One  Hundred and Twenty-nine IBMliiw^^
Page One Hundred and Thirty Foreword
A Word to the Graduating Class....    3
Class Records
The Faculty of Arts and Science     5
Arts '33    -   6
Arts '34 __ __ _____   31
Arts '35 -_ - __   32
Arts '36    _ __  33
Commerce '33  __ _ ___   34
Education '33     38
The Faculty of Applied Science  39
Science '33   _ __    40
Science '34       47
Science '35 —_ _ _    48
Science '36  -    49
Nursing      50
The Faculty of Agriculture ___.. 52
Agriculture '33      53
Agriculture '34   _  5 6
Agriculture '35  ___  57
Agriculture   '36   — __  58
Anglican Theological College  59
Union College of British Columbia- 60
Student Government
Students' Council   _ _  63
Men's  Undergraduate  Executive  65
Arts Men's Undergraduate Executive  65
Women's Undergraduate Executive.  66
Science Men's Undergraduate Executive  66
Nursing Undergraduate Executive  67
Agriculture  Undergraduate  Executive  67
Publications Board   _    69
Totem Staff   —    72
Clubs and Societies
Literary and Scientific Executive   73
The Agricultural Club     73
The Biological Discussion Club  73
The  Classics  Club   74
The Arts Club  _  74
L'Alouette     75
The G. M. Dawson Geological Discussion
Club   -  75
International Relations Club   75
The Chemistry Society    76
Student Christian  Movement    76
The Menorah Society   76
The Letters Club-
C. O. T. C	
The Philosophy Discussion Club-
... 77
... 77
...  78
The Historical Society  78
La Canadienne   78
A. I. E. E  79
The U.B.C. Panhellenic Association  79
The Varsity Christian Union  80
The  Physics  Club   80
La Causerie  81
The Chess Club.— ___   81
The Forest Club    81
Women's  Literary  Forum ...   82
Commerce  Men's Undergraduate  Club  82
The U.B.C. Guide Club        83
The Mathematics Club __  83
University Engineering Society   83
Parliamentary  Forum     84
Players'  Club   _   85
The Musical Society __ _   86
Men's Athletic  Executive .  ____  89
Women's Athletic Executive    90
Awards Committee    91
Senior   "A"   Basketball   Team ....    92
Senior "B" Basketball Team    93
Intermediate  "A"  Basketball  Team   93
Intermediate "B" Basketball Team   94
Men's Basketball Club—  _    94
"Big Four" Canadian Rugby Team   ..___.  95
Senior City Canadian Rugby Team    96
Interscholastic Canadian Rugby Team   96
McKechnie Cup Rugby Team.   97
Tisdall Cup Rugby Team       98
Second Division English Rugby Team.—  98
Third Division English Rugby Team   99
Men's Gymnasium Club     99
Senior Soccer Team  100
Junior Soccer Team   101
Track Club     102
Arts '20 Relay Team    103
The University Boat Club-  104
Intermediate Ice Hockey Team  105
Men's Senior Grass Hockey Team...  106
Men's Junior Grass Hockey Team 107
The  Golf  Club___ ___ — 108
Outdoors Club   ___ — 109
The Tennis Club  110
The Badminton Club- _ 111
The Swimming Club   112
Men's Big Block Club... 113
Women's Big Block Club  114
Senior    A" Basketball Team   ...116
Intermediate "A" Basketball Team  118
Women's Grass Hockey Club 120
U.B.C. Grass Hockey Team _  120
"Varsity" Grass Hockey Team 122
Women's Track Club 124
Women's  Gymnasium  Club      124
Snapshot Composites 126. 128, 130
Page One Hundred and Thirty-one Printed by
Anderson Printing Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B. C.


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