UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Totem 1935 1935

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubcyearb-1.0119006.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubcyearb-1.0119006.json
JSON-LD: ubcyearb-1.0119006-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubcyearb-1.0119006-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubcyearb-1.0119006-rdf.json
Turtle: ubcyearb-1.0119006-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubcyearb-1.0119006-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubcyearb-1.0119006-source.json
Full Text
ubcyearb-1.0119006-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubcyearb-1.0119006.ris

Full Text

  DEDICATION
This Volume is Dedicated to
the Memory of
The Late
FRANCIS COX WALKER
B.fl. (U.N.B.), A.M., Ph.D. (Harvard)
Associate Professor of English
University of British Columbia
**IT {<L THE LATE FRANCIS COX WALKER FOREWORD
We present the 1935 issue of the Totem
to you with a certain amount of diffidence.
We are aware of the inadequacy of a
magazine of this size for such a university,
and we have attempted, within the limitations imposed upon us, to make the
annual as much a reflection of the life
on the campus as possible.
This year we have taken advantage of
an opportunity offered us in order to
change the appearance of the Totem, but
in doing so we have kept in mind the
tradition of past annuals, from which
we hope we have not departed.
Although much of this annual is taken
up by records of the senior class, it still
presents, we hope, a permanent record
of the outstanding campus activities.
We sincerely hope that the day will
soon come when the Totem will be so
enlarged in scope as to make it a fully
adequate and creditable annual for our
University. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Foreword
AT A TIME when so many young men and women are about to leave college
and enter a chaotic world, it calls perhaps for some courage to remind
them of what a wise man said long ago: "It is good for a man that he bear
the yoke in youth." Such a reminder may all too readily imply, in him who
offers it, an irritating complacency and a lack of intelligent sympathy.
It is not my purpose in this brief Foreword to assert that, because "the yoke
in youth" is a good thing, it is therefore the duty of those who have to bear it
to consider it pleasant. But because of my faith both in the University and its
students, it seems to me that those who are about to receive their diplomas
are in some ways more fortunate than students in a more prosperous time: the UNIVERSITY Of BRITISH COLUMBIA
influence of adversity on a well-balanced mind is to make the mental vision
clearer, so that even the road to happiness becomes ultimately easier to find.
Because of this clarity of vision, our graduating students are saved from
two intellectual dangers. The first is that unwholesome sense of belonging to
a protected and privileged class, of being assured either a sheltered niche in
an academic cloister or a comfortable opportunity to become rich at the
expense of other people. The second danger is the bitterness of the frustrated
intellectual, who, when the community that has given him an education cannot
immediately find for him a lucrative and distinguished position, disguises his
baulked ambition and wounded vanity as disinterested reforming zeal.
If the students of the Graduating Class are safe from these two perils, it
is because they have learnt how impossible it is for college graduates to separate their individual prosperity from the welfare of the entire community; they
know that they must stand or fall with their fellow-citizens. And so to them
the yoke of responsibility is no ignoble symbol of passive endurance, but a
token of concerted effort and of the generous spirit that insists on bearing its
full share of the burden.
L. S. KLINCK,
President.  UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Faculty of Arts and Science
DEAN D. BUCHANAN UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Arts '35
WITH the passing of Arts '35, the last of the old-regime veterans take their
leave of the University. The men of '35 came in as freshmen a year
before it was decided that the chechakoes be supplied with clay pipes and
Okanagan tobacco; perhaps their reputation for hardboiled integrity is due to
the fact that they served their apprenticeship under the old dispensation of paddle
and paint-brush.
It was then too that the "Great Drive" took
place. This year's seniors were out in force,
tramping through rain and slush to help justify the existence of the University of British
Columbia.
Arts '35 has always been well to the fore
in campus activities, and most of the movements that have stirred the campus in the
last two years have originated with this
class. There was the matter of gowns for
seniors, an attempt to bring dignity to the
University. It wasn't a success, but we think
We've started something that will gather
weight as the years go by.
'35 was also the first class to hold its party
at the Spanish Grill, this when today's seniors were a year younger.   The senior party
held in the fall term at the Georgian Club
was an unqualified success, and the Executive was able to turn in a triumphant report
of "expenses made, and a few cents over."
In athletics, members of the senior class
have distinguished themselves.   On our roll of honour we have among others:
Violet Mellish and Irene Wallace, basketball; Jimmy Bardesley, basketball;
Bill Stott and Sid Swift, track, and Frank Rush, Canadian Rugby.
Both the Ubyssey and the Totem have staff members from '35, and several
of the major University clubs have chosen their presidents from our ranks.
Arthur Johnson is president of the Historical Society, while Gerald Prevost and
Margaret Powlett head of the Letters Club and the Players' Club respectively.
On the University debating team are Jack Conway and Frank Miller, famed
for their platform eloquence.
Dr. G. G. Sedgwick is Honourary President of the graduating class. Patrons
for the class party were: Dean and Mrs. D. Buchanan, Mrs. Sedgwick and
Dr. Sedgwick, and Dean Bollert.
The Class Executive for 1935 was made up as follows: R. Stewart Crysdale,
President; Marnie McKee, Vice-President; Henry Clayton, Treasurer; Margaret
Winter, Secretary; Irene Wallace, Women's Athletic Representative; Bill Stott,
Men's Athletic Representative, and Arthur Mayse, Literary Representative.
DR. G. G. SEDGEWICK
Pf
^B^w^^Bm'
SwwTinp^
["•^o^l
vjJTJTTjk -JiYgwl
HvBH
«jr3\| <^f=l
""tf^luM- t m^S&m
r-ffi£^r-rftSm
bT 1l Yv'wkwJ
tM&
JLa«cLJ5B
\ ii'iiB j MfiTijifaW
mu
Jf^vliW
USA)tit
\MtMmMmm
m
™^^^BJ GRACE E. ABBOTT
Majors: History and English. Minor: Philosophy.
Cosmopolitan Club Executive;  S.C.M.
C. H. ANDERS
NANCY M. BAILEY
English and Mathematics.
S. C. M.; Cosmopolitan
Club;   Philosophy Club.
I. ALAN BAKER
Sidney. English and History. Ubyssey; Editor,
Totem; Phi Kappa Pi.
JEAN M. BLACK
Major: English. Minor: German. Varsity Outdoors
Club;  Musical Society.
PAGE
DEBORAH AISH
Victoria. Honours French.
President La Canadienne;
0 u i t a Nichol Memorial
Scholarship; Alliance Francaise Scholarship.
DONALD B. ATWATER
Economics and History.
BARBARA C BAIRD
Majors: History and English. Minor: Philosophy.
Vice-President Literary For
urn; Musical Society; Alpha Omicron Pi.
CHARLES M. BAYLEY
Honours    in    Philosophy
Philosophy Club.
{CATHERINE  BREARLY
English  and  History.
Causerie.
SEVEN
La CLARE M. BROWN
English and French. Literary Forum; Vice-President
W.U.S.; Letters Club; President W.U.S.; Gamma Phi
Beta.
DOROTHY BUCHANAN
New Westminster, B. C.
Honours in Zoology. Pre-
Medical. V.C.U.; Musical
Society; Monroe Pre-Medical Club; Secretary-Treasurer B i o lo g y Discussion
Club.
JAMES D. CAMPBELL
ROBERT  F.  CHRISTY
Honours in Mathematics.
Physics. Mathematics
Club; President of Physics
Club.
CHARLES S. CLARKE
Philosophy and English.
Players' Club; Art Club;
Cosmopolitan Club.
PAGE
DENIS W. BROWN
Victoria.  History and English.   Historical Society.
DONALD BUCHANAN
Economics and History.
Musical Society.
ELIZABETH CARRIE
Majoring in French and
English. Art Club; Interclass Skating Relay.
GRACE HELEN CLARK
English and History. International Relations Club.
Musical Society.
R. S. CLARKE
EIGHT H. H. CLAYTON
Treasurer    Arts    '35    Outdoors Club,
KATHLEEN COLES
English and History. Outdoors Club; Musical Society; Players' Club.
C. C. COVERNTON
Majors: History and English. Pre-medical Student.
Varsity Boat Club.
JAMES CURR
Major:   English.    Minor:
Philosophy.
A. M. DANIELS
PAGE
JOAN CLOTWORTHY
Majors: History and English. Das Deutsche Verein;
Badminton; Secretary International Relations Club
JOHN CONWAY
Swimming Club; Parliamentary Forum; Players'
Club; Historical Society;
President Newman Club,
M. CUNNINGHAM
Philosophy and English.
Track; Players' Club; Women's  Senior  Basketball.
JOANY DANGELZER
MARVIN DARRACH
Honours in Chemistry, Or
ganic Research. Parliamentary Forum.
NINE R. H. DAVIDSON
Victoria.  Maths, and Phys
i'js.    English Rugby.
FRANCIS R. E. DAVTES
Honours      in      Chemistry.
Chemistry Society.
L. M. DAVIS
BERNA A. D2LLERT
Economics and Psychology. Secretary of Women's
Block Club; Inter-class
Basketball.
MIRIAM K. DAY-SMITH
Major: English. Minor: Philosophy. Art Club; Gym
Club; Outdoor Club; Vice-
President Women's Undergrad. Society.
CHARLOTTE DILL
Botany Honours. Vice-
President of Biological Discussion Club; Varsity Outdoors Club; Alpha Gamma
Delta.
I. E. DICKSON
Major:     History.      Minor:
French.
ROSEMARY H. EDMONDS
History and English. President Literary Forum; Historian of Phrateres; Ubyssey.
Alpha Omicron Pi.
GORDON C. EDDIE
Economics and English.
HELEN P. I. ELGEE
Latin and French.   Cosmopolitan Club; La Causerie.
PAGE
TEN m
MARY ELIZABETH M.
ELLIOTT
La Causerie; Basketball;
Secretary S. C. M.; Musical Society.
7   V
"Smii-
J. H. FISHER
E. B. FILMER
DUDLEY M. FTTZPATRICK
Ubyssey   Staff;   French
Club;  German Club,
WILLIAM L. FORD
Victoria.   Chemistry.   Badminton,
V
lm^
W. R. T. FOWLER
JEAN M. FRASER
Major: Bacteriology. Minor:
Biology. President Student
Christian Movement; Musical Club; Cosmopolitan
Club.
.-.m
M. M. FRASER
J. GALLOWAY
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
ELIZABETH GARRETT
Victoria College. Honours
in English. Quita Nichol
Memorial Bursary in
French. Royal Institution
and Frank Eaton Memorial
Scholarship.    Letters Club.
PAGE
«»«
IfiRJtJH
ELEVEN D. E. GIBSON
MARGOT GREENE
English and German, German Club; Gamma Phi
Beta.
CAROL M. HANNA
German Club; S.C.M.; Cosmopolitan Club; Fencing
Club.
J. HENDERSON
Kappa Alpha Theta.
CLARE ASHDOWN GREEN
Victoria. Honours French.
La Canadienne; Tennis
Club.
E. E. HALL
Victoria.   Honours French.
Gamma Phi Beta.
N. HARSTON
JANET L. HIGGINBOTHAM
Major: Bacteriology. Minor:
Chemistry- Track Club;
Badminton Club; Ubyssey;
Art Club; Outdoor Club;
Gym Club; Biological Discussion Club. Alpha
Gamma Delta.
R. C. HILLARY
>V
IRMA J. HILTON
Majoring in German and
French. Der Deutsche
Verein.
PAGE
TWELVE R. HOLMES
T. MURRAY HUNTER
Honours History. Associate Editor Ubyssey,- Historical Society; Tennis
Club; Alpha Kappa Alpha.
J. A. INKSTER
S. M. JAMESON
G. G. HORI
W. ROBERT HUNTER
Honours   in   Mathematics.
Mathematics Club.
THOMAS H. G. JACKSON
Victoria. Greek, Latin and
Mathematics. S.C.M.; Radical Club; Classics Club.
G. HAROLD F. JOHNSON
Majors: French and German. Minor: Latin. La
Canadienne; Der Deutsche
Verein; Tennis; A.M.U.E.;
President Arts '35 (in 1934).
Alpha Kappa Alpha.
ARTHUR J. JOHNSON
Honours History and Economical and Political Science. Second Division
English Rugby; C.O.T.C;
President Historical Society; Alpha Kappa Alpha.
J. STUART KEATE
Senior Editor Ubyssey,
1932-33; Senior Manager
Basketball; Players' Club
Spring Tour; Varsity Golf.
Alpha Kappa Alpha.
PAGE
THIRTEEN H. S. KEENLYSIDE
MARJORIE H. LARGUE
English and History.  Phra-
teres.
D. A. LESSER
T. KOMIYAMA
Majoring in Economics and
Government. Japanese
Students' Club; Cosmopolitan Club.
C. E. LENDRUM
Alpha Kappa Alpha.
/
CHRISTOPHER J. LOAT
New Westminster. Philosophy and English. Soccer,
Badminton; Track Team;
Debating Team; President
of the Philosophy Discussion Club (1934-35).
A. V. LOCK
History and English. Gam
ma Phi Beta.
r«M
JOHN C. LORT
Honours in History. Cosmopolitan Club; President
Art Club.
E. L. LOVELL
R. B. LUNDY
PAGE
< s r
l««H
'•HiMv.uq
FOURTEEN EVELYN V. LYMAN
D. K. MALONE
TOM MANSFIELD
Majors: Bacteriology and
Chemistry. 3 years Senior
"A" Basketball; Permanent
member of Players' Club.
ESTELLE MATHESON
Victoria College. Honours
in French. Major F. V.
Longstaff Latin Scholarship.
Quita Nichol French Scholarship. Khaki Memorial
Scholarship. Players' Club;
International Relations
Club; La Canadienne;
Fencing Club; Student
League of Canada.
MURRAY MATHER
Geology; President A.M.S.;
Phi Delta Theta.
M. V. MELLISH
Senior   Basketball;   Big
Block Qub.
W. B. MELVIN
NANCY PERLEY MILES
Cranbrook, B. C. Major:
English. Minors: History
and Economics. Exchange
Editor; Columnist of the
Ubyssey.
JOHN E. MILBURN
Swimming    Club;    Senior
Manager Football Club.
Phi Gamma Delta.
FRANK PATRICK MILLER
Letters Club; Players'
Club; Parliamentary Forum; Treasurer '33-'34;
President '34-'35; Charte'
Member,
PAGE
FIFTEEN DAVID  M.  MITCHELL
Honours   in   Mathematics.
Mathematics Club.
GEORGE MOSSOP
Honours in Maths, and
Physics; President Maths
Club; Executive Physics
Club; Badminton Club;
Men's Gym Club; University Scholarships, '32, '33
and '34.
J. A. McDIARMID
A. M. McGEER
President Phrateres;  Players' Club.
KENNETH  R.  MacKENZIE
Honours Physics. Mathematics Club; Secretary
Physics Club.
PAGE
ALVM MOONEY
Parliamentary      Forum;
Swimming Club; Pi Kappa.
OTIS JAMES MUNDAY
Majors:  English and History.  Senior Soccer Team.
JOHN A. McGEE
Major: History. Minor'
English. Musical Society,
Historical Society,- Inter
national Relations Club.
MARGARET (MARNIE)
McKEE
English and Philosophy;
Athletic Rep. '35; Vice-
President Women's Athletic
Association; Vice-President
Arts '35; Women's Undergraduate Executive; Gamma Phi Beta.
JOHN S. McLAUCHLIN
French.    Musical Society;
La Canadienne,
SIXTEEN DAISY MacNEILL
S.C.M.;  Historical Society;
Phrateres.
DOROTHY McRAE
Economics    and    Philosophy.    Delta Gamma.
G. H. NELSON
F. S. NOWLAN
JOHN E. A. PARNALL
Victoria. Honours in
Mathematics. Mathematics Club.
PAGE
C. J. MACRAE
LACHLAN F. MacRAE
Majon Chemistry. Minor:
Mathematics. Badminton
Club; Chemistry Society.
B. NEWMAN
EDWARD T. OUCHI
Major Zoology. Minor:
Bacteriology. Pre-Medical.
Pres. Cosmopolitan Club;
Art Qub; S.C.M.; Monro*
Pre-Medical Club.
M. M. PARTRIDGE
SEVENTEEN WILLIAM HENRY
PATMORE
Honours in' Geology. G.
M. Dawson aub; Senior
"B" Basketball; Track
Club; Sr. City Canadian
Rugby; English Rugby;
Delta Upsilon Fraternity.
M. L. PATTEN
E. A. PAULIN
LESLIE T. H. PEARSON
Bashaw, Alberta. History
and English; President of
the Art aub; Treasurer of
the Anglican Literary and
Athletic Association; Philosophy Discussion aub.
A. PEIRSON
B. D. PETTIPIECE
S. H. PINKERTON
MILDRED M. POLLOCK
Major: Philosophy. Minor:
History. Secretary-Treasurer Art aub; Secretary-
Treasurer Panhellenic Society;  Alpha Phi.
RODNEY POISSON
Majors: English and Latin.
Minor: Greek. Players'
aub; Classics aub; Soccer aub; Alpha Kappa
Alpha.
GERALD PREVOST
Duncan, V.I. English and
History. Vice-President
Players' Club; President
Letters Club; Publications
Board; Golf; Badminton;
Skating; Ski-ing; Swimming.
PAGE
EIGHTEEN JOHN L. PRIOR
Senior Manager Basketball
Club; Historical Club; Student League of Canada.
CARMEN MARY RALLY
Honours   in   French.     La
Causerie; Latin Club,
W. P. RATHBONE
C. T. RENDLE
VIOLA & E. RINGLE
French and English.   L'Alouette; Musical Society.
PAGE
JAMES J. PYLE
Chemistry Honours. Big
Block Club; McKechnie
Cup Rugby; Inter-class
Soccer,
NANCY ANNE RAMSAY
Latin, French and English.
Musical Society; La Causerie; Literary Forum.
CONSTANCE M. RED)
Honours in French. Minor
German. President of
L'Alouette
PHOEBE RIDDLE
Honours in Mathematics;
Secretary Math. Club;
Physics Club; Literary
Forum; Alpha Omicron Pi.
E. F. RITCHIE
NINETEEN MYLES H. RITCHIE
Chemistry and Mathematics. Maths, aub; Manager
of Soccer Team; Ubyssey
Captain Men's Grass Hockey; Chemistry Society.
ROBERT C. W. ROBERTS
Honours  in History.   Boxing.
M. E. ROOT
EUNICE STUART SIBLEY
Honours in Latin.  Classics
aub. Musical Society.
GORDON C. SMITH
Majoring   In   Mathematics
and Physics.
J. ROBERTS
Canadian Rugby.   English
Rugby; Phi Gamma Delta.
KATHLEEN   ROBERTSON
French and English. President of La Causerie.
A. L L. RUTTER
W. H. SIMONS
W. H. V. SMITH
PAGE
TWENTY D. LSOAMES
KATHARINE D. SPURUNG
English and French. Secretary L'Alouette Club;
Guide Oub.
AVAIL L. STEVENSON
Majors: English and Philosophy; Alpha Gamma
Delta.
MARJORIE STOKOE
History and French.   German Oub.
A. F. STHADIOTTI
French and History.   Associate Manager of Soccer.
ERNEST W. SOUTHCOTT
Anglican College. Musical
Society.
M. J. STEPHENSON
RUSSELL STEWART
Mathematics and Chemistry.   3 years Senior Soccer.
WILLIAM GILBERT STOTT
Commerce '34. Major: Economics. Minor: English.
Track aub; Arts '35; Athletic Rep.; President Delta
Upsilon Fraternity.
HELEN TAYLOR
English and History; Vice-
President International Relations Society; Publicity
Manager Student Christian
Movement; Charter Member Cosmopolitan aub.
PAGE
TWENTY-ONE '
F. J. TEMPLETON
Chemistry and Mathematics. Senior Manager of
Soccer.
ARCHIE J. THOMPSON
English Honours. Editor-in-
Chief Ubyssey; Letters
Club; Senior City Canadian Rugby. Phi Delta
Theta.
F. R. TISDALL
LAURIE P. TODD
Major: English. Minor:
Latin. Soccer Club; Tennis aub; Big Block.
WILLIAM S. TREMAINE
Chemistry and Geology.
Badminton Club; Captain
Second Team; Prestdent
Pep aub.
JEAN THOMAS
Das Deutsche Verein; Women's Big Block Club; Outdoors Club; Senior Basketball; Council (Women's
Athletics); Alpha Delta Pi.
C. G. THOMSON
Major: French. Minor: English. La Canadienne; Men's
Grass Hockey Club; Anti-
War Council.
A. E. TODD
Musical Society.
VICTOR J. TOWN
Majors: History and English. Minor: Psychology.
Associate Manager Track
Club; Interclass Soccer;
Arts '20 Relay Race.
Pi Kappa.
ESME TWEEDALE
English and Education.
PAGE
TWENTY-TWO FRASER E. VAN CAMP
Member   of   Phi   Gamma
Delta Fraternity
L E. WALLACE
GERTRUDE WATSON
Student League; Secretary
International Relations.
MARGARET F. WEBBER
English and History. Swimming aub; Musical Society.
L ROSE WHELAN
History and French.    His
torical Society.
PAGE
P. VAN DUSEN
Big  Block;   Gamma  Phi
Beta.
DANIEL K. WASHIMITO
Economics and English,
BARBARA M. WATTS
French Honours. La Causerie; Philosophy Club;
Gym aub; Alpha Phi.
BELLA WEISS
Minneapolis, Minn. Major:
English. Minor. German.
Menorah Society; Der
Deutsche Verein.
WM. H. L. WHIMSTER
Players' Club; Intercollegiate Debate; Pres. A.M.S.;
Pres. A.M.U.S.; Outdoors
aub;  Phi Gamma Delta.
TWENTY-THREE MADELINE L. WHTTTEN
Majors: History and English. Minor: Philosophy.
Philosophy Club; Alpha
Phi.
C. WILLIAMS
JOY G. P. WILSON
Honours in French. La
Causerie; Women's Grass
Hockey.
M. M. WILSON
M.F. WINTER
PAGE
J. L. WIGHTON
MARGARET A. WILLIAMS
Majors:   English and History.  Phrateres.
MARGARET WILSON
ROBERT J. WILSON
H. K. WOOD
TWENTY-FOUR B. H. ARKWRIGHT
HELEN BRAIDWOOD
English and Philosophy.
Swimming aub; Musical
Society; Literary Forum,
Alpha Phi.
M. EAKTNS
JOSEPHINE M. HENNING
Zoology and Botany.
Track; Senior "B" Basketball; German Club; Players' Oub; Biological Discussion aub.
W. J. JACK
PAGE
JEAN L BOGARDUS
JEAN M. DICK
English    and    Philosophy.
Delta Gamma.
MARGARET B. HARLEY
R. HEWETSON
English   Honours.    Letters
aub.
MARJORIE KO.GOUR
Majors: French and English. German Club; Alpha
Gamma Delta.
TWENTY-FIVE LEONA M. NELSON
English and History. Associate Editor Totem '33;
Letters Club; Gamma Phi
Beta.
R. C. TWINING
CYRIL G. WOODBRJDGE
Honours in Chemistry.
Chemistry Society. | Boat
Club. Canadian Officers'
Training Corps.
KATHLEEN WOULD
Phrateres Executive. Classics Club. Musical Society.
Tennis. Gamma Phi Beta.
PAGE
H. F. TRAPP
P. A. WILLOWS
MARGARET J. WOOLARD
Honours in English and
History. Historical Society;
Delta Gamma.
KATHERINE B. YOUDALL
Victoria. Honours French.
Players' Club; International Relations Club; La
Canadienne; University
Women's Oub Scholarship.
TWENTY-SIX UNIVERSITY BF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Arts '36
THE sole collective activity of Arts '36 this year was the Junior Prom., but
as individuals we shone with excessive brilliance.
The Prom, itself, of course, was enough to justify our existence. Determined
that the poverty party of 1934 should not be repeated, the courageous Executive,
headed by the only feminine Class President in U.B.C. history, Kay Bourne,
engaged the Spanish Grill in the face of pessimistic opposition, enrolled a
squad of twenty go-getters as shock troops, and boosted the class party into
the rank of major Varsity functions.
The rest of the energetic Executive responsible for the happy result were:
Eleanor (Dorrell to you), Gomery, Secretary; Harry Housser, who kept the purse
strings tightly drawn when anyone mentioned expenses; Pete O'Brian, Men's
Athletic Representative; Margaret Haspell, Women's Athletics, and Alan
Morely, Literary Representative.
How the Players' Club could have got along without us, we don't know.
Fortunately, they didn't try. Masala Cosgrave, Margaret Buchanan, Joy Campbell, Margaret Ecker, Davie Fulton, Marjorie Griffin, Bob Hewetson, Molly Lock,
Betty Moscovitch, Margaret Palmer, Bill Robertson, and Audrey Phillips are a
few of the '36 crowd who enliven the ranks of the Thespians.
Our athletes seem to specialize in the major sports of rugby and basketball. McKechnie Cup rugby manager is Ted Madeley, with Al Mercer, Gordon
Snelling and Paddy Colthurst on the active list. We contribute Art Willoughby
to the first string basketers, with our President in the female hoopers. Ted
Charlton leads the Varsity golfers.
Miscellaneous activities account for Gordon Heron and several others who
sing or tootle in the Musical Society; Jim Malkin, who turns deficits into surpluses for the Students' Council, and Gwen Pym, who publicizes Phrateres.
<27-> UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Arts '37
LEAVING far behind its recollections of green freshman days, Arts '37 has
forged ahead in all branches of campus life. Once again the Arts '37 class
party was acclaimed the most successful of the year. This time the Spanish
Grill formed the background for Earle Hill's music, and so ably was the
organization carried out that over $40.00 was set aside as the nucleus for the
class Valedictory Gift.
On the line-ups of the University teams are to be found many stars who
wear the '37 pin. Rugby boasts of Ed. Maguire, Norm Hager and Ed. Kendall;
basketball has George McKee and Bud Machin; while Ron Allen, Mansfield
Beach and Gordie Heron shine at Track. Don Quayle and Roger Chester are
soccer players.
The women are no less efficient than the men at sports. Beth Evans and
Helen Parker are basketball stars, and Elizabeth Houston and Helen Gray are
two of the hockey players.
'37 leads intellectually as well as athletically. The Sophomores who have
gained editorial positions on Publications are Pauline Patterson, John Logan,
Kay Scott, Clarence Idyll, Norman Depoe, Donna Lucas, Paddy Colthurst and,
Jack McDermott. The Players' Club is graced by the presence of Dot Menton,
Nora Gibson, Don Munro, and Allen Walsh and many more. Alice Gerow,
Betty Street, Bill English and Gordie Heron are a few of the sophomores who
took part in the Musical Society production, "Ruddigore."
Prof. F. G. C. Wood was Honourary President of a very capable and hard
working executive led by Clarence Idyll as President. He was very ably
assisted by Madeline Bowden as Vice-President, George Crosson as treasurer,
Betty Street as Secretary, John Logan and Betty White as Athletic Reps., and
Eric Kenny as literary representative.
.28. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Arts '38
HOWDY, greetings, and other salutations.   Here we are at last—the class ■
of '38.   Just another bunch of green and bothersome Freshies.   That's what
some people think, but, with all our experience here, we are convinced that
this is the best freshman class the university has ever seen—so original, no
doubt.
We were formally welcomed to this honourable institution at the Frosh
Reception in October, where Freshmen, Sophs, Juniors, Seniors, and Graduates
mingled to produce the most hilarious Frosh mis part of the world has ever
seen. The Frosh Smoker was, as usual very successful, and those of our class
who were ineligible to attend—i.e., the freshettes—were entertained at a really
excellent baby party.
This year finds the freshmen class very active in all lines of sport. There
are members of our class on practically all important University teams. Bird,
Griffin, and Carey play Senior English Rugby, Jim Osborne plays Senior "A"
Basketball and seven freshmen play senior football.
In other activities Arts '38 also plays a leading part. In our midst we
protect many budding journalists and a number of prominent debaters, and
judging by the number of our class that were successful in their attempts to
join the Players' Club we ought to have star members in that organization in
a year or so. And with six members of the Musical Society belonging to Arts
'38 wei feel our cultural make up is complete.
The energetic Executive is composed of Dave Lewis, President; Peggy Fox,
Vice-President; Janet Davidson, Secretary; Fred Dietrich, Treasurer; Bill Lea,
Men's Athletic Rep.; Pat Lafon, Women's Athletic Rep., and Maurice McLeery,
Literary Rep.
.29: UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Education '35
ALTHOUGH very little is heard from or about the Education Class, we are,
nevertheless, one of the most wide-awake groups on the campus. Under
the careful guardianship of Dr. Pilcher and Messrs. Black and Wood, our efforts
to maintain the prestige of the teaching profession have been well-directed.
Optimism is abroad in the ranks of the future pedagogues on the campus
(in spite of some "grotesque" marks in English Grammar!). More than half
of our predecessors managed to persuade gullible School Boards of their potential worth as teachers, so why shouldn't we?
The year has been a busy one for the Class of Education '35. The social
programme got off to a good start with a school-party as a "mixer." One
other well-attended party was held in the fall term. The Spring Term's programme catered to all tastes by the inclusion of two badminton tournaments,
a policeman's ball, a class picnic, and a party at the home ofi Dr. Pilcher as
the grand finale at the end of the term.
Apart from the successful social programme, the class upheld the worthy
traditions of its forerunners in the field of sport. Stewart and Klinkhamer distinguished themselves in Track this year, with Stewart carrying off the honours
as premier quarter-miler on the campus. Roxborough, one of the best Rugby
players in the city, distinguished himself as Captain of the McKechnie Cup
Rugby Team. Wright carried off the honours in basket-ball by starring in the
Senior "A" Team.   Kozoolin and Todd were leading lights on the soccer field.
Our good ship "T. T. C. Endeavour" had as first engineer, Max Stewart;
first officer, Dorothy Pearson; purser, Innes Macdougall; log-keeper, Pat Campbell; wireless operator, Violet Thomson; chief steward, Dave Todd.
:30> UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Commerce 35
COMMERCE '35, the nebulous offshoot of the Arts Faculty, has wound up
what it considers to be a most successful year, considering that it was
hampered by lack of any executive but the President, Sid Swift. The sixty-
four members—four girls—engrossed as we are by Stat. Labs and lectures on
Foreign Exchange, have proved that we
have the interests of the University at heart.
James Malkin, Jack Shaneman, and Peggy
Wales have all taken prominent parts on
the Student Council, and Stu. Crysdale is
the President of Arts '35.
Athletically our contribution is even
larger. Not only did we enter our own
team in the Arts '20 relay race, but we lent
sufficient men to Arts '35 to enable them to
take first place.
To Canadian Rugby we have lent two of
their stars, Tony Mclntyre and Frank Rush.
Basketball benefits by Frank Rush, Frank
Alpen, and Murray Little. Track numbers
among its ranks Leo Gansner, Herb Barclay, and Sid Swift. The cause of oratory
is supported by Leo Gansner and George
Dolson, who spoke in the radio debate.
In the milder sports on the campus we
feel that we hold all the major titles. Chesterfield rugby has as its chief exponents Frank Stevens, Tony Mclntyre, Netta
Harvey, Bob Leeson and Herb Barclay. The position of Campus Lothario is
still being hotly contested by Herb Barclay and Frank Stevens.
But we do not feel these lighter activities to be in any way significant.
They are merely the moments of relaxation for the people upon whose shoulders will rest the economic burden of the future—if we are appreciated when
we leave.
PROF. J. F. DAY
:31 FRANK F. ALPEN
Arts and Commerce. Parliamentary Forum; Sr. "A"
Basketball (3 years); Member ol 1931 Varsity Canadian Basketball Champions; Big Block Club; Delta Upsilon.
JOHN L. ATKINSON
Calgary, Alberta. Commerce. Ice Hockey; Golf
Club; English Rugby; Delta Upsilon.
ALLAN W. BBEEN
Golf Oub.   Pi Kappa.
R. S. STUART CRYSDALE
Senior City Canadian Football; Letters aub; President A.M.U.E.; Varsity 'Y';
President Arts '35; Phi
•Delta Theta.
PAGE
W. I. ANDREWS
HERBERT R. BARCLAY
Double Degree in Arts and
Commerce. Boat aub;
Players' Club; English
Rugby; Track; Zeta Psi.
EUGENIE A. CANTWELL
Honours in Commerce.
Agnes Dean's Scholarship
for English; Literary Forum.
C R. DAVIDSON
Boat aub; Zeta Psi.
THIRTY-TWO GEORGE W. DOLSEN
I.R.C.;  Parliamentary Forum.
M.H.FOX
Pi Kappa.
A. M. HALL
Alpha Omicron Pi.
J. K. HENTIG
PAGE
CHRISTIE W. FLETCHER
Players' aub; Christmas
Plays, 1932; Treasurer,
1933-34; Spring Play, 1934;
Sports Editor Ubyssey,
1933; Alpha Delta Phi.
LEO GANSNER
Double Degree In Arts and
Commerce. Pres. Track
Club; Vice-Pres. W. C. I. A.
W.; Players' aub; Big
Block aub; Historical Society; Parliamentary Forum.
NETTA HARVEY
Royal Institute Scholarship; Terminal aty Club
Scholarship; I. J. Klein
Scholarship; President
Beta Oiapter Phrateres;
Vice-President of I. R. C.
R. D. JEWETT
Alpha Kappa Alpha.
THIRTY-THREE K. D. M. LARGE
T. M. LITTLE
Pi Kappa
D. C. S. MACDONALD
Secretary, Vice-President
English Rugby Club; Captain Second Division English Rugby Team, '33-'34;
Sports Editor Ubyssey;
Zeta Psi.
H. OKUDA
PAGE
ROBERT B. LESSON
Didsbury, Alberta. Commerce. Senior Canadian
Football; Track Team;
Lieutenant in C. O. T. C;
Delta Upsilon.
DOUGLAS W. MILLS
Publications  Board.
J. A. MelNTYRE
Big Four Canadian Rugby.
Phi Gamma Delta.
FRANK F. RUSH
Vancouver, B. C. Commerce. Senior Canadian
Football Oub; Big Block
Oub; Badminton aub;
Sigma Alpha Phi.
THIRTY-FOUR SID SWIFT
V.O.C.; Track Club; Commerce Club; Pep aub;
Stage Committee.
I B. RUTLEDGE
D. W. SHAW
Alpha Delta Phi.
H. B. WILLIS
Phi Delta Theta,
PAGE
JACK A. SHANEMAN
Economics and Government. Treasurer Arts '34;
Treasurer A.M.U.S.; Treasurer A.M.S.; Rugby; Skiing; Boat Club.
F. S. STEVENS
Victoria  Boat  aub;   Zeta
Psi.
E. WILLIAMS
R. C. WRIGHT
Phi Delta Theta.
THIRTY-FIVE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Faculty of Applied Science
DEAN R. W. BROCK
< 36. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
/^g« w* mm,. ATNlATIO ttSH PM«tO«MT MON.WtSStOBNT   VKS-POSStOOMT  MC0TMAMtM     gZZfallfc..
OUB.
MINBB
PBBTTY QOOD^-OUB. f
MBrEALLUBGIST .'
<43 A* CHEMICALOaHAKE'/
~-*-R~r^~iA.     JA Mt~4      ■QX~**>fe*-       <a-(*Htr^    W.6A
$*fr~^
.37. DONALD H. BAKER
Sidney. Chemical Engineering; Canadian Rugby;
C.O.T.C.; Sigma Phi Delta.
W. G. A. BARR
ROBERT L. BENNETT
Chemical Engineering.
Chemistry Society; Secre-
tary-Treas. Outdoors aub.
F. R. BROWN
D. W. BROOKES
PAGE
I. S. BEEMAN
Chemical Engineering.
Chemistry Society; U.B.C.
Engineering Soc; C.O.T.C;
Rifle Association Secretary
'33-'34; Captain '34-'35;
Winner of Wesbrook Cup
and Leckie Shield; Delta
Upsilon.
D. E.BELL
F. D. BOLTON. BJB.
Electrical Engineering.
President Men's Athletic
Association; Football Captain; Big Block Oub; Phi
Gamma Delta.
BERNARD BRYNELSEN
Mining Engineering. Sec-
Treas. Science '35; Vice-
Pres. Engineering Society;
Pres. S.MU.S.; Outdoor
aub; Rowing aub; Sigma Phi Delta.
I. M. BLACK
Geological Engineering
THIRTY-EIGHT WALTER F CORNETT
Oiemical Engineering Secretary Chemistry Society.
RALPH DAVIS
Civil Engineering. Canadian Rugby; Vice-President S.M.U.S. Sigma Phi
Delta.
R. G. FORDYCE
A. GOUDENKOFF
ROBERT W. GAUL
Arts and Applied Science.
Geological Engineering; Track and Field; English Rugby; Big Block Club.
Alpha Kappa Alpha.
PAGE
R. I. DONALD
Chemical Engineering.
ROSS R. DOUGLAS
New Westminster, B. C.
Forestry Engineering. President of Forest aub.
R. H. B. FRENCH
GLEB GOUMENIOUK
Electrical Engineering. Junior and Inter-class Soccer.
1st and 2nd Division English Rugby.
ALE. GORDON
THIRTY-NINE R. K. W. GREENE
Mechanical    Engineering.
Outdoors Oub; Ski Team.
W. H. JEFFERY
L. M. KIRK
W. E. KENNEDY
President S.M.U.S.; Canadian Rugby; Swimming
aub.
I. M. MORTIMER
Victoria. Chemical Engineering. Big Four Canadian Rugby; Sigma Phi
Delta.
PAGE
F. J. HEMSWORTH
Secretary  G.   M.  Dawson
Club; Sigma Alpha Phi.
R. H. JOHNSTON
RICHARD H. JONG
Geological Engineering
President Science '35;
Canadian Rugby; Big Block
aub;  Sigma Phi Delta.
MAXWELL LEGG
Mechanical     Engineering.
Soccer aub,
D. C. MALCOLM
FORTY R. K. MATHESON
Mining Engineering. Delta
Upsilon.
GEORGE T. McHATTIE
Electrical Engineering.
A.I.E.E.; Badminton; Skiing; Swimming.
D. B. McLELLAN
P. L. NORTHCOTT
Mechanical, Musical Society; Track; Big Block;
Engineering Society; Outdoor Club.
A. D. MACDOUGALL
CLARKE F. McBRIDE
Forestry Engineering
F. A. McMEANS
W. CYRIL PHILLIPS
New Westminster, B. C.
Forestry Engineering. Senior "B" Basketball,
DWIGHT W. PURDY
Mechanical    Engineering.
M. E. aub.
F. ROGERS
Zeta Psi,
PAGE
FORTY-ONE LA. RADER
Pi Kappa.
G. C. ROBINSON
Geological Engineering. Alpha Delta Phi.
DAVID F. RICE
Mining Engineering; G. M.
Dawson aub; President
V.C.U.
PETER SIMONDS. B.A.
Chemical Engineering.
Tennis; Track; Ice Hockey.
W. E. SNOW
PAGE
FREDERIC RICHARDS
Geological Engineering.
President of the G. M.
Dawson aub; Phi Kappa
Pi.
J. A. REID
W. F. SCOTT
JOHN SUMNER. B.A
Chemical Engineering. Former President Int. Relations
Club; Parliamentary Forum; University of Manitoba
debate; Law School debate; Oxford - Cambridge
debate. English Rugby;
President L.S.E.
PERCY R. SANDWELL
Mechanical Engineering.
Secretary, Mech. Engineering Club; President University Engineering Society;
Boat aub; Zeta Psi.
FORTY-TWO GEORGE M. SINCLAIR
Mining '35. President Science '35; Track; S.M.U.S.
Executive; Outdoors Club.
G. G. SULLIVAN
W. J. TOUGH
Mining Engineering. Letter for Boxing; G. M. Dawson  aub.
C. H. WILLIS
Ice Hockey Team (2 years);
President of Outdoor Club;
Captain of Varsity Ski
Team; Phi Delta Theta.
S. WARNOCK
Victoria.    English Rugby.
H. W. SMITH
LORNE H. TANSLEY
Mechanical     Engineering.
M. E. aub.
JAMES A. VERNER
Mechanical Engineering.
President M. E. aub; Secretary-Treasurer S c ie n c e
'35,  C.O.T.C
S. J. WALLACE
J. H. WRIGHT
PAGE
FORTY-THREE ROBERT W. WELLWOOD
Victoria,   B.   C.     Forestry
Engineering.
K. W. YIP
ADA BARLOW. B.A.
Nursing, Teaching and
Supervision. S.C.M; Phra-
teres;  Gym. aub.
R. CHEESEMAN
Nursing.
PAGE
J. RONALD WILSON
Mechanical Engineering.
Swimming aub; Big Block
aub; Sigma Phi Delta
F. A. BARBAREE
Nursing.
DORIS J. BARTON. B.A.
Nursing, Teaching and Supervisor. President N.U.S.;
Alpha Delta Pi.
L E. CHODAT
Nursing.    Alpha  Omicron
Pi,
FORTY-FOUR C. M. CLIBBORN. B.A.
Teaching and Supervision.
Musical Society; Vice-
President N.U.S.; Alpha
Delta Pi.
r-r
E. M. DAVIES
Nursing.
MABEL OLUND
Mt. Lehman, B. C.   Public
Health Nursing.   Tennis,
J. E. WILSON
Nursing.    Alpha   Gamma
Delta.
■■ '
N. CUNNINGHAM
Nursing.   Alpha Phi.
W. M. MORRIS
Nursing    Alpha  Omicron
Pi.
D. A. SHARPE
Nursing.     Alpha   Gamma
Delta.
PAGE
i *
jwjnmaa
sai
FORTY-FIVE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Science 36
COMPOSITION:
Essentially a bunch of fine fellows.
VARIETIES:
1. Miners—A high grade deposit: Bruce, Craig, Dayton, Fahrni, Ferguson,
Forester, Irwin, Kirby, Moodie, McLellan, Orr, Schmidt, Smith,
White.
2. Civils—Blakeney, Fyke, Gwyer, McDonald, Patrick, Potter.
3. Foresters—ft fine stand: Alf Buckland.
4. Geologists—Cummings, Langille, Ridland, Brown.
5. Metallurgists—Vic Zanadvoroff.
6. Mechanicals—Chew, Ciccone, Hill, Luttrell, Motherwell, Senkler.
7. Electricals—Calhoun, Gillies, Green, Hamilton, Hemsworth, Kersey,
McArthur, McDonald, McLellan, Richardson, Urquhart.
8. Chemicals—Brock,   Cunningham,   Gautschi,   Godard,   Haslett,   King,
Melvin, Mitchell, McGinn, Robinson, Walker, Williamson.
PROPERTIES:
Very active—well up in studies—conspicuous on most of the University
teams, including Canadian and English Rugby, Basketball, Track, Skiing,
Soccer, fond of social activities, Players' Club, Dances, S.C.M.—started
S.M.U.S. Smutterings—may always be depended upon to aid or direct any
undertaking of the A.M.S. or S.M.U.S.
PRINCIPAL PARTS:
Hon. President, Dr. E. H. Archibald; President, Tel Potter; Vice-President,
Al. Kirby; Secretary-Treasurer, Jim Orr; Athletic Rep., Jim Mitchell.
.46: UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Science '37
SCIENCE '37 started theiyear with seventy-two men, tried and true, who, we
hope, will stick together for the remainder of our senior years.   We lost
some fourty of our class-mates last spring to keep up to Science tradition.
We are very well represented in Athletic circles about the University.
Playing English rugby are Ron Upward, Bill Morris, Bob Hodge and Robin
Porter. Playing Big Four Canadian Football are Russ Keelor, Charlie Cambell,
John Dolphin and B. Boe. Basketball—Bill Swan and Roger Obata. Swimming—George Minns. Skating—Bill Byers. Hockey—Gordon Morriss and
Fred Burnett.
In S. M. U. S. activities Science '37 takes a leading part. This was especially noticeable at "Open House" when Science '37's co-operation was a hundred per cent.
Our executive consists of: Mr. Walter Gage, Hon. President; George Armstrong, President; Bill Byers, Treasurer; Bill Swan, Athletic Representative.
Our 'brain-trust' is Donald McPhail and Bill Morriss.
:47. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Science 38
OBJECT: To determine the qualities necessary to produce engineers, using
raw material.
APPARATUS: A selected brand of material—the boys of '38. A faculty of
expert advisers. An energetic Executive. Honourary President, Dr. Webb;
President, H. Carruthers; Vice-President, P. Love; Secretary, L. Vine; Treasurer,
P. Larsen; Athletics, S. Leggat.
THEORY: By reference to Edsiristo Mechanics the following formula can
be applied to determine the qualities necessary:
Work -f Ability = Results.
The experiment will work out accurately if exams and friction are
neglected.
Edsiristo states, "Sciencemen of the U.B.C. have set up a high standard."
We, the class of '38, must vow to uphold the tradition of our predecessor. Let
us follow the procedure of our class through the first term.
PROCEDURE: Take the one hundred twenty (120) men entering our class
in September. Divide mis group into two classes. Care must be taken, for
the temperature will rise. Result: a direct fusion and another famed Science
Pep Meeting.
Test at once for constant pressure. If P0 is found below 760 m.m. the error
is likely due to absence from the Science Banquet. The % error will be small,
for this year: Sc. '38 showed nearly 100% attendance.
Now for volume: Considering temperature and pressure constant, then V0
will not vary.
To determine the value of sportsmanship of our class, consider the number of lads of '38 to be found on the Varsity teams. The Big Five is represented
by over thirty, and more than twenty play on the minor sport teams.
i 48: UNDER the direction of the President, Doris Barton, and with the assistance
of the Honourcrry President, Miss Mabel Grey, the Nursing Undergraduate
Society has completed a very successful year. The Executive was composed of
Catherine Clibborn, Vice-President; Frances McQuarrie, Second Vice-President;
Gertrude Peirson, Secretary; Beth McCann, Treasurer; Rebina Mowatt, Hospital
Representative, and Alison Mcintosh, Literary Representative.
A Hallowe'en party was held to welcome the first year nurses. Later in the
fall, the nurses entertained at a well-attended and very enjoyable tea.
The Aztec Room of the Hotel Georgia was the scene of a ball early in
January and the hospital nurses were guests at a children's party in March.
At Christmas a hamper was given to a needy family and a balance in the
bank at the end of the term permitted of a donation to be made to the Florence
Nightingale Fund.
«49> UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Faculty of Agriculture
DEAN F. M. CLEMENT
:50. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Agriculture '35
FOUR eventful years have passed since our inception as a class. Each year
has seen a change in the personnel of Aggie '35, and consequently we
did not get definitely organized until late in the term. However,, at the start of
our fourth year with most of the Aggie Executive, members of '35, organization
was complete and all individuals were
willing to co-operate for the good of the
faculty.
It is in this last respect that we became
famous. An attempt was made to restore
some of that life and spirit into the students
for which the Aggie had been noted some
years ago. In fact, we feel that we have
been successful. The Aggie skit at the
home-coming, which has been missing for
several years, was restored, the class
party in the Spring was a record breaker;
a Pep section was organized in the Fall,
and in the Spring term an Aggie column
was instituted in the Ubyssey. We do not
wish to claim all the credit for these things
since we have always obtained the cooperation of the other classes. Nevertheless it has been due to the enterprise of
the various persons in Aggie '35 that these
affairs have been carried to a successful * '
conclusion, and '35 leaves the campus to hope that the classes behind us will
continue along the lines that we have laid down.
Apart from our efforts as a body the class has been quite well represented
in the various sports and social activities on the campus. '35 has always had
at least three members on the Arts '20 relay team. Two of the members of
the Livestock Judging team which won several trophies at Portland last Fall,
and one of the students of the Grain Judging team that won the competition at
Regina in the Spring of 1933, were members of the Class of '35.
PROFESSOR N. M. KING
BKI
tidt'h'i
.51: RAGHBIR SINGH BANS
Jullundur, Punjab, India.
Horticulture and Agriculture. Economics. Grass
Hockey Club; Small Block;
International Relations
Club; Cosmopolitan Club.
NANCY BRAND
Major: Horticulture. Minor:
Agronomy. Vice-President
Aggie '35.    Outdoor Club.
A. C CARVER
GEOFFREY CORNISH
Major: Agronomy (soil s).
President Agriculture Club;
Vice-President Aggie Undergrad. Society; Arts '20
Relay.
PAGE
JOHN F. BOWEN
Major: Dairying. President
Aggie '35; Arts '20 Relay
Race; Outdoor Club.
BLAKE A. CAMPBELL
Agriculture, Economics and
Horticulture. Inter-class
Sport.
MILLS F. CLARKE
Major Agronomy. Manager
of Evening Meeting, Agriculture Club.
W. H. J. DICKS
FIFTY-TWO HELEN M. FARLEY
Plant Genetics and Agronomy. Outdoor Club; Aggie
Rep. on W.U.S.; Biological
Discussion Club.
JAMES MENZIES
Horticulture;  Plant Pathology.   Debating Society.
H. FREDERICK SALISBURY
Majors: Agronomy, Chemistry, Botany. Double Degree, Arts and Agriculture.
Aggie Undergrad. Executive; Musical Society.
K. MILLIGAN
Major: Animal Husbandry.
Minor: Agronomy. Vice-
President Outdoor Club;
Aggie '35 Executive (3
years); Gym Club; Fencing Club.
L. SAMUEL SMITH
Plant Nutrition. Musical
Society; Aggie Cheer
Leader.
PHILIP M WEST
Major: Agronomy (soils).
ALEX. J. WOOD
Major: Dairying
FIFTY-THREE UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Agriculture '36
■ AGRICULTURE '36 started the 1934-35 session with all its original members
/I
returning, also with the addition of certain reformed members of the Arts
Faculty.   We constitute one of the largest third year classes the Faculty has
boasted for a number of years.
Bob Forshaw and Don Clandinin, two members of our class, were on the
Dairy Judging Team at Portland in October. They did very well, bringing back
g cup each as members of the team winning the Ayrshire Judging Champion-
.ship.
We have representatives in the Swimming Club, on the Aggie Football
team, the Aggie Basketball team, the Aggie Arts '20 Relay team, and in the
Agricultural Discussion Club.
The class Executive consists of: Hon. President, Professor H. M. King; President, Jas. A. Sadler; Secretary, A W. H. Moxon.
54: UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Aggie '37
AGRICULTURE '37 is somewhat of an unknown quantity as no two of its
nine members take the same course. Hailing from many different sections
of the country it has a truly representative membership. This year three Arts-
men saw the error of their ways and joined our happy throng which meets
three times a week under the benevolent eye of Professor Boving. Fortunately
or unfortunately, depending upon how you look at it, there are no girls registered as sophomores.
In spite of our small membership we are represented in nearly all lines of
sport. Charlie Hardwick occupies a guard position on the Senior B Basketball
squad. Dawson Moodie plays fullback for the Junior Soccer team. Doc. Nicholl
is a crack Lacrosse forward who played on the recently disbanded St. Helen's
Lacrosse team. We are also represented in the Swimming Club and we supply
our share of men for the Arts '20 Relay and the Aggie Soccer Team.
Although we have done nothing startling in the way of scholastic achievement we have acquitted ourselves quite creditably. As freshmen we did very
well in the Aggie Judging Competition where we won four of the cups, including the major prize, The Lady Jane Trophy.
The following are the Executive members for the year: Honourary President, Professor E. A. Lloyd; President, C. D. Moodie; Vice-President, C. Hardwick; Secretary-Treasurer, A. Kadzielawa.
:55: UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Aggie '38
Behold! ye Brothers of the soil,
Admit us, if it's not too late,
For good old Aggie we will toil,
We embryo's of Thirty-eight.
DESPITE the current low prices of butter and eggs, a normal enrollment of
Freshmen (and ettes) entered the realms of Agriculture, imbued with
dauntless optimism.
Big things are expected in the academic field, when we consider that our
class includes two scholarship holders, Miss Joan McTaggart-Cowan and Paul
Trussel.
We have already made a good showing in sporting activities. Shirl Griffin
and Paul Trussel both played on English Rugby squads, Shirl on the McKechnie Cup. Two members of our class represented the faculty on the Varsity
Ice Hockey team, while Miss McTaggart-Cowan played on one of the ladles'
basketball teams.
Class executive for the year consisted of: Honourary President, Professor
Boving; President, Ralph Cudmore; Secretary-Treasurer, Paul Trussel.
56: UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Literary and Athletic Association of the Anglican
Theological College
*Vi
Back Row—-P. J. Disney. Rev. M. C Humphrey, L. T. H. Pearson, C. P. Silva-White.
Front Row—G. H Cockburn (Vice-President), J. Douglas Addison (President). R. C. W. Ward
WELL did the little brook say of itself:
"Men may come and men may go,
But I go on for ever,"
but there is a little brook near us that must have become tired of "going on for
ever" in a monotonous trickle.   The "Jordan" thought one day that it would
bring a little excitement into its own life and the lives of the "men that come
and go" to the University, and so it decided to show us just what it could do
when it so desired.   Accordingly it has taken away from us the pretty little
ravine we knew so well and has left us perilously near the edge of the "University Grand Canyon."
We are fortunate in having the Garrison Camp so near to us and so eager
for Soccer. They have provided us with a game almost every week and they
have been no mean opponentsl We also held our semi-annual Soccer match
with Union College before Christmas and were victorious. Our annual Track
Meet with Union College has not been held yet, but we hope that this will be
the third time we shall have won the Scott Trophy.
Literary activities have had their fair share in our College life. We held
a debate with Union College on "Censorship of Films," in which they vanquished us. Our annual Oratorical Contest for the Gerry McGeer Cup is to be
held soon and it should be popular this term.
We welcomed as a Lecturer in Old Testament Exegesis this term the
Reverend C. B. Reynolds, M.A., B.D. Mr. Reynolds received his B.D. Degree
here in 1930 and we are glad to have the advantage of his scholarship in Old
Testament studies.
Those of us who will be graduating say farewell to the dear old College,
which has been our home for so many years/ with real regret, and we pray
for the furtherance of its work in training men for the Ministry. "Floreat Collegium!"
t57. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Union College
Standing—Vernon  Smith,  R.  P.   Stobie  (Secretary-Treasurer),  George Pringle,  lack Bell, Art Anderson,
Wes Latimer.
Seated—Archie Burnett (Vice-President), Principal J. G. Brown (Honourary President), Art Dobson
(President).
EPISTLE from the hall of Union Theologs to the learned Artsmen, Science-
men, and Aggies across the river Jordan; greetings and salutations. We
who, in times past, have been from you far removed and lost in obscurity, have
this year erected a tower so that our stature may be truly manifest to you.
Only those students who are members of our College can appreciate the
added convenience in facilities created by the new tower. This year, among
Union Theologs, has been a year of continuous activity. The new tower was
not completed when the Fall Term started and the opening took place well on
in the term. To start the second term we had the snow storm and consquent
disruption of the heating and electric light services. At our Annual Track Meet
Frank Golightly ably carried off the championship trophy with an aggregate
of 26 points. George Pringle has well represented us on the Senior "A" Varsity
Basketball team. Just who we will get to represent us there when he leaves
Varsity we have not yet decided. Frank Miller has been president of the Parliamentary Forum and Hugh Herbison President of the S.C.M. during the past
year. The ping-pong championship has not been handed out; among contenders for the title are Cal. Thompson, Wes. Latimer and Roy Stobie. Art
Anderson has very acceptably edited our paper, "The Pacific Coast Theolog."
We bid adieu to our Varsity fellow-students and wish them well in their
activities.
:58: GEORGE H. COCKBURN
Anglican Theological Student. Arts '33. Honours in
History. Soccer; Track;
Historical Society; Vice-
President L. and A. Association of Anglican College.
GEORGE W. LANG, B.A.
Theology (Anglican Col
lege). Chapel Organist;
Oratorical Contests; Soccer;  Medicine Man.
I. DOUGLAS ADDISON
Theology (Anglican College). President of Literary and Athletic Association; Soccer; Track; Secretary-Treasurer of L. and A.
Association.
ARTHUR DOBSON, B.A.
Union   College.    President
U.T.S.S.; Men's Gym Club.
CYRIL   P.   saVA-WHITE
Anglican Theolog. College.
Literary and Athletic Association Executive; Soccer
Club.
REV. M. C. HUMPHREY.
B.A.
Theology (Anglican College). Secretary of Literary
and Athletic Association;
Assistant Sacristan; Soccer; Track
A. ARTHUR BURNETT
Union College. Marshall
College, Aberdeen. Ten
years as Agricultural Missionary in Tryassaland Protectorate, Central Africa;
Vice-President U.T.S.S,
PAGE
znm
FIFTY-NINE  STUDENT
GOUERNMENT
in ip UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1) Murray Mather, President A.M.S.; (2) lames Malkin, Treasurer; (3) Isobel Wales, Secretary; (4) Dean
Klinck, Honourary President; (5) Clare Brown, President W.U.E.; (6) Walter Kennedy, President M.U.E.;
(7) John Sumner, President L.S.E.;  (8) Fred Bolton, President M.A.E.;  (9) Cameron Gorrie, Junior Member;
(10) Jean Thomas, President W.fl.E.
:61: UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Students' Council
THIS year it has been the unpleasant duty of the so-called "wise men of
the village" to curb the enthusiasm of the younger members o! the tribe.
This enthusiasm first manifested itself in the determined efforts of the Freshmen
and Sophomores to destroy everything on the campus (including each other),
and for a time student government itself trembled in the balance. In the Spring
the vigour of youth again found its outlet in an attempt to build a grandstand on
the field-that-never-was, but wisdom again triumphed and this year's Council
is optimistic enough to believe that the very vexed stadium problem is at last
on its way to a satisfactory solution.
As in former years the social programme, eligibility rules, budgets, and
expense accounts have beset the lives and tried severely the tempers of the
Council members
Murray Mather, President, has been a hard-working servant of the student
body. His previous Council experience and his innate stability have given
him a level-headedness which has at times been all too necessary. His has
been the iron hand that has forced some of our would-be humourists to drag
their erring feet back to the straight and narrow path of sober deliberation.
The Secretary, Peggy Wales, has exhibited the effect of certain private
tuition in legal work, by being able not only to take down long-winded motions
with machine-like rapidity but also to word motions which reached beyond
the vocabularies of non-legal minds like those of Bolton and Kennedy. Peggy's
previous Council experience was always valuable and her ability to quote
precedents kept rash members in hand.
The Treasurer, Jamie Malkin, has been true to the tradition built up by previous treasurers in considering himself the last stand in financial stability. He
has almost convinced his co-councillors that "We must have a surplus."
Clare Brown, President of the Women's Undergraduate Society, has
labored hard and long in the interest of the women students. In addition to
fulfilling the routine duties of her office, such as those incidental to initiation,
Hi-Jinks, and the Co-ed Ball, she has provided the W.U.S. with a constitution,
and has been almost solely responsible for the organization of Phrateres.
:62> UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Walter Kennedy has performed the duties of the President of the Men's
Undergraduate Society with firmness and initiative. His firmness was displayed in the sentences meted out to certain unfortunates who incurred the
wrath of the Discipline Committee, while to his initiative can be attributed the
possibility of a lengthened noon-hour and compulsory physical training.
Jean Thomas, as President of the Women's Athletic Association, has voiced
the opinions and advanced the interests of the women athletes whenever their
problems have come before the Council. At the same time her interest in
athletics has not prevented her from being exceedingly fair in her judgments
and deeply interested in non-athletic activities.    '
Fred Bolton has been an energetic President of the Men's Athletic Association. Throughout the year he has done his utmost to revive inter-collegiate
competition in both major and minor sports. As a result many contests with
American colleges have taken place and the foundation has been laid for the
future expansion in that field.
The work of John Sumner as President of the Literary and Scientific Executive, will also be remembered for some time to come. This Spring he instituted
a course of public-speaking classes, which, with the promised support of the
faculty, may become an important element in our campus life. In addition,
his perseverance and debating ability were largely responsible for the revival
of the Players' Club Spring Tour.
True to tradition, the originally elected Junior Member resigned on the
opening of the Fall term. Cam. Gorrie was elected in the by-election and, in
spite of a late start, he handled rooms and dates, Home-coming, Freshmen
(and Freshettes) with energy and ability. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1) Clare Brown, President; (2) Miriam Day-Smith, Vice-President; (3) Dean M. Bollert, Honourary President;
(4) Margaret Winter, Secretary-Treasurer; (5) Doris Barton, President Nurses; (6) Marnie McKee, Vice-President   Arts   '35;   (7)   Kay   Bourne,   President   Arts   '36;   (8)   Madeleine   Bowden,   Vice-President  Arts   '37;
(9) Peggy Fox, Vice-President Arts '38
(1) Bernard Brynelsen, President; (2) Lewis Cunningham, Treasurer; (3) Col. Wilkin, Honourary President;
(4) Ralph Davis, Vice-President; (5) Wilfred Jeffery, Secretary; (6) George Sinclair, President '35; (7) Telford
Potter, President '36;  (8) George Armstrong, President '37;  (9) Harvey Carruthers, President '38.
:64: UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1)  Doris  Barton,  President;   (2)  Gertrude  Pearson,   Secretary;   (3)  Miss  M.   Gray,  Honourary President;
(4j  Beth  McCann,  Treasurer;   (5)  Catherine  Clibborn,  Vice-President;   (6)  Janet  Kennedy, Athletic  Rep.;
(7) Rebina Mowatt, Hospital Rep.
(1) Don Black, President;  (2) Dean Clement, Honourary President;  (3) Barbara Jones, Secretary; (4) John
Miller, Treasurer;  (S) Jef Cornish, Vice-President;  (6) Jack Bowen, President '35;  (7) Jim Sadler, President
'36;  (8) Don Moody, President '37
.65. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
[1) Wm. Whimster, President;   (2) Jack Shaneman, Treasurer;   (3)  Col. Logan, Honourary President;   (4)
Alan Morley, Secretary; (5) Stu Crysdale, President '35; (6) Clarence Idyll, President '37; (7) Dave Lewis,
President '38
(1) Bern Brynelsen, President S.M.U.S.;   (2) Wm. Whimster, President A.M.U.S.;  (3) Don Black, President
A.U.S.;  (4) Walter Kennedy, President M.U.E.;  (5) Ron Andrews, Secretary-Treasurer
66. PUBLICATIONS
^IFSt' (Ml > UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1) Darrel Gomery, Tuesday Senior Editor; (2) Archie Thompson, Editor-in-Chief; (3) Zoe Browne-Clayton,
Friday Senior Editor; (4) Don MacDonald, Sports Editor; (5) Clarence Idyll, Assistant Sports Editor; (6)
A. Murray Hunter, Assistant Editor; (7) John Logan, Assistant Editor; (8) John Cornish, News Manager;
(9) Arthur Mayse, Literary Editor; (10) Margaret Ecker, Feature Editor,- (11) Alan Morley, Tuesday
Columnist; (12) Nancy Miles, Friday Columnist
c67* UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Publications Board
HPO PUBLISH forty issues of the Ubyssey from September to March—and get
away with it—is the proud achievement of that conclave of intelligentsia
commonly known as "The Pub."
In addition to this the aforesaid conclave has published three editions of
the Vancouver Sun, conquered Students' Council in two titantic struggles at
basketball and softball respectively, and held one party and two teas. The
party, acclaimed by all as a great success, was held in the fall at the home
of Doreen Davies. And one tea was held in the fall and one in the spring, the
guests of honor for these two occasions being Bob Elson, sports editor of the
Daily Province, and Dr. H. M. Cassidy, Provincial Director of Social Welfare
and editor of the Ubyssey in 1923, respectively.
The upper spheres of the editorial firmament have been dominated by the
triumvirate of Darrel Gomery, Zoe Browne-Clayton and Don Macdonald.
Darrel, as senior editor for the Tuesday issue has been the terror of all class
and club publicity agents. Zoe, senior editor for the Friday issue, has constantly stood as a staunch defender of all the inherited position and rights of
the Publications Board. And Don, the aggressive czar of the sport page, has
distinguished his regime by a determined skepticism towards American football, and an advocacy of radical makeup.
John Cornish, in the equally exalted position of news manager, has been
most generous in the bestowal of his benign influence on the Pub. in his
various activities, journalistic and otherwise.
Murray Hunter, John Logan and Clarence Idyll as associate editors have
proved steady supports to the two senior editors and the sports editor respectively. And Margaret Ecker as feature editor has co-ordinated the efforts of
her staff and endeavoured to "uplift" the Muck page.
Bill Mayse, literary editor, took time off from writing a novel to publish the
annual Literary Supplement. Nancy Miles after two years as leading columnist
:68. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
on the paper has learned at last that one means of attracting the Dean's attention is to throw Caf dishes out of the Pub window. And Alan Morley, the
Campus Crab, alarmed everybody by his tolerance of the Oxford Group Movement.
Jim Findlay succeeded Alan Baker as exchange editor; John Davidson
contributed timely cartoons; and Donna Lucas, Pauline Patterson, Dorwin
Baird, Norman Depoe and Kemp Edmonds as assistant editors amply justified
their promotion from the reportorial staff.
Tad Jeffery as advertising manager, and Stuart DeVitt and Alan Walsh in
charge of circulation, comprised the business staff.
And the band of energetic reporters included: Madge Neill, Dave Peta-
piece, Shinobu Higashi, Jim Beveridge, Ruth Hall, Ken Grant, Bob McKenzie,
Rex A. Morrison, Lloyd Hobden, Nick Rodin, W. T. Robertson, Bob King, Sheila
Buchanan, Doreen Agnew, Stanley Westall, Frank Seaman, Bob Melville, K. D.
M. Patterson, Bill Stott, Morgan Rhodes, Paul Kozoolin and Milton Taylor.
• 69 > UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1) Alan Baker, (2) Jack McDermot, (3) Don Hogg, (4) Kay Scott, (5) Paddy Colthurst
THOUGH conducting their feverish activities "unwept, unhonor'd and unsung" in the obscure regions of the Book Exchange office in the basement
of the Arts Building, the Totem staff have to handle one of the biggest jobs on
the campus.
About the end of November Alan Baker relinquished the Ubyssey Exchange editorship and his peace of mind, and with the aid of his previous
experience as editor of his home town high school annual set himself to his
newest task. He made an auspicious start by persuading Council to finance
the adoption of the improved type of paper which is a feature of this year's
annual. As editor he had to shoulder all the responsibility! for organizing the
staff and seeing that all the work was carried on according to schedule.
His right hand man on the job was Jack McDermot, who willingly came to
his aid after a year and a half's service on the Ubyssey staff. Jack was of
great help during the Christmas holidays in collecting timetables of seniors by
telephone so that the photographer could start work with a minimum of delay
after commencement of lectures.
Kay Scott, lone female member of the staff, provided the necessary contact
with the women students, and looked after the nurses' section of the Totem.
And Don Hogg, in addition! to being the Applied Science representative, took
on the task of compiling the scrap pages.
And last but by no means least, Paddy Colthurst acted as general assistant to the editor in arranging photography appointments, digging up class and
club writeups, and doing the other numerous odd jobs that form an essential
part of the routine of editing a college annual.
The Totem is the result of the combined efforts of these five members of
its editorial staffs. So all honour to them for worthily carrying on a splendid
University tradition for another year. CLUBS AND
SOCIETIES UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Literary and Scientific Executive
THE LITERARY AND SCIENTIFIC EXECUTIVE has completed a highly successful year in point of performance. The major organizations have
carried on the usual activities in a manner befitting the standards of performance established in previous years.
To celebrate the twentieth anniversary of the founding of the
Players' Club a play was entered in the regional try-outs of the
Dominion Drama Festival. Besides maintaining the usual high
standard of dramatics in their Spring production, the Players'
Club also sponsored an appearance of the Cornish Puppeteers
in the University theatre.
The Musical Society contributed a very pleasing and well-
performed offering in their Spring production of another Gilbert
and Sullivan operetta.
In forensic activity a new field was invaded where the Parliamentary
Forum decided to arrange regular debates with American universities and
colleges. A debate was held during the Fall with a team from the Universities
of Oxford and Cambridge, in which the U.B.C. team did much to uphold the
tradition of good debating on the campus.
The Executive consisted of: Honorary President, Professor F. H. Soward;
President, John Sumner; Secretary, Gwen Pym; Parliamentary Forum, Frank
Miller; Players' Club, Margaret Powlett; Musical Society, Ellis Todd; Engineering Society, Dick Sandwell.
The Letters Club
THE LETTERS CLUB this year has undertaken the publication of a Memorial
Volume dedicated to the memory of its late beloved Critic, Dr. Francis C
Walker. The book contains a portrait of him, together with a tribute and some
of his sketches and poems. It also summarizes the activities of the Club during
the first fifteen years of its existence.
"For the study of literature as a joy," the Letters Club meets
every two weeks to hear papers from the senior members and
to enjoy the hospitality of the kind friends who are its hosts.
A feature each year is the "original contributions meeting" for
the reading and discussion of original work by the members.
The Club's papers are kept in the Library and are available to
all students.
The membership of the Letters Club consists of twenty
active and four associate members, elected from the third and fourth year
students. The 1934-35 Executive is: Professor Thorlief Larsen, Honourary President; Mr. Lionel Haweis, Commentator and Archivist; Gerald Prevost, President;
Catherine Macrae, Secretary-Treasurer.
.71. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Literary Forum
THE EXECUTIVE of the Literary Forum this year coped ably with the problem
of the reorganization of the Club, to meet the needs of today's college
woman. The program was altered to include only impromptu work, as it was
felt that there existed among women on the campus a serious need for training
in self-expression. To serve this end, noon hour meetings were
held twice a month. Dean Bollert, the Honorary President,
proved an able and sympathetic critic, and it was only through
her valuable help that the Club rose to a major position on the
campus this year. To Dean Bollert the members of the Literary
Forum extend their sincere appreciation for her unceasing cooperation.
The Executive for 1934-35 included:   President, Rosemary
Edmonds; Vice-President, Barbara Baird; Secretary, Margaret
Biggs; Treasurer, Lennie Price, and Reporter, Helen Braidwood.
Mathematics Club
IN SPITE of the fact that the constitution of the Mathematics Club suffered a
complete revision this year, the general policy was, on the whole, that of
previous years. The Club is closed, consisting of twenty-five undergraduates
who are taking honours or majoring in mathematics. The purpose of the meetings, which are held fortnightly, is to arouse the interest of the
members in more advanced work in the various branches of
mathematics and allied subjects. The policy inaugurated last
year of including undergraduate speakers was continued.
Among the speakers and subjects for this session have
been the following: Dr. Buchanan, "The Three Body Problem;"
Mr. Brand, "The Modern Mathematician;" Mr. I. Niven, "Mathematical Fallacies;" Mr. G. Volkoff, "Some Applications of Vectors to Mathematics;" Mr. A. Tregida, "Graphical Methods of
Solving Various Mechanical Problems;" Mr. G. Mossop, "Relativity;" Mr. R.
Christy, "Non-Euclidean Geometry;" Mr. J. Parnall, "Binary Stars;" Mr. D.
Mitchell, "The Theory of Least Squares;" Mr. R. Hunter, "Comets;" Mr. H.
Clayton, "Newton's Calculus;" Miss P. Riddle, "Spiral Nebulae;" Mr. T. How,
"Wave Motions."
The Executive for the session 1934-35 was as follows: Honourary President, Dr. Buchanan; Honourary Vice-Presidents, Dr. Nowlan and Mr. Gage;
President, Mr. G. Mossop; Vice-President, Mr. J. Wallace; Secretary-Treasurer,
Miss P. Riddle.
i#»
UUJ
:72. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Art Club
WITH the completion of another successful season the Art Club, this year,
celebrates its seventh birthday. There has been a revived interest in
drawing and sketching and some quite creditable work has been accomplished
at the different meetings.
The Executive has followed a policy of inviting as speakers people acitively engaged in some form of Art.
Mr. Charles H. Scott opened the year with a discussion
of "A Painter's Terms and Modes of Expression," in which he
traced the aims and achievements of artists from the Renaissance to the present day. At the next meeting Mr. W. P.
Weston showed the influence that changing environment can
have on a painter in his talk on "Changing Ideas and Ideals."
He was followed by Mr. Ralph Roberts who initiated the Club
in the making and working of "Puppets."
At the first meeting of the second term Mr. J. Vanderpant showed the application of Art to photography in speaking on "Lyrics and Epics in Photography."
Mr. Richard Lindemere at the next meeting showed the close relationship between Art and history with his address "The Artist as Historian." At the following meeting Professor F. J. Brand spoke in defence of "Modernism In Art." He
in turn was followed by Miss Margaret Palmer, showing the trend towards
modernism in the Theatre, with her paper on "Art In the Theatre." At the final
meeting a number of the members expressed their own opinions on various
pictures in speaking on "Why I Like This Picture."
La Canadienne
LA CANADIENNE, one of the French Clubs on the campus, is organized to
provide an opportunity for the students to practise oral French The members, most of whom belong to the Junior and Senior years, sincerely desire to
acquire a certain fluency in the spoken language. Throughout the academic
year fortnightly meetings are held, at which all proceedings are
carried on in French. These meetings assume a variety of
forms—evenings of bridge, of charades, of lectures given by
various members of the Department of Modern Languages.
Early in the Spring term a French dinner was held in collaboration with the members of La Causerie and L'Alouette.
Throughout 1934 and 1935, La Canadienne has been supported by the keenest of interest on the part of the members.
The Club looks forward to renewed activities in the next session.
Executive: Hon. President, Dr. Dallas President, Deborah Aish; Vice-President, John McRauchlin; Secretary, Elizabeth Tuckey; Treasurer, Beatrice Hastings.
73. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Historical Society
FOR the Historical Society the session 1934-1935 has been one of great profit
. and enjoyment. Nine meetings were held throughout the year at which the
senior members of the Society presented papers dealing with British Forign
Policy from the Congress of Vienna to the Versailles Peace Conference The
controversial nature of the subjects chosen and the personalities of the many characters concerned with this period of British
policy provoked much discussion.
The programme was opened by Arthur Johnson, whose
paper, "The Nature of British Foreign Policy," served as an
introduction to the papers which followed. John Prior ensured
the success of the meeting with his paper under the imposing
title of "George Canning—Ideals and Economics In a New
Diplomatic Era."   Marion Root completed the discussion for the
Fall term with an able and humorous paper concerned with the diplomatic
methods of Lord Palmerston.
Murray Hunter headed the Spring programme with an essay on two most
interesting personalities—Lord Salisbury and Prince Bismarck. Great Britain's
none too "splendid isolation," 1890-1904, was discussed by Ernest Southcott
at the second meeting of the term. Rose Whelan found her way through the
labyrinth of British War diplomacy in a truly remarkable fashion at the meeting which followed. George Nelson completed the discussion with a most
interesting essay on "British Diplomacy at the Conference of Versailles."
The Executive for the year included: Honourary President, Dr. W. N. Sage;
President, Arthur Johnson; Vice-President, Tom Vance; Secretary-Treasurer,
Rose Whelan.
La Causerie
LA CAUSERIE, true to its name, has had a most successful year in an
informal, chatty sort of way. Its membership was small, but that only
added to the friendly air. The majority of the meetings were spent in games
which would induce the members to talk freely in French. But we also had
some pleasantly instructive meetings, at one of which Mme. Darlington gave us
a most interesting address on a modern French educationalist and writer, Leon
Frapie. On another occasion L'Alouette and La Causerie had the privilege of
listening to Dr. Tipping describe the little French town of Caen. Then of course
there was the memorable French dinner held by the three combined clubs at
the Blue Cord.
The Executve for La Causerie this year included: Honourary President,
Mme. Darlington; President, Kay Robertson; Vice-President, Joy Wilson; Secretary-Treasurer, Helen P. J. Elgie.
«74> UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
International Relations Club
THE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB, in affiliation with the Carnegie
Endowment for International Peace, New York, was established on the
campus in 1931, and in each succeeding year it has proved itself to be a valuable asset to the University. The purpose of the Club is the study of International affairs, and regular meetings for such are held fortnightly
throughout the academic term. This year the Club has been
able to secure several prominent speakers; Mr. Percy Bengough
of the International Labour Organization at Genoa; Miss Bollert,
Professor Boving and Professor Eagles of the University; and
Mr. James A. Gibson, a University Rhodes Scholar; Mr. Jan
Cherniavsky, and Professor Soward.
An outstanding event in the Club's activity is the annual
Pacific North West Conference on International Affairs, of which
the Society is an official member. This year the Conference was held on
March 29th and 30th, at the University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho.
The elections were held on December 5th, at which the following officers
were elected: Faculty Adviser and Honourary President, Professor F. Soward;
President, H. Haikala; Vice-President, Netta Harvey; Secretary, Linda Smith;
Treasurer, Ralph Killam; Committee, Fugi Tanaka.
Varsity Christian Union
THE UNION was formed ten years ago to unite students in Christian fellowship and to give them opportunity to witness for Christ on the campus. The
membership was larger this year than for teeveral terms and varied programmes created keen interest. As many open meetings as possible were
held and well-known speakers addressed the Group. The
members themselves arranged two courses, "Great Missionaries" and "Non-Christian Religions," which were the basis for
discussion.
The annual reunion dinner was held at the "Black Cat" on
January 10th. Afterward the group adjourned and Rev. J. E
Harris gave his farewell message. Then the party enjoyed a
tour through the Canadian Bakeries plant. Several Church
and Young People's services were taken by the Union.
The most important events of our programme are the conferences with
the Union of the University of Washington. In the Fall about sixty students
meet in Seattle for a splendid conference led by Rev. Harvey Farmer. The B. C.
delegates spent one day in the city and at the Washington University where
a group meeting was attended. The Spring conference will be held in Vancouver. This is followed by a short camp the first week in May. All interested
are welcome to this conference and camp.
The Executive for the year was: President, David F. Rice; Vice-President,
Olive Day; Secretary, Ellen B Colwell; Treasurer, Florence I. Wilson; Advertising, Clarke H. Bentall and Thomas Jackson. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Cosmopolitan Club
THE COSMOPOLITAN CLUB made its first appearance on the campus in
the fall of 1933   It was formerly the Pacific Area Committee, under the
leadership of Margaret Black and Mary Kato.   The members of the Committee,
wishing to put this organization on a more permanent basis, decided to form
a  Club.    This  was  done,   and  the  name  "Cosmopolitan"
adopted.
It is essentially different from any other club on the
campus and as the Constitution reads, its aim is "To promote
intellectual and social intercourse amongst the various races
represented on the campus, and to encourage international
contacts with students of other universities." Dr. Topping was
elected Hon. President; Bob McMaster, President; and Eddie
Ouchi, Secretary-Treasurer.
The first year found the Club following an intensely interesting program—
the Consul of Mexico, Senor Lara, told of Mexican architecture and painting,
the Consul of Siam of the beauty and culture of that country. Programs were
also given featuring international music, dancing and refreshments. This year
the list of officers is: President, Eddie Ouchi; Vice-President, Nora Sibley;
Secretary, Helen Matheson; Treasurer, Quon Wong; Membership Convenors,
Grace Abbott and Albert Dobson, and again the programme has been arranged to follow the aims set forth in the Constitution.
Mechanical Engineering Club
THE MECHANICAL ENGINEERING CLUB has completed its first official year
of its existence on the campus. A movement, started by a small group of
enthusiasts who realized the changing position of the mechanical engineer
from the research technician of a few decades ago to the industrial administrator of today, and who realized that ability to express oneself properly in
public is almost as important as technical skill, has increased so rapidly since
its inception two years ago that every student of mechanical engineering on
the campus now applies eagerly for membership in the Club.
Application for L.S.E. recognition was made at the beginning of this session, and plans are under way to extend the Club's affiliations to the leading
engineering societies of this continent.
In keeping with the objects of the Club, inspection tours through the shops
of the Hayes-Anderson Truck Co. and the Tyee Machinery Co. were carried out.
The Executive for the year was composed of: Honourary President, Professor F. W. Vernon; President, J. A. Verner; Secretary-Treasurer, J. S. Motherwell; Fifth Year Executive Delegate, D. W. Purdy; Fourth Year Executive Delegate, V. R. Hill.
[76. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Chemistry Society
THE CHEMISTRY SOCIETY got away to a good start this year by obtaining
Dr. William Ure as its first speaker. Dr. Ure, in speaking at the first open
meeting of the Society, outlined some modem views of atomic structure resulting from recent research at the California Institute of Technology. At the next
open meeting we had the privilege of hearing Thomas Mc-
Keown, a graduate of U.B.C. and a Rhodes Scholar, discuss
"The Chemical and Physiological Nature of Hormones."
Four open and five closed meetings were included in this
year's activities. At the closed meetings three papers were
given by student members. Papers have been given by R. J.
Donald, N. Wlson, L. Kirk, N. Philips, R. Bennett, H. McMann
and W. F. Cornett.
The Executive this year consists of: Dr. E. H. Archibald,
Honourary President; R. G. Fordyce, President; L. Kirk, Vice-President, and W.
F. Cornett, Secretary.
The Agriculture Club
THE AGRICULTURAL CLUB is an organization formed some years ago for
the purpose of encouraging an interest on the part of students in Current
Agricultural problems and the strengthening of outside connections with the
industry
Evening meetings have been held at regular intervals
throughout the term. Addresses by professional agriculturists
and men prominent in allied fields were heard. The speakers
of the year included: Honourable K. MacDonald, Minister of
Agriculture for B. C; G. C. Hay, manager, B. C. Livestock Exchange; W. W. Hill, analyst in charge, Dominion Foods and
Drugs Laboratory; E. D. Barrow, President, B. C. Chamber of
Agriculture; and R. Robertson, manager R. Robertson & Co.
The Agriculture Club Party, held in January, was an outstanding success. The party took the form of a Klondyke Night and was held
in the vocational building which was decorated to resemble an old-time saloon
and dance hall.
The annual trip to Agassiz took,place early in March and it proved to be
one of the most popular attractions of the year. The programme of the day
consisted of a livestock judging competition and cm inspection of the farm.
The year's activities were closed by the Annual Livestock Banquet where the
winners of the Oratorical Contest and the Judging Competition received their
awards.
The Executive for the year 1934-35 consisted of: Hon. President, Professor
H. M. King; President, G. J. Cornish; Secretary-Treasurer, James Sadler; Manager of Evening Meetings, M. F. Clarke; Manager of Debates, James Menzies
*77. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Forest Club
THE purpose of the Forest Club is the encouragement of interest in Forestry
within the University, and the strengthening of all outside connections with
Forestry and the Lumber Industry.
Among the speakers that the Forest Club was fortunate enough to obtain
during the past year were: F. C. McDonald, Assistant District
Forester; R. M. Brown of the Forest Products Laboratory; V. D.
Lamaye of the Forest Research Institute, India.
In place of the usual spring field trip, the senior members
of the Club attended the Pacific Logging Congress in Seattle,
during the latter part of October. On the trip they also visited
the College of Forestry, University of Washington, and the Pack
Demonstration Forest.
The Executive for the year was: Honorary President, Professor F. M. Kn^pp; President, Ross Douglas; Vice-President, Bob Wellwood;
Secretary-Treasurer, Alf. Buckland.
Philosophy Club
THE PHILOSOPHY CLUB has once more fulfilled its purpose in providing
an opportunity for the discussion of certain aspects of philosophy and
psychology which were not covered in the class room.
After a business and general discussion meeting at the home of Dr. Pilcher,
which opened in the fall term, the following papers were given
at subsequent meetings:   "Philosophy of Bergson" by Beulah
James;  "Structuralism"  by Betty  Marlatt;  "Behaviorism"  by
Bella Newman; and "Functionalism" given by Chris Loat.
In the spring term, the annual banquet of the Club was
held at the "Cat and Parrot," at which Dr. Coleman reviewed
the "Last Fifty Years In Philosophy." The other papers read
in the spring term were: "Psychology of Religion" given by
Jack Bell; "Hypnotism" by Betty Robertson; while Dr. Topping
gave the Club a very interesting review and criticism of Walter Lippmann's
"Preface To Morals." The final meeting of the session was held at the home
of Dr. Coleman, completing a most successful year.
The Philosophy Club purchased a very useful and much needed book,
"The Psychology of a Primitive People" by S. D. Porteus, which they presented
to the University Library for the use of the students who are studying Philosophy.
The officers for the year were: Hon. President, Dr. H. T. J. Coleman; Official
Critics, Dr. J. Pilcher and Dr. C. W. Topping; President, Chris Loat; Vice-President, Bella Newman; Secretary-Treasurer, R. C. W. Ward; Members of the
Executive, Barbara Watts and J. Morgan. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Biological Discussion Club
THE opening meeting was held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. G. McLean
Fraser, where an enjoyable evening was spent playing amusing games
and contests.
Papers read during the rest of the fall term were: Jack Poole, "Some Experimental Possibilities In the Breeding of Tropical Fish;" Dorothy
Buchanan, "Voice In Vertebrates." The last meeting in the
fall was "Biological Observation Night," and during the evening each member gave a short talk.
For the spring the following papers were arranged: Charlotte Dill, "Self-Protection In Plants;" W. Tomkinson, "An Introduction To the Study of Endocrine Glands,-" Munro McArthur,
"Endocrine Diseases;" George Hori, "Growth of Biology In
Japan;" Helen Farley, "Pollen Tube Growth;" Professor G. J.
Spencer, "Kamloops Revisited."
The Executive for the year included: Hon. President, Dr. C. McLean Fraser;
President, Jack B. Poole; Vice-President, Charlotte Dill; Secretary-Treasurer,
Dorothy Buchanan; Curator, George Hori
Students' Christian Movement
THE STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT is an organization of students who
wish to discover and develop Christian life on the campus. Its membership is open to anyone who wishes to seek the best way of living, to help others
to do so, and to put into practice the truths they find in discussion, study, and
friendship.
The group here is associated with the S.C.M. in Canada,
and through the World Student Christian Federation is affiliated with the universities of forty-five countries.
Spring Camp was held at Gambier Island. It was attended by
115 students, making the largest yet. Besides several professors
who went to shake off their academic cobwebs, leadership was
given by Murray Brookes, General Secretary; Dr. Best of
Toronto, Allard de Ridder, Rev. Bruce Gray, D. C. G. McKenzie
of Victoria, Miss Edna Pearce and Mrs. S. Jamieson, Professors Soward, Topping, Logan, and others.
The traditional S.C.M. Tuesday noon-hour lecture series has been carried
on with apparent success again this year.
The Executive for the year was as follows: Honourary President, Prof. H.
T. Logan; President, Hugh Herbison; Secretary, Madeleine Elliot; Treasurer,
Albert Dobson; Publicity, Helen Taylor; Groups, Jean Fraser; Business, Sam
Roddan; W.S.C.F., Norah Sibley.
c79> UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Physics Club
THE meetings of this Club are, in general, open to all students on the campus,
and are held during the noon hour period in Science 200. Owing to the
fact that only a very few students specialize in advanced physics, it has, in
the past, proved very difficult to form a group of this type for the study of
advanced phases of the subject. Accordingly the Club caters
to the majority and anyone who has taken a course in the subject is elegible for membership. As one purpose of the Club is
to provide experience in public speaking, the advanced
students are called upon to give papers on interesting topics,
which are usually demonstrated with the aid of laboratory
apparatus and presented in a manner which will not bewilder
the average student of physics.
Several out-of-town speakers have come to the University,
and in particular, men from the Dominion Astrophysical Observatory in Victoria. The Royal Astronomical Society of Canada has also favoured the Club
with several invitations to its meetings, which have been gratefully accepted.
The Executive for the year included: Hon. President, Dr. T. C. Hebb; Hon.
Vice-President, Dr. G. H. Shrum; President, R. F. Christy; Vice-President, H. H.
Clayton; Secretary-Treasurer, K. R. MacKenzie; fourth member of Executive,
G. H. Mossop.
The Canadian Officers' Training Corps
DESPITE the general inadequacy of military funds in Canada, the U.B.C.
Contingent of the C.O.T.C. is able to look back upon another successful
winter's work. After passing the prescribed examinations, its candidates have
again qualified for the "A" and "B" Certificates, which indicate that their possessor is capable of holding the rank of Lieutenant or Captain,
respectively, in the Non-Permanent Forces of the British Empire.
The preparation for the examinations has been held in the
evenings from October to February, partly at the University
and partly at the Beatty Street Drill Hall. Mention should also
be made of the first-hand experience which many of the Cadets
obtained of military affairs when they spent part of their Christmas vacation at Work Point Barracks in Victoria. As always,
the University Cadets impressed their Permanent Force instructors by their quickness to learn and their general willingness. Much of the
success of the year just ended is due to the Permanent Force instructor attached
to the Contingent at the University, Q.M.S.I. Smith, whose thorough knowledge
of his work is equalled only by his patience and readiness to explain difficult
points.
The Commanding Officer of the Contingent is Lieut.-Col. H. F. G. Letson,
M.C.
:80. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
A.I.E.E.—University of British Columbia Student Branch
THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS, the national
organization representing the electrical engineering profession, was
founded in 1884, and has as its object the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences, the mainten-'
ance of a high professional standing among its members and •
the development of the individual engineer. The Institute has
contributed largely toward the remarkable progress in the electrical field during the last four decades, and has been an
important factor in advancing the interests of the entire engineering profession.
The local Student Branch of the Institute was organized in
1930 for the purpose of developing the latent abilities of
students, primarily by affording opportunities for them to carry
on activities quite similar in nature to those which are carried on by the senior
members of the Institute, such as the holding of meetings, the presentation and
discussion of papers and reports, and participation in conventions and inspection trips. Students are required to present original papers on contemporary
engineering developments and to take an active part in Institute affairs. Field
trips have been made to nearby hydro-electric stations, and the Branch has
co-operated in the production of the Engineering Society's "Open House Day-"
Officers are:   Chairman, W. H. Jeffery; Secretary, J. R. Brown; Counselor,
Professor W. B. Coulthard.
The G. M. Dawson Club
THE GEOLOGICAL DISCUSSION CLUB has, during the past session,
endeavoured to carry out its purpose, by discussions following papers by
the various speakers. The subjects covered have varied widely with the intention of broadening the members' interest in Geology. Reverting to the practice
adopted in 1930, one meeting was given over to student papers.
These papers covering the summer work proved of considerable interest, not only as the expression of material from the
student's viewpoint, but also because of the variety of subjects
covered.
The annual banquet took place in March, and was this
year welcomed with more than usual enthusiasm along traditional lines. The membership of the Club this year is the
largest on record, due to the recent interest taken in mining.
The papers were given in the homes of members of the faculty and the
Club feels very grateful for the pleasant hospitality extended to them, which
alone makes our meetings possible. Papers given included, "The Life of G. M.
Dawson," by Dean Brock; "The Reno Mine," by Mr. Marshall; "Systematic
Prospecting in the Cariboo," by G. M. Sinclair; "Shaft-sinking at Bradian," by
R. K. Matheson, and the "Common Coal Basin," by S. C. Robinson.
The Executive for 1934-35 session was: Hon. President, Dr. S. J. Schofield;
President, F. Richards; Vice-President, S. C. Robinson, and Secretary-Treasurer,
F. J Hemsworth.
.81: UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
University Engineering Society
THIS, the third year of the Society since it replaced the E.I.C., has been a
particularly busy one.    As usual, the U.E.S. has continued to fulfill its
main purpose, that of sponsoring a series of noon-hour lectures on engineering
topics and promoting intercourse between applied science students and practising engineers. Several interesting addresses were heard, one
of particular interest was given by Maior J. C. MacDonald,
Comptroller of Water Rights, on "Water Powers of B. C."
The high-light of the year's programme was the "Second
Engineers' Open House" held on Saturday, February 9th. All
of the laboratories were open for inspection and the continual
demonstration of experiments was highly appreciated by the
thousands who pressed their way through the buildings.
Every man of the faculty worked hard to make the event
a success, President Dick Sandwell, Mechanical '35, was the driving force
behind the affair, aided by the sage guidance of Hon. President Professor
Findlay.
Others on the Executive were: Lewis Cunningham, Vice-President; Tel.
Potter, Secretary-Treasurer; F. Hemsworth, W. Jeffries, F. Richards, J. Beeman,
J. Verner, Ross Douglas, G. Armstrong, and H. Carruthers, departmental representatives.
I
Japanese Student's Club
N SPITE of its recent recognition by the Alma Mater Society, the Japanese
Students' Club has followed a most imposing programme during the past
year.
This organization, formed for the prime purpose of creating an understanding between the Japanese Students on the Campus, has undertaken the study of the Oriental question in this province. On
November the 27th, Mr. Sherwood Lett spoke to the club on
"The Legal Disabilities of the Japanese inchiding the Second
Generation in B. C." On February the 16th, Dr. Taylor lectured
on the topic "The Japanese in Hawaii."
Moreover a very successful concert was presented by the
organization for the purpose of creating a fund for a statistical
survey of Canadians of Japanese origin in B. C.
Delegates were sent to the University of Washington Japanese Students'
Club to provide for an exchange of authorities on Pacific problems and to
obtain the right to send representatives from this University to the Japan-
America Students' Conference to be held this summer in Portland, Ore. A
debate has also been arranged between the two clubs to take place late in
March. This club has published a speech of Mr. Sherwood Lett's in pamphlet
form.
Professor H. F. Angus and Hon. Ko Ishii are honourary members of the
club. The Executive for the year are as follows: Pres. C. George Hori; Vice-
Pres. Jo Kato; Treas. Yuriko Mizuno; Secretaries Eiji Yatabe, Shinobu Higashi;
Social Convenors, Peter Masuda, Kunito Shoyama. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
L'Alouette
THE meetings this year of l'Alouette have been held fortnightly, their programmes centering around French music, art and social life.    Several
evenings were enlivened by games and short plays   The value of speaking
French was emphasized and to the friendly assistance of the Honourary President, Miss Greig, the members of the Club owe their improvements in French conversation.
Miss Wessie Tipping presented an interesting paper on
"Caen: Normandy Village;" while later Miss Jean Mcintosh
spoke on "My Impressions of France." A charming account
of the Jacques Cartier celebrations in Quebec was given by
Miss Greig, who had the honour of representing British Columbia at the fete. A novel evening was spent in conjunction with
La Canadienne and La Causerie when the Annual French
dinner was held.
The Executive for the year was: Honourary President, Miss Greig; President, Constance Reid; Vice-President, Viola Ringle; Secretary, Dora Spurling;
Treasurer, Peggy Scott.
The Classics Club
THE PROGRAMME for the Classics Club this year consisted of papers delivered by members of the Club. The first, on Aristophanes, was given by
Dr. Todd, who sketched the life and work of the Athenian comic poet. Greek
mathematics was the topic of the second paper, given by Tom Jackson. At the
same meeting several of the dialogues of Lucian were read by
Winnie Alston and Marjorie Wilson, a brief summary of the
life and works of the writer being first given by Mary Bowden.
The third paper of the year, on Greek Pottery, was given
by Nellie Harston. Leonard Grant spoke at the next meeting
on the writing and transmission of Classical Manuscripts Two
papers were read at the next meeting, one Eunice Sibley, on
famous Roman exiles; the other by Pat Ellis, on famous Greek
exiles.
At present various members are busy memorizing lines for the plays which
are to be given in March. The plays to be presented are the prologue to
Shaw's "Androcles and the Lion," and two scenes from Terence's "Phormio"
to be given in Latin.
This year we have had Dr. O. J. Todd as Hon. President; Marjorie Wilson
as President, and Leonard Grant as Secretary-Treasurer.
In conclusion we must thank the members of the staff for much help
generously given throughout the year.
.83. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1) Norah Sibley, Secretary;  (2) Margaret Powlett, President; (3) Professor Larsen, Honourary President;
(4)   Gerald  Prevost,  Vice-President;   (5)  Wm.  Whimster,  Treasurer;   (6)  Miss  Somerset, Director;
(7) Bill Sargent, Committee;  (8) Amy Seed, Committee;  (9) fllan Walsh, Committee.
THE PLAYERS' CLUB in 1934-35 has celebrated its twentieth anniversary. It
is the first campus club to reach that milestone.
Though the year was saddened by the sudden death last summer of
Dr. F. C. Walker, beloved Honourary President, the Club found an enthusiastic
Faculty Leader in Professor Thorleif Larsen, and a President, Margaret Powlett,
under whose guidance important new ventures were carried to success.
Foremost of these was a policy of producing only plays worthy of the
labour spent on them—plays like "Hedda Gabler," the Ibsen tragedy whose
success proved the Club capable of doing classic drama.
The year was also notable for the success of the Christmas plays, the establishment of a play-reading group and make-up classes, the sponsorship of a
puppet show by the Cornish Players, and the revival and probable extension of
the Spring tour. Finances showed a good profit. The play distribution bureau
continued to send plays to amateur groups, and the usual prize for one-act
plays was offered. j
The Executive comprised: Margaret Powlett, President; Gerald Prevost,
Vice-President; Eleanor Gibson, Secretary; William Whimster, Treasurer; Amy
Seed, William Sargent and Allan Walsh.
Plays and actors were chosen by an Advisory Board consisting of Professor
Larsen, Honourary President; Miss Dorothy Somerset, Dramatic Director; Dr.
D. C. B. Duff, Art Director; Mrs. F. G. C. Wood, Miss Dorothy Jefferd, Mr. William
Buckingham, and Professors Ira Dilworth, Walter Gage and C. B. Wood. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1) Professor J. F. Day, Honorary President;  (2) Frank Miller, President;  (3) Thomas Vance;
(4) John Conway;  (5) Ludlow Beamish;  (6) John Sumner.
THE session 1934-35 has been one of achievement for the Parliamentary
Forum. The experiment of open forum debating initiated four years ago
has proved successful in the number of talented speakers who have been discovered each year in the fortnightly impromptu participation in debate.
The outstanding event of the year was the decennial British debate in the
Crystal Ballroom of the Hotel Vancouver on the evening of Friday, November
30th. Robert Crichton and Leslie Jackson of Cambridge defeated John Sumner
and John Conway of U.B.C.
U.B.C. reached the Western finals in the Radio Commission's debate series.
Russel Twining and Leo Gansner, representing U.B.C., defeated Alberta. However, Twining and Wilson MacDuffie were defeated by Manitoba.
Ludlow Beamish and Alvin Rosenbaum opposed Vancouver College, in
which the College was awarded the decision on a split vote.
John Conway and John Gould travelled to Seattle and debated against
University of Washington. The American procedure of debate does not allow
for a decision.
A Pacific Coast tour is planned for the end of the term. Frank Miller will be
the leader of the touring team.
«85. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1)  Velia Marin,  Vice-President;   (2)  Mary Webber,  Production Manager;   (3) Ellis Todd,  President;
(4) Kay Coles, Secretary;  (5) John Worthington, Business Manager;  (6) C. Hadyn Williams, Director;
(7)  Dr.   W.  MacDonald,  Honorary  President.
WITH the staging of Gilbert and Sullivan's opera, "Ruddigore," the Musical
Society brought to a successful conclusion its activities for the year
1934-35 Since this opera contains very little comic element it requires a great
deal from the cast, both from the musical and dramatic standpoints. The
Society, however, was fortunate in having at its disposal members who were
able to do full justice to the score. The leading feminine roles were sung by
Miss Alice Rowe, Lillian Walker, Margaret Atkinson, Kay Coles, and Grace
Thompson. The leading male roles were taken by Messrs. Ellis Todd, Gordon
Heron, John Stark, Jack Worthington and Gordon Stead. As in former years
the opera was under the able and enthusiastic direction of Mr. C. Hadyn
Williams. Mr. E. V. Young was in charge of the dramatic production. Members of the faculty who assisted the director, were Dr. MacDonald and Mr.
Gage.
Executive for the year included: Hon. President, Dr. MacDonald; Hon. Vice-
President, Professor Gage; President, Ellis Todd; Vice-President, Velia Marin;
Secretary, Kay Coles; Treasurer, Sholto Marlatt; Business Manager, Jack Worthington; Production Manager, Margaret Webber; House Manager, William
Rae; Ticket Manager, Sholto Marlatt; Advertising Staff, Jim Findlay, Pauline
Patterson, Peter Sharp; Vocal Manager, Gordon Heron; Orchestra Manager,
Bill English; Stage Manager, Bill Rae; Costumes, Vera Radcliffe, Betty Street;
Lighting, Pat Larsen; Properties, Samuel Smith.
1861 UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1)   Rita   Caufield,   Recording   Secretary;   (2)   Madge  Neill,  Treasurer;   (3)   Mary   McGeer,   President;
(4)   Josephine   Dickey,   Vice-President;   (5)  Gwen   Pym,  Publicity  Manager;   (6)  Kathleen  Would,
Corresponding Secretary;   (7) Rosemary Edmonds, Historian.
T)HRATERES is an organization founded at the University of California at
JL Los Angeles in 1924, by Mrs. Helen Mathewson Laughlin. Its name is the
Greek word meaning "Sisterhood," its motto is "famous for friendliness," its
symbols and its ideal are fixed. Its aim is to unite, as far as possible, the
women of the University into our Club, with one common endeavour. There is
nothing in Phrateres that in any way corresponds to rushing, and membership
is open to any woman—fraternity or non-fraternity—who may so desire.
Theta Chapter of Phrateres, to be installed at U.B.C. in May, will make
Phrateres an international organization. The advantages will be numerous.
The fees are kept low, so that anyone interested may join. Membership may
be one of three ways: active members who are initiated and who are entitled
to wear the Phrateres pin; associate members, who are not initiated, but who
pay fees and join in the activities, and inactive members who may attend the
functions, but who do not pay fees, or become initiated.
Theta Chapter is divided into seven sub-chapters, each bearing a Greek
letter name, and each with its own executive. The presidents of the sub-chapters, together with the Phrateres Executive Board, form the Phrateres Council.
Members of the Council during the past year were: President, Mary McGeer;
Vice-President, Jo Dick; Corresponding Secretary, Kathleen Would; Recording
Secretary, Rita Caulfield; Treasurer, Madge Neill; Historian, Rosemary
Edmonds; Publicity Manager, Gwen Pym; Initiation Chairman, Jean McLean.
Chapter Presidents: Peggy Fox, Connie Brown, Dorothy Menton, Netta
Harvey, Audrey Horwood, Madeleine Bowden, Lucinda Russel.
Dean Bollert, Faculty Advisor, and Clare Brown, have been of invaluable
service in the founding of Theta Chapter, and to them Phrateres extend their
deepest thanks and appreciation.
.87. ATHLETICS
in
Lw^mi
nm
Hill
MO UN UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1) Fred Bolton, President;   (2) Dr. G.  Shrum, Honorary President;   (3) Pilari Mercer, Vice-President;
(4) John Harrison, Secretary;   (5) Robert  Gaul, President Big Block.
Men's Athletic Executive
THE MEN'S ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE consists of the senior managers of the
five major sports and the presidents or officers of all other athletic clubs
on the campus. Those whose photographs do not appear above are: Basketball, J. Prior; Canadian Rugby, J. Millbum; English Rugby, T. Madely; Track,
.C. Wright; Soccer, F. Templeton; Swimming, B. Wcdnwright; Golf, T. Charleton;
Rowing, B. Robinson; Badminton, R. Allan; Grass Hockey, P. Bremner; Outdoors
Club; C. Wills; Boxing and Wrestling, S. Jamieson; Ice Hockey, G. Livingstone.
In actual competition this year Varsity has met with outstanding success.
The Senior "A" Basketball team has at the time of writing fought its way to the
top of the league and has almost assured itself of a bye into the finals, while
the track team has to its credit a victory over the Victoria Y.M.C.A. English
Rugby and Soccer are both up near the top in their respective leagues. Canadian Football had a difficult year as it was in a period of transition from Canadian to American rules.
The goal of intercollegiate sport has at last been definitely reached, and
this most necessary phase of our sport is now on an organized basis. Games
with other Canadian Universities have proven impracticable owing to the
expense involved in covering the great distances. Therefore it was resolved
that the University should look to the South of the line. It is hoped, however,
that with the return of good times further efforts can be made to restore the contact that was maintained with other Western Canadian Universities.
At the end of the year 1934-35 we stand on the threshold of a new era in
sport at the University. To ensure its success and to repay in some measure
the efforts of those who have worked to reach the goal of inter-collegiate sport
will be the aim of next year's officials and participants in University Athletics. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1)   Jean  Thomas,  President;   (2)  Mrs.  Boving,  Honorary President;   (3)  Mollie  Lock, Vice-President;
(4) Beth Evans, Secretary;  (5) Kay Bourne, President Big Block.
Women's Athletic Executive
THE EXECUTIVE was very successfully piloted through the year by the capable President, Jean Thomas. Among other projects, a Fencing Club was
organized, which excited great interest. Due to the hard work of the representatives there have been teams for all the usual sports, and an exciting set of interclass games in basketball and badminton. At the time of writing, in the basketball inter-class schedule, Arts '37 and Arts '38 are at the top, and in badminton Arts '35 and Arts '38 are in the finals.
Other members of the Executive than those who appear in the picture
are: Jo Henning (Basketball), Molly Lock (Badminton), Helen Meyers (Grass
Hockey), Kay Milligan (Outdoors Club), Evelyn Brown (Gymnasium Club),
Lennie Price (Swimming Club), Jean MacDonald (Fencing Club), Violet Thompson (Education), Janet Kennedy (Nursing), Irene Wallace (Arts '35), Margaret
Haspell (Arts '36), Betty White (Arts '37), Pat Lafon (Arts '38).
«90» UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
(1)  F.  Bolton,  Chairman;   (2)  Professor Hutchinson,  Faculty  Representative;   (3) Col. Letson,  Alumni
Representative; (4) J. Bardsley, Basketball;  (5) T. Roxborough, English Rugby; (6) R. Gaul, President
Big Block; (7) P. Kozoolin, Soccer; (8) G. Heron, Track.
The Awards Committee
THE AWARDS COMMITTEE, a branch of Men's Athletic   Association, is
entrusted with the task of making awards to those performing in athletics.
There are four different awards: Honourary Awards, Big Blocks, Small
Blocks and Plain Letters. Decisions are based on standards set by the Men's
Athletic Association, but rest finally upon the judgment of the committee. The
committee not only considers carefully the time played by the student, but also
the type of sportsmanship displayed and the enthusiasm of the players.
The Committee for the year 1934-35 is Fred Bolton, Chairman; Dr. Hutchinson, Faculty Representative; Dr. Letson, Alumni Representative; T. Roxborough,
English Rugby; J. Bardsley, Basketball; I. Raider, Canadian Football; G. Heron,
Track; P. Kozoolin, Soccer
.91. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Standing—J. Ross, J.  Barberie (Coach), R. Henderson, J. Prior (Senior Manager), G. Pringle, G. Crosson
"    (Manager),  W.  Swan.
Kneeling—T.  Mansfield,  A.   Willoughby,  J.  Bardsley  (Captain), R.  Wright, J.  Osborne.
Senior "A" Basketball
AFTER having a poor start at the first of the season the Thunderbirds returned
after Christmas and swept all opposition before them.   The boys defeated
last year's Dominion Champions in two straight games and overtook the league
winners in the fifth game of the series and defeated them decisively. They were
the first to win the league title of the newly-formed Inter-City Basketball League.
Jams Bardsley (Captain)—A veteran and star player who led his team well
throughout the season.   Chosen as a Vancouver "All-Star."
Arthur Willoughby—A will-o'-the wisp who always came through in a
crisis.   A deadly shot.   Co-stars with Bardsley.
Ralph Henderson—An invaluable centre player who checked his opponents to a stand-still.
George Pringle—A cool-headed, steady player who consistently turned in
a good performance.   Above all, a clean player and a good sport.
Dick Wright—A sharp-shooting guard who snagged rebounds from the
best of them.    Specializes in long shots.
Tom Mansfield—A clear-thinking guard who could always be depended
upon at the base of play.
William Swan—A tricky, fast, forward who was always a scoring threat.
Jack Ross—A substitute centre and forward who had to be closely guarded
when playing.
James Osbome—A rookie who in a few years will be a star player.
Coach Jack Barberie—A coach who always was a success with U.B.C.
Senior Manager, John Prior—Organizer and handled the Club's finances.
>92> UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Back Row—Dune Williams (Coach), Art Eastham (Manager).
Second Row—Stewart Wood, Len Wright, Cy Phillips.
Front Row—Carm Ridland, Bud Machin, Bill Patmore, Wilf Stokvis, Chuck Hardwick.
Senior "B" Basketball
THE SENIOR "B" BASKETBALL TEAM had a fairly successful year. It got
away to a slow start but finished second in the division. It was defeated
in the playoffs by B. C. Telephone. Lack of substitute strength, due largely to
injuries incurred during the season, was partly responsible for the defeat.
Bill Patmore—A good jumper, plays forward or centre and has a special
shot of his own.
Wilf Stokvis—A good long shot and ball handler; plays forward.
Bruce Millar—A reliable forward or guard; unfortunately he was forced
out of the playoff games by illness.
Charlie Hardwick—A steady guard; a deadly shot and a heady floor man.
Cy Phillips—Also a steady guard; he is a good shot and a ball hawk.
George McKee—Centre; joined the team at the beginning of the year and
has been one of the leading point-getters.
Len Wright—A new-comer to Senior "B" Basketball.   He did not get on the
floor very much but showed good prospects.
Stuart Wood—Guard.    Is very quick; he plays a ball-hawking type of
game and has a style of jumping that is original.
Bud Machin—Another new-comer; he will be good when he has had more
experience.
Carm. Ridland—Forward.   Was kept out at the beginning of the season by
injuries; played a couple of games near the end.
Dune. Wiilliams—The popular coach who piloted the team into the playoffs.
.93. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Second Row—George Francis (Associate Manager), Kirby, Wilson, Mortimer, Davis, Henderson, O'Brian,
Preston, Nelson Odium (Associate Manager).
Front Row—Rader, Mclntyre, Orr, McHugh, King.
Absent—Keillor, Campbell, Twiss, McRae, Senkler, Gwyer, Bill Morrow (Coach).
Senior Canadian Football
/CARRYING out the inter-collegiate policy of the Students' Council, the Canadian Football Club turned, this season, to the American game. Practices
under the able coaching of Dr Burke and W. Morrow were started three weeks
prior to the opening of the fall term. A good team, although somewhat green
to the American game, was lined up for the season. Three games were played
in the American Code, resulting in wins for Washington State Normal School
(Bellingham), Pacific Lutheran College (Parkland, Wash.), and College of Puget
Sound (Tacoma). The showing in the latter two games was much improved
by the aid of Coach Iver Moe of Bellingham who spent two months with the
team.   Another inter-collegiate game played this season was the Hardy Cup
(Cont.nu  d   o.l
\'7)
.94. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Front Row—Bell, Paradis, Copp, Charlton, Hodgson.
Back Row—Rader (Coach), Lyon, Preston, Martin (Manager), Dolphin, Van Houten, McHugh.-
Not In Picture—Morrison, Boe, Jagger, Light,
Junior Canadian Football
7\ T the time of writing the Junior team is in the middle of the first half of it's
Spring schedule, having played only two games so far. It is a fast light
team, and, although neither of these games were won, it is showing a steady
improvement and should take a place among the leaders very shortly. As
was the case last year the schedule will not be concluded before the advent of
the April Exams., the team being entered for the dual purpose of breaking in
new men, and giving the younger men of the American Football squad of the
previous fall a little more experience for next year. Tiny Rader is making an
excellent job of the coaching, with Norm Martin and Nels. Odium handling the
business end.
«95. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Back Row   T. Madely (Manager), Tom Griffin, E. Maguire, R. Upward, W. Morris, R. Gross, J. Pyle.
Centre Row—J. Harrison, H. Tearson, J. Mitchell, T. Roxborough (Captain), A. Mercer, S. Legatt, J. Roberts.
Front Row—D. Carey, H. Tlobson, J. Bird.
Inset—N.  Hager,  S.  Griffin.
McKechnie Cup Rugby Team
SCORING three times as many points as their opponents, in club rugby,
Varsity's first division team swept through their season to win the Miller
Cup, ernblamatic of city supremacy.
The 1934-35 season has been characterized by the high standard of rugby
displayed. Under the able handling of Coach A. G. Dobbie, the team has
improved tremendously, and the spirit of friendly rivalry between Varsity and
the other clubs of the V.R.U. has won many supporters to the game.
The traditional Thanksgiving Day match against the Occassional was the
only game lost during the season. The score was 11-3, and is indicative of the
evenness of the two competing sides. Varsity later avenged their defeat by
downing the Grads twice by scores of 10-5 and 19-10. Honours this year rest
with the Undergrads. It is pleasing to note that clean, open, fast, rugby is
the key-note of the play, and a spirit of friendship pervades the field whenever
these two teams met.
Varsity's encounters with the North Shore All-Blacks resulted in a draw
and a win for the University team. The first game, played on the All-Blacks
home ground, was a dogged battle from the opening whistle. Time and again
one or other of the teams would break away only to find that they lacked the
necessary drive to score. The final score, 0-0. The second match was featured
by some brilliant kicking by Carey of Varsity and Duncan of the All-Blacks.
Both kicked beautiful field goals from well out in the field, but Varsity couldn't
be stopped that day and went on to win 8-6. This game was the best seen at
Brockton Point for some years.
«96-» UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
This year dropped-goals spelt disaster for the University team in Mc^
Kechnie Cup Rugby. After a brlliant run down the wing, Leggat scored for
Varsity against the Victoria Reps. The try was unconverted. A few minutes
later a sudden dropped-goal by the Capital City gave them the lead. The.
home team made good use of atmospheric conditions with high punts that
sailed deep down into Varsity territory. Neither team, however, could score
and Victora won 4-3. Two months later Varsity met Vancouver Reps on a*
soggy ground. Again the University opened the scoring with a try, and this
time the try was converted. The half-time score was 5-0. After the rest, Vancouver opened up with forward rushes, and working the ball towards centre?
field, paved the way for Kinnimont to drop a goal. A difficult feat with the
heavy ball. Shortly afterwards Vancouver scored and converted a try, again,
making use of their bustling forwards in rushes. Varsity fought back nobly,
but were unable to break through, due to the spectacular work of Howie.
Cleveland, Vancouver full-back.
Bobby Gaul, speedy wing three-quarter, who was elected captain for the
season, was unfortunately unable to turn out, due to illness. T. S. Roxburgh
was chosen to take his place.
Among those who have played for the team are: S. Griffin, D. Carey, J.
Bird, A. Mercer, J. Roberts, S. Leggat, T. S. Roxburgh (Captain), H. Robson, N.
Hager, J. Harrison, J. Mitchel (Vice-Captain), R. Gross, W. Morris, R. Upward, H.
Pearson, E. Maguire, J. Pyle, E. Sengler, S. McMullen, and T. Griffin
97. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
-,.- ■
—
&<a
J\ f   k
14 • >  '*
Back Row—T. Griffin, P. Lagard, A. Powlett, T. B. Colthurst. R. Wood, G. Armstrong (Manager).
Middle Row—G. Cunningham, A. Johnston, J. Whitelaw, P. Ellis (Captain), R. Hodge, B. Gibson,
W. Stokvis.
Front Row—M. Brown, S. Walsh, P. Trussel, H. Low, H. Carruthers (Vice-Captain), R. Pierce.
Second Division English Rugby
VARSITY started two teams in the Second Division this year, but in the
second half of the season the league petered out, due to the withdrawal
of other teams by their respective clubs.
The standard of rugby in this division has been noticeably poor because
of the influx of teams into the first division. It is felt by officials of this Club
that many good players who just failed to make the first fifteen have retrogressed rather than progressed, because they have had to play against teams
who have not been able to put up a really good game. However, those players
who lacked experience must have benefitted by playing against the more
superior teams, Ex-South Burnaby and West Vancouver.
One thing that is obvious to all players of the two teams is that they lacked
condition. Had they kept themselves in better physical condition and taken
their rugby a little more seriously, they would have undoubtedly have done
better.
The feature game of the season will be the match to be played against
the affiliated Victoria College. The weight limit is 160 pounds, but this leaves
sufficient leeway to select a good team. Those most likely to play are: S.
Griffin, Stokvis, Hager, Trussel, Ellis, Wilson, Robson, Carey, Brown, Porter,
Madeley, Harrison, Gibson, McMullen, Pierce and Johnson.
Others who have played for the second division team are: Whitelaw,
Crute, Pinhorn, Linklater, Walsh, Carruthers, Cantelon, Witbeck, Layard, Craig,
Temoine, Hodge, Douglas, Low, Powlett, Bowen-Colthurst, Wood, Housser,
Clement and Cunningham. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
jH.
If7                                   !!=K=2±=S                    '"    -."
Nip      ^H                       B|             \jf.                        *i .
wJiiyHt
&     ^^i
J
,1           ^/^Mr:iB^ *;
SJ              ,   f  *f, ^h.JE&
\ ^^"*    r.wlft^fwft?
£
Eft \iJsa^ •      AlWkmk WiimMwB&W}
- . |
>s>
A
rlpL
1
%;' '%f l^op ^ji^
£P
s
Standing—Tom Pallas (Manager), Dr. O. J. Todd (Faculty Advisor). Frank Templeton (Senior Manager),
Stan Greenwood, Russ Stewart, Charles Hitchin (Coach), Aldo Stradiottl (Manager).
Kneeling—Dan Quayle, Dave Todd, Bish Thurber, Gerry Sutherland.
"   Sitting—Laurie Todd, Winget Irish, Paul Kozoolin (Captain), Archie MacDougall, Otie Munday.
Senior Soccer
IN ITS first season after regaining Major status, Soccer has more than justified its promotion. While neither the League nor the Cup competitions are
near completion at the time of writing, the Thunderbirds are well up in the
League standings, are in the semi-finals for the Imperial Cup and the second
round of the Mainland Cup competition
The record in games and goals shows six wins, five draws and one loss,
with twenty-four goals scored, and sixteen against.
Four of last year's letter-men returned to the team this year, Paul Kozoolin,
Bill Wolfe, and Laurie and Dave Todd. Such men as Russ Stewart, Bish
Thurber, Archie MacDougall, Otie Munday and Stan Greenwood, however,
have been encroaching on their title to honourable mention, and have outshone the stars on numerous occasions,
99 » UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Archie MacDougall, centre-forward, has developed into one of the most
potent scoring threats in the city, and to date has tallied twelve times; in the
nine games he has played. Paul Kozoolin, the "brains" of the attack, has
contented himself mainly with play-making, Otie Munday following Archie
with six goals. Dave Todd has kept up his reputation as a clever wing, while
diminutive brother Laurie has been very useful through his ability to fill either
inside or wing forward positions with skill. Speedy Win Irish on the right wing
rounds out a fast and clever attack.
At centre half, Bill Wolfe has maintained the standard that won him his letter last year. Russ Stewart on his left has made great strides, and ranks with
the best halves in the league. On the right Bish Thurber, last season's rookie,
is playing like a veteran. Gerry Sutherland and Dan Quayle, fullbacks, make
up in hard work what they lacked in experience, while iStan Greenwood is
bidding fair to deprive "Heggie" Mosher of his reputation as Varsity's outstanding goal-tender.
Much of the credit for the Thunderbirds' success must go to Charlie
Hitchens, the popular coach. A great player himself, Charlie knows how to
work with and for the team to its best advantage, and is without doubt, the
Club's best acquisition in years.
The leadership of the Club is in the hands of the senior manager, Frank
Templeton, with Dr. Todd the ever-willing and helpful advisor. Paul Kozoolin
is captain for the fourth year, while associate managers are Bill Ryall, Aldo
Stradiotti, Dave Kato, and Tom Pallas.
The Club is truly indebted to Arnold White, former secretary, who handled
the write-ups for the Ubyssey all this season.
C^=£) UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Standing—P. Rubicon (Advisor), Fred Morris, Hugh McKay, Charlie Hawatson, Phil Emery, Frank Waldon,
Allan Croll,  Roger Chestern  (Captain), Aldo  Stradiotti  (Manager).
Kneeling—Dawson Moodie, Yeomans McBurney, Don Attwater, Hugh  Goddard, Haliburn
Missing—B. Mclntyre.
Junior Soccer Team
THE JUNIOR SOCCER TEAM found the going in the 1934-35 season pretty
difficult. They never won a game. However, in the final game the young
Thunderbirds drew with their opponents just to show that they were at last
ready to try their wings and go places in the soccer world.
The team was built around a nucleus, left from last year, comprised of
Godard, Atwater, Chester and Moodie. Atwater performed at centre forward.
Godard, high scorer of the team, and Chester, were the two inside men. Moodie
played a nice defense game at left back. Two of the outstanding new players
were, McBurney at right half and Croll at centre half. Waldon, HoWatson,
Radcliffe, McKay, Mead, Mclntyre and Moriss turned in some nice games.
The team was unfortunate at Xmas in losing their captain, Dan Quayle,
who was promoted to senior company. Roger Chester was elected captain for
the spring term. Although the team didn't win games they often took the field
with two or three players short and displayed to outsiders the fighting spirit
and good sportsmanship which is becoming synonymous with Thunderbird
■teams.   We wish them better luck next year.
Senior Manager Templeton leaves control of 35-36 Soccer affairs in the
capable hands of his successor Aldo Stradiotti. Tom Pallas will next year
serve his second year as an associate manager. Dave Kato, on the strength
of his excellent work as junior manager, is promoted to the position of associate
manager.   The junior managers will be appointed in the fall.
LV^v^^LV^
rann
WI
swn
D^?VJ    psVmH
IFmk
^yVwk r*iT
n~SS^
^JJT TSr -|Ert C
W^Sf'^fli$s]3
If  'IV
mip^rtl ML^
rnlMTflr^W
nnjra
Jif f\==Hfei
l^Pvi
JmxIjnR
mMB
iJlrnvVl
!ISW5#
[tuil
.101: UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Back Row—L. Nichols, M. Stewart, M. Klinkhammer, G. Heron. V. Town, S. Swift, J. McCammon.
Second Row—Art Irwin, G. Sinclair, Col. Logan (Honourary President), A. Dobson, C. Wright (Manager),
L. Gansner, E. Kenney.
Front Row—M. Beach, R. Allen, B. Patmore.
Absent—Percy Williams, Bill Stott, Jack Hawey.
Track Club
THE TRACK CLUB in its first year under the managerial system, with Senior
Manager Cec Wright, has been very successful. Much of this success is
attributable directly to the untiring efforts of the managers in getting the men
out and the expert coaching of Percy Williams.
The first major event of the fall season was the Arts '30, November 14th.
This was won quite handily by Leo Gansner of Arts '35. Leo's time was 15:7,
approximately half a minute slower than the record.
On November 30th the Track Team as a whole swung into action when
they invaded Victoria and defeated Victoria Y.M.C.A. in an indoor meet at the
Armories. Varsity, with its small team of 11 men took most of the firsts. Bill
Stott, Varsity record holder in the 100-yard won the aggregate.
The spring season commenced with the Cross Country on February 13th,
which was also won by Leo Gansner in the time of 15' 26y2".
A week later Arts '35 copped the historic Arts '20 Relay leading from the
very start and finishing the eight-lap course about 300 yards ahead of the
second team.
The Arts '30 Relay is to be followed by the Inter-Class and Inter-Faculty
Meets and the spring season is to be capped off by "entertaining" the College
of Puget Sound on our stadium, March 27th. The team is confident of defeating
the College of Puget Sound this year, although the issue was not certain until
the last event last year when we finally won 73 to 63. In doing this, three
university records were broken—the hundred yards by Bill Stott in 10.1 seconds;
the 880 Relay, Stott, Heron, Stewart and McTavish in 1' 38.8"; and the 220
hurdles by Jack Harvey in 26.6". This year we have practically the same team
as last year and in several events we are considerably strengthened, so victory
should be certain.
102. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Back Row—Ritchie, L. Gansner, H. Barclay.
Front Row—Dixon, B. Patmore, L. Todd, Arkwright, S. SwID
Arts '20 Relay
LEADING from the start and with three of the runners on the team establishing
new lap records the Arts '35 road race squad won the classic Fairview to
Point Grey grind by about 300 yards. The time, 35:18, was eleven seconds
slower than the record established last year. Second and third places were
taken by Aggie and Science '35.
Max Stewart did an iron man stunt for Education when he ran twice for the
future pedagogues, pounding the pavements in the first and last laps. Swift,
Patmore and Barclay contributed to the success of the senior class by establishing new laps records.
Laurie Todd started the drive to victory for Arts '35 when he beat Byron
Straight to the finish of the first lap by some 10 yards. Gansner of cross country
fame gave the would-be graduates their first big lead when he gained about 60
yards on the field in the third lap. From then on the identity of the team that
would win was not in doubt.
Swift performed his difficult feat of breaking a lap record on the gruelling
up hill fifth lap. The identity of the second team varied from lap to lap with
Education having the honour most of the time.
Griffen of Agriculture was largely responsible for their second place when
he moved his team's standing up two places in the seventh lap. Fordyce of
Science '35 passed Max 'Stewart in the final lap to give the red shirts third
position
cl03» UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Left to Right—A. Mcintosh, M. Beach, L. Teetzel, T. Charlton (President), S. Keate, R. Wilson, S. Berry,
L. Lightstone, G. Livingstone, G. Prevost, K. Hentig, M. O'Neill.
Golf Club
AT A MEETING held early in the fall the following officers were elected:
President, Ted Charlton; Secretary, Lorin Teetzel, re-elected for the third
time.   Mr. Knapp, re-elected as Honourary President.
Two matches were enjoyed early in September, .last fall, when a University team of 8 members played a-combined team of Point Grey and Marine
Golf Club juniors, first at the Point Grey Golf Club, then two weeks later at the
Marine Golf Club. The first match was lost by a score of 9 to 15 points. In
the second match our team fared better and were leading by 3 points to 1
point at the end of the first nine holes.
The next event was the University Golf Championship in which a field of
32 entrants participated.   Gerald Prevost, Arts '35, eventually won by defeating
• Bob Wilson, Arts '37, by a score of 8 and 7.   It was a great day for Gerry
shooting a 74 in the morning and the first nine holes in 36 in the afternoon.
After Christmas the boys dug their glubs out -of cellars as early as the
..second week in February in order to play in the handicap tournament, which
consisted of 36 holes medal play.   Considering the lack of practice so early
in the season they did very well even though some of the more downhearted
made bonfires of their score cards.   This event was won by John Berry, Peter
.Sharp being the runner up.
The first week in March is the date scheduled for ;the Student faculty
match which has been revived this year for the first time in four years. It
will consist of 18 holes medal round, played by the professor and student.
The combined handicap of the two will be subtracted from the two gross
scores. This match ought to reach some record breaking scores as Prof.
J. F. Day has promised not to shoot under 130.
On April 30th a six-man team will entertain the College of Puget Sound
.in a 36 hole match. As this is the first time we have played the C. P. S. the
match is being anticipated with much interest.
The teams for these matches will probably be named from the following
members: Gerald Prevost, Bob Wilson, Gordie Livingston, Ken Herig, John
Berry, Peter Sharp, Mac O'Neil, Lyon Lightstone, Bill Randall, Ted Charlton,
Alec Macintosh and Lorin Teetzel.
«104» UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
,;.V.
Back How—J. Gould, P. O'Brien, E.  Seldon.
Front Row—L. Boyd, P. Kozoolin, H. Palmer, R. Allen, M. Locke.
Badminton Club
THE year started out with a record-breaking membership in the Club, but with
the approach of the Spring examinations it has fallen off considerably this
term.
Two teams were entered in the Vancouver and District Badminton League
in B and C divisions. It has been suggested, however, that there be no such
entries next year.
In the Annual Spring Tournament Ronald Allen retained his singles championship title, and teamed with Paul Kozoolin to win the Men's Doubles. Lillian
Boyd and Peter O'Brian won the mixed Doubles event, Molly Lock the Ladies'
Singles, and Hope Palmer and Molly Lock the Ladies' Doubles.
The Executive for the year has been: President, Ronald Allen; Vice-President, Molly Lock; Secretary-Treasurer, Eliot Seldon; Court Captain, Peter
O'Brian.
• }05» UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Back Row—N. R. DePoe, R. Galoin, F. S. Howlcn, A. McLennan, J. H. Randle, W. O. Williams.
Front Row—L. H. Hobden, A. M. McDiarmid, W. S. Tremaine (President), A. S. Swift, A. F. Walsh,
K. E. Grant.
Pep Club
THE selection from an unusually large number of applicants has resulted in
a particularly energetic year for the Club. Graduation last year left open
quite a few places and many new men were accepted from the twenty-four who
applied.
Verbal caf. announcements are a daily part of the Club's work with an
average of three announcements showing for each day. The announcement
days are divided among the men and this year the innovation of a hearty
chorus of "Hear Ye's" has proven a definite success.
The Club, as usual, has handled ticket sales for several Varsity functions
and games with a considerable degree of success. Especially notable is the
Frosh Reception when the ticket sale (watching for chiselers is no picnic) and
the door were looked after.
With the exception of the Ubyssey, posters are by far the best means of
campus advertising and the Club is responsible for a great majority of the
signs on every notice board. This branch of the work probably requires the
most time. Using ink which is bought by itself, the Club has spent a good
many spare periods turning out some rather smart signs.
Yells and sections at games have been well handled where that enthusiasm and crowd have warranted. A new yell, the "Varsity Rock" and the handclap following each yell are new features of the yelling this year. The Golden
Bear-Thunderbird skit at half time during last Fall's Canadian Rugby tilt
against University of Alberta was constructed, financed and carried out by
the Club.
The Club's financing is managed by charging admission at one Pep meeting of the year, and there is usually a substantial profit to turn over to the
Council at the end of the year. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Back Row—C Lendrum, F. Seaman, R. Jones, K. MacDonald, F. Jones.
Front Row   C   Proby, A. A. Smith, Q.M.S.I.; Col. Letson, Jack Beeman, C Woodbridge.
The University Rifle Association
THE UNIVERSITY RIFLE ASSOCIATION, which is sponsored at the University by the C.O.T.C., is the only organization which competes with all other
Canadian universities; it has been the means of adding to the prestige of U.B.C
Considering the large number of novices, the teams have done extremely well
in Dominion-wide competition. U.B.C. came fourth in Canada in 1934 and also
in the previous year. It must be remembered that in outdoor rifle shooting,
U.B.C. teams have invariably had to compete under bad weather conditions
of rain and fog, whereas the Eastern universities shoot in weather that is
colder but clearer.
The U.B.C. Association has had the honour of providing from its ranks a
Commandant for the Bisley Team, namely, Lieut.-Col. H. F. G. Letson, M.C.
Awards for 1934 include:
General Leckie Shield—W. E. Maclnnes (deceased).
Wesbrooks Challenge Cup—Lieut-Col. Letson.
D.C.R.A. Spoons—J. S. Beeman, C. E. Hand, D. McC. Smith, W. E.
Maclnnes, R. J. Wilson.
Awards for 1935:
General Leckie Shield—J. S. Beeman.
Wesbrooke Cup—Not yet completed.
Executive:   Captain, J. S. Beeman; Secretary, C. E. Lendrum.
107 »» UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
§4
,/
P^T ^^
^^^^    ^^^<Jr™
ll
T»
j
\t .|lfe'   - *m ,
ilk           I; Ik   !»-,*'!
SLi --tl
mk   8
Am
v
W     'i-W
il»
^Bi
i
«i4 im'
.:.
v '^5/ —
*. .4
i m''
III
^i lwl*
i:W,i-
A         *•
i   ; 1
L i J
L I^B £ J
; a
%'%^      1   v
[^\g|p
l ***&—
X
WTi
1            7   ™
v^k   m/nM at
V?l,
Back Row:    Jim  Beveridge, Jack Milburn, Bill Rathbone.
Middle Row:   Milf. Lougheed, Bill Andrews. Jim Hinton, Magnus, Lunde, Bob Melville.
Front Row:    Jack Gillies, Bill Wainwright, Grace Thomson, Jean Meredith, Lennle Price, Al Mooney,
Bob Bianco.
Swimming Club
THE SWIMMING CLUB, under the direction of our very able and enthusiastic President, Mr. Bill Wainwright, has had a very successful year. Bill
has been untiring in his efforts to create enthusiasm among the members of
the Club and to suggest and promote activities for their enjoyment.
Mr. Jack Reid, our swimming instructor and coach, whom we were most
fortunate in securing, has made the training periods at the Crystal Pool very
beneficial. Mr. Reid, who has "made" many champion swimmers, is very
advanced in his ideas and methods of swimming, and the Club profited greatly
by them.
The Club's activities have included an Inter-class meet which the Freshmen
won by quite a margin; and a novel swimming party which was held at the
Crystal Pool.
The Officers for the past year are: Honourary President, Dr. Larsen; President, Bill Wainwright; Vice-President, Lennie Price; Secretary, Dorothy Men-
ten; Treasurer, Bill Andrews.
«108< UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Insets:    Coach R. R. West, Bruce Robinson, President.
The University Boat Club, 1934-35
THE UNIVERSITY BOAT CLUB, although unable to row in the Fall Term due
to lack of finances, got off to a flying start at the beginning of the Spring
Term. This year the membership is considerably larger than it has been for
several years, and under the capable guidance of Coach R. Rolston West, the
Club has every prospect of a successful season.
The annual 1934 Spring Regatta, held on the waters of Coal Harbour in
competition with the Vancouver Rowing Club furnished an excellent display
of oarsmanship for a large and enthusiastic crowd. Events of the day included
an eight-oared race, Varsity vs. Vancouver Rowing Club, on the one mile, 550-
yard course, a one-mile contest between the four-oared crews, and several
singles events. The highlights of the day proved to be an eight-oared race
between the two Faculties, Arts and Science, with a close win for the Arts
aggregation.   A tea-dance in the Clubhouse concluded the day's activities.
In March our Senior "eight" crew travelled to Seattle to match the University of Washington oarsmen, and although they did well, they were unsuccessful in bringing back the trophy. The crew consisted of: H. Hausser, F. Stevens,
M. Mathers, H. West, Locke, A. Coulter, Morris S. Lane, and Tuney (cox).
Later in the month a four-oared race was staged between Varsity and
Brentwood College at Brentwood. This was also a good race between well-
matched boats. The crew consisted of: B. Robinson (bow), C. Covernton (2),
R. Hewettson (3), and S. Lane (4).
At the time of going to press, our crews have not as yet been chosen,
but in the words of the Crew Captain, we have "promising material," and "expect to make a good showing this season.
The Executive for 1934-35 include: President, Bruce Robinson; Secretary,
Wilson McDuffee; Crew Captain and Treasurer, Stuart Lane, and Coach R.
Rolston West, who is again acting in the dual capacity of Faculty Advisor and
Coach.
.109: UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Fourth Row—Madeley, Upwood, Gansner, Senkler, Prior, Pearson, Bolton, Milburn.
Third Row—McCammon, D. Todd, King, Wolfe, Barclay, Pringle, Bardsley, Wilson, Kirby, Willoughby,
Morris, Kendall, Keillor.
Second Row—Gordon, A. Todd, Stott, Gross, Kozoolin, Wright, Northcott, Snelling.
Front Row—Col. Letson, Gaul, Dr. Burke, Dr. Davidson.
Men's Big Block Club
ONCE again restricted in its activities through lack of funds the Big Block
Club practically confined itself to cultivating a spirit of comradeship
between outstanding athletes on the campus.
The Club's membership became more representative than ever this year
owing to the addition of Soccer to the ranks of the Major Sports and also
through the institution of the managerial system which has contributed a member from each of the five main athletic clubs
On the whole the Club has continued to act as a general service organization on the campus, by providing officials at track meets and ushers at the
more important basketball games.
The Executive for the year has been: Honorary Presidents, Col. H. Logan,
Dr. Gordon Burke, Dr. J. G. Davidson, and Phil Willis; President, Robert Gaul;
Vice-President, Robert Gross; Treasurer, George Pringle, and Secretary, Paul
Kozoolin.
no i UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Back Row—Phae Van Dusen, Hope Palmer, Mollie Lock, M. Mellish, Beth Evans.
Front Row—B. Dellert, Kay Bourne, V. Mellish.
The Women's Big Block Club
THE Women's Big Block Club has now been on the campus five years.   Its
members are women who have won their Big Block, an athletic award.
The aims of this club are to promote women's sport in the University and to
act as an advisory board to incoming students and to maintain a high standard
of awards.
At the beginning of the year each Freshette was interviewed with the hope
that she would become interested in some sport during her college career.
Due to the varied activities of the ten members who are on the campus
this year it was impossible to hold luncheons as has been the custom in the
past.
It will now be a Royal blue
that has been used for the
The type of sweater was changed this year,
lumber-jack with the same gold chenille "B. C
past three years.
The Awards Committee, consisting of the President of the Big Block Club,
the President of the Women's Athletic Association, and three members of the
Big Block Club, are at present busy selecting the new Awards which will be
announced on Presentation Day.
The Executive for the past year has been as follows: Honourary President,
Dr. J. Wyman Pilcher; President, K. Bourne; and Secretary, Berna Dellert.
• Ill UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Back Row—M. McMurchy, B. Evans, "Doc" Montgomery (Coach), P. Lafon, J. Henning, M. Mellish.
Front Row—T. Spencer, V. Mellish, M. Haspell, J. Thomas, H. Parker, M. Cunningham.
Senior "A" Basketball
The Senior Girls were fortunate in securing as coach Dr. Montgomery,
whom all Varsity remembers as coach of the Varsity men when several years^
ago they won the Dominion Championship.   Dr. Montgomery worked hard
and at the end of the season had a team that could put up a good fight against
any in the League.
Jean Thomas—Captain and Guard.   Could always be depended upon
when most needed.
Pat Lafon—Guard or Centre.   Played a good, steady game and helped
pile up the points.
Mickey McMurchy-—Forward.    A well-polished player with plenty of
speed and a good eye for the basket.
Marjory Mellish—Guard.   Good defense player but lacks speed.
Violet Mellish—Forward.   Plenty of speed and she knows how to use it.
Margaret Cunningham—The midget of the team.   Showed up well in the
pre-Christmas games, but forced to leave Varsity on account of illness.
Beth Evans—Centre.   An energetic and reliable player.
Helen Parker—Guard.   A freshette who looks good for next year.
Trudean Spencer—Guard.   Will make a good defence with a little more
experience.
Margaret Haspel—Forward.   Brought up from last year's Intermediate.
Joe Henning—Forward.   A speedy player.   Manager of both teams.
112: UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Back Row—E. Lehman, F. Parker (Coach), R. Elliot, J. Henning, M. Peacock.
Front Row   M. Porter, M. Jones, M. Walker, E. Morris, L. Nixon.
Intermediate "A" Girls' Basketball Team
With only two players from last year's squad remaining, the Intermediate
"A" team had to be built up from new-comers, the majority of whom were inexperienced. Due to the hard and faithful work of the coach and team, however, these girls are a fast, smooth-working aggregation who are now about
to take their place in the play-offs.
Laura Nixon—One of the speediest girls in the game.   Very difficult to
check; plays either centre or guard.
Margaret Walker—Works well with Laura at guard and is a consistent
point-getter.
Ruth Elliott—A good, steady player with a nice long shot.   Plays centre
or guard.
Margaret Potter—A forward who has shown very rapid improvement during the season.
Peggy Jones—Another forward who has improved greatly during the season.
Mae Peacock—Plays both forward and guard.   Splendid material for next
year.
Betty Morris—A forward with fine basket-ball form and plenty of stamina.
Betty Lehman—Needs more practice but ought to do well next year.
.113. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Beck Row    J. Wallace, A. Beaumont, D. Pculen, H. Mayers.
Front Row—D. Brandon, M. Brink, Joan Wharton, B. Hastings, J. Kennedy, D. Yelland, E. Raphael.
Women's Grass Hockey
THE WOMEN'S GRASS HOCKEY CLUB had a fairly successful year; as
usual, they entered two teams in the league. The showing of the teams
was not as good as last year. This was due, in part,* to the weather, which
interfered with many practices and games. U.B.C. was honored this year in
having Dorothy Yelland chosen on the Women's Representative Team.
Officers for the year were: President, Helen Mayers; Vice-President,
Dorothy Yelland; Secretary-Treasurer, Joyce Williams; Captain of U.B.C., Joan
Wharton; Captain of Varsity, Elizabeth Houston.
U.B.C. TEAM
Joan Wharton (Captain)—Joan combines stick-handling and speed to make an
A-l centre forward.
Helen Mayers—Helen is our sterling centre-half.    She is absolutely reliable
and will be a real loss when she leaves next year.
Jean Wallace—A reliable full back, playing her fourth year on U.B.C.
Bea Hastings—A versatile player from Victoria College.   She is the best goalie
U.B.C. has herd for a long time.
Dot Yelland—The fact that Dot was chosen to play on the Rep. team speaks
for itself.
Ruth Brandon—Ruth has the makings of a good defense player.
Ardie Beaumont—Ardie plays a dependable game on the right wing.
Ellen Raphael—An inside right who scored her share of goals.
Dorothy Paulen—Dorothy was making a good showing as full-back but was
forced to stop at Christmas owing to an ankle injury.
Marion Brink—Plays a useful game as left half-back.
114-. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Third Row   H. Gray, L. Roberts.
Second Row—J. Porter, D. Paulen, D. Davies, H. Bain, A. Copithore.
First Row—B. McCann, P. Creedy, E. Houston, J. Wilson, M. Martin.
Varsity Women's Grass Hockey Team
Hazel Bain—She's got the fighting spirit; watch her passes
Anne Copithore—A stumbling block for the other team.
Phyllis Creedy—Always willing to play wherever she is needed.
Doreen Davies—Not even rain dampens her enthusiasm.
Helen Gray—Centre forward with the "up-and-at-'em" attitude.
Elizabeth Houston—The harassed captain and bearer of impedimenta.
Beth McCann—The fullback with the mighty whack.
Margaret Martin—Mud in her eye, mud down her neck; still cheerful.
June Porter—See her streaking into the distancel
Margaret Ramsay—A new recruit who is proving her worth.
Loretta Roberts—Wing—and can she fly!
Joy Wilson—We can always depend on Joy to do her best.
Frances Wright—Missed the picture but not one game.   Good sport!
cll5i UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
@pSR-
^SVTV OUTDOOR^
HOWE SOUND/hw, THE LIONS
EXECUTIVE 1934-35
Hon. President: Prof. R. R. West
Hon. Vice-President: Mrs. R. R. West
President - - Clarence Willis
Vice-President - - Kay Milligan
Sec.-Treas. - - - Bob. Bennett
Marshal - - - James Orr
Archivist     -     -     -     -     N. Brand
i
GROUSE
116» UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Back Row—N. Hager, W. Lea, G. Livingstone, R. Cudmore, F. Burnett.
Front Row—M. Little, M. Lambert, R. Andrews, P. Winkler, P. Trussel.
Ice Hockey
THE 1934-35 session marked the inauguration of hockey as a minor sport on
the campus.   The movement received fairly good support, some thirty or
forty students trying out for a berth on the team.
A three-game series with the University of Washington resulted disastrously, as the American college captured a trophy emblematic of the Northwestern Inter-collegiate Championship.
Throughout the season, Andrews played a steady game in goal behind
a somewhat disorganized defense. Little, Hager and Livingstone were outstanding on the forward line, striving hard for the general benefit of the team.
A dual coaching system was featured by the local team, L. Knowles and
H. Horseman alternating at that position. The students were unable to enter
a local league due to tardy registration, but it is anticipated that this will be
possible next season.
The Club Executive was as follows: Gordon Livingstone, President;
William Lea, Vice-President; M. J. Lambert, Secretary-Treasurer.
<117> „L&tuAhla,An
Our complete information and
ticket service on all bus, steamship,
and airplane routes make it easy
for us to map your itinerary for
an economical, worthwhile vacation. Avail yourself of this free
service.
TRAVEL BUREAU
STAGES
LIMITED
Seqmautr 7/J/
BIRKS
Now united for service in Canada with
L. G. Balfour Co.
for the
manufacture and supply of
BADGES AND JEWELLERY
for all
GREEK LETTER FRATERNITIES
BIRKS
VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA
YOUR NEAREST BANK IS
THE CANADIAN
BANK OF COMMERCE
Tenth and Sasamat Branch
A general banking business is transacted and
accounts of the Faculty and Students of the
University are Invited
BANKERS TO THE ALMA MATER SOCIETY
C R. MYERS. Manager
The
University Book Store
The 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.
1181 LITERARY
SUPPLEMENT UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Speeder-man
BY ARTHUR MAYSE
(Rights Reserved)
THE seven-spot comes whoopin' down the grade with Shorty an' the super
in the cab, an' a crummy lacin' along at her tail. The super swings down,
throws open the switch, an' comes in on the run.
I sees the pole-cat crew from the Bend as the crummy lurches by; singed
an' scared they was. Then Shorty opens 'er up, an' the loci was gone quick as
she'd come.
"How is he, Pete?" the super yells.
"Still out," I tells 'im, shootin' a can o' gas into my "Casey Jones." "Where's
the first-aid man?"
"Fire got 'im Pole-camp's gone, Camp Four is burned out, an' she's
workin' this way."
Blondy Ericcson, he was laying just as he had when they carried him in
at noon. He'd fallen sixty feet down the spar-tree. State o' coma, the first-aid
man had said, and that he wasn't on no account to be shifted. But the 'aid man
was dead, an' the sky was red in the north, with the air so thick you couldn't
breathe easy.
We was the last men in camp, Blondy, the super an' me. fin' the super,
he says he was gonna stick until the fire-break went before he'd have Blondy
moved.
The fire-break was sure to go, an' he knew it. He stands there with the
soles roasted outa his cork-boots an' the shirt near burned offa him. You'd
hardly know him for the big push, the fella who only that mornin' was tellin'
Loggers what to do. I seen also that he had hair on his chest, which comes as
a surprise to me.
"There's a chance that the fire-break will turn 'er," he says.
"Sure." I sticks my head out at the door again, an' what I sees makes
m a liar. "She's in the break now, crownin', with the wind behind 'er. We got
maybe twenty minutes."
"fill right!" The super swings round sharp to the cot. "Coma or not,
we've got to shift him.   Lend a hand."
So we packs Blondy out to the Landing, him limp as a dead man, with his
face kinda grey, an' blood in his hair. Coma, that means that you've cracked
your head, an' your brains are a mite scrambled.
I shunts the "Casey Jones" up to the 'aid-shack.
"I'll wheel 'er," the super tells me, short-like.   "You hold 'im on, Pete."
This to me, who come within half an hour of bein' born on a speeder, and
have been runnin' 'em most of my life! •*
"Like hell you will!" I snaps. "You're good enough in that glass-cased
can you call a buggy at fifteen an hour, but it's speed tonight, mister"
"Right," says the boss. He eases Blondy back; I cuts the trailer loose, an'
in another minute we was outa there like the mill-tails o' hell. That speeder
was a light Ittle fake, an' L.L.C. steel is mumpy. She bounced an' swayed.
When I put 'er in high, I thought every second sh'd hop the rails. I took my
curves at thirty at least, an' when we hit the straight stretch past the the diamond we was fairly flyin'.
You remember the long bridge a mile on? We was over that in a coupla
breaths, with the night one streamin' blur on either side. I pulls my head in
an ducks behind the canvas, but that whipped free an' almost blinded me.  We
.120. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
was makin' a good sixty-five miles an hour, runnin' wild. The fire, I figgered,
was doin" between forty-five an' fifty, crownin', with the wind fanning 'er; and
how things was farther along the line, we didn't know. On ahead, the seven-
spot was slammin' down the grade—she'd picked up another crummy of firefighters by the sound of 'er, and Shorty musta tied the whistle-pull.
Switches set an' the line wide open: that's how it was on the L.L.C. that
night!
The super, he was cool as a cucumber. He kept Blondy anchored tight,
an' did his best to spy ahead, which was near impossible. But it was easier
now, smoother steel, with the load to steady us. I thought he was gettin' clear
of the fire area, because the air was sweeter an' the sky was not so hot to
look at.
Just for a while, though Then she begins to glow in front, an' I knew we
was for it. We'd got to get through before the horn of that crescent cut across
the grade from the west. We didn't though; we rackets 'round a bend, and
starts the long straightaway; an' there was flames ahead, an' great streamers
of white-hot metal writhin' an' twistin' against the dark.
The Ghost Creek bridge burned out Thirty thousand dollars worth of
engineerin' shot!
Almost in the same instant, even before I could throttle down, we hits a
dead deer on the steel, an' jumps the track.
There was a marsh off the grade, for which thank the Lord who put it there.
I finishes a thirty-foot diver on my seat in the mud, sinks in dam' near to the
ears, an' bangs my chin on my knees.   It would of been funny, any other time.
The super collects himself outa the devil's club thicket, where he'd landed,
with one arm flappin' loose at his side.   We lifts Blondy outa the muck.
"Livin'," the super gasps, with his hand inside Blondy's shirt. "Pete,
there's no killin' this dude!"
"Come on," I says. "She'll be burnin' all round us before long. We got
to make the creek."
I gets Blondy hoisted onto my back. His arm bein' broke, the super
couldn't do much, but he charges straight into the tangles, an' I follows on the
path he made. How we did it, I don't know yet We bucks one tongue of the
fire, an' slides any way at all down the ravine. I was wearin' tin-pants when
we left Camp Three, but I'd lost most o' them, and my tin coat as well when we'd
fought the last salmonberry ticket.
The creek was still runnin', so we heads for the big overflow below where
the bridge usta be. Makes it, an' flops down in mud an' water, played out
altogether. The fire was roarin' after us now. The wind that she brought with
'er tore limbs off the firs, an carried live embers like torches for a half-mile
through the air.
I hears the seven-spot, old Shorty still wheeln' her, screechin' through the
night for Hanson's Landing; they'd make it okay.
But we sure was in a fix! The water was dryin' so quick you could almost
see it drop. I tried to get things straight as we roosted there. The bad time
would be when she come over the creek. Once that was past, we'd weather
it.   But I'd sooner myself be in the Pit, where the burnin' is supervised proper.
Fire travels faster uphill than down She takes the ridge opposite like the
wrath o' God, an' tears into the woods on our side. Animals was racin' ahead
of it to the overflow, scared near to death, singed an' hurt. Talk about the lion
layin' down with the lamb! They fergot everythin' else but their need, an' the
whole works, us included, shares that mudhole like buddies. There was a
reg'lar little menagerie; a pair o' cougar an' a deer with his horns in the velvet,
a black-bear, an' smaller creatures by the dozen.
«121» UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
Another deer almost made it, but she was too far spent, what with burns
an' fright. We hears her moanin', an' making' pain-noises nearly human. I'll
never ferget them sounds, us crouched there in the muggy dark, one dyin' man
an' two as good as dead, waitin' for we hardly knew what.
Worst of all was the snakes. All the water-snakes on the claim, it seemed,
had gathered in that pool I could feel 'em goin' over my legs—mad they
was, an' vicious, an' don't let anyone tell you they can't bite. I musta got
nipped a dozen times anyway.
Now here's the oddest part of this yarn I goes fire-crazy; wants to run
square into the hotspot, an' the super has a job on his hands tryin' to stop me.
An' the strange thing is that I knew I was crazy! Funny how fire gets
people; animals too, for the bear, poor ol' devil, goes blunderin' an' cryin' out
to meet it, an' the super couldn't stop him.
I almost gets away once.
"You'll go to hell soon enough in the regular way," the super growls, an'
laces me on the jaw wth his good hand to make the point clear. Then I think
he sits on me for a spell.
"She's comin'," he yells at last.   "Keep under as long as you can, Pete"
I submerges in the slime amongst the snakes, takin' Blondy with me.
Comes up for breath an' ducks again half-strangled, with my whiskers burned
off (I was proud of them whiskers) an' my hair on fire. The water wasj near
hotter than you could stand; looked like we was to be parboiled before the
roastin' took place. Qjt
I musta passed out then, with my nose above water, for when I come to,
the air was coolin, an' the wind had died. *She fire was up the next ridge, three
miles from the salt-chuck.   We was safe.
Still a bit crazy, I laughs an' sings in spite of my burns, which was pretty
painful. The super, he was spittin' out mud an' cursin' like an honest-to-goodness logger  Blondy Ericcson, that tough Swenska devil, was still alivel
I guess we made a queer sight when we staggers down the grade into
Hanson's Landing—the super with his busted arm an' me packin' Blondy, who
butweighed me by a good thirty pound. The rest of the boys was there; they
haled us like we'd come back from the dead. As far as I was concerned, we
had.
Two months later, part o' which time I spent in hospital, I finds myself in
the head office at Vancouver. The manager, he gives me a cigar, an' shakes
hands with me—me, Pete Harris, speeder-manl He calls me by name, too,
with nothin' put on about 'im.
"We resume operations in a week, Pete. You're advanced in years, I
know—" this last kinda gentle—"but highball speeder-men is rare, an' the
super is yellin' for you Will you wheel a 'Casey Jones' for us on the new
L.L.C ?"
' "Sure," I tells 'im.
Blondy? Why, he got better. He's toppin' the bull gang again. Seems
like that jolt did him more good than harm, an' anyway, Swenska highriggers
has more lives than a cat. He does all my scrappin' for me, Blondy Ericcson,
which ain't much, because I'm sorta timid-like, an' no fightin'-man.
122: NABOB
LEADS
Equal in QUALITY to the
three winners illustrated are:
NABOB
Jelly Powders, Spices, Extracts and
Nabob Pure Fruit Juices, Lemon,
Orange and Lime
KELLY, DOUGLAS & CO., LTD., VANCOUVER, B. C.
RED ARROW
Cream   Crackers
Are Manufactured in this
Modern Plant
by
National Biscuit 8C Confection
Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, Canada
a
MILK
GIVES
YOU
STRENGTH
AYLMER BRAND
CANNED FRUIT
Better Because of Their Finer
Canadian Flavor
Packed in B. C. by
Canadian Canners (Western)
Limited
123; UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Stump-ranch
BY ARTHUR MAYSE
(Rights Reserved)
NOW in the Good Times we was kind of unresponsible, Oscar an' me, what
with every high-lead camp on the Coast runnin' a full crew, an' jobs
dangling' from every bough, as you might say- We'd blow into town with a
tidy stake, which we'd shoot in a week; then somebody's man-catcher'd seduct
us into the Loggers' Agency, an' off we'd be again.
After one particular handsome bout of merry-makin', we found ourselves
driftin' along the landin' of the camp they call the Stump-ranch, with a deckhand givin' us the haw-haw from the steamer, an' the camp push waitin' for
us above. He was a white man, that push; didn't toss us the usual "what have
they gone an' sent me this time?" glare, but tells us real cordial: "Go see the
bed-maker, boys, an' get fixed up. You'll fly at 'er tomorrow, unless I need you
bad before."
We circulated around, lookin' up old friends an' makin' new; then, when
we'd kind of got acquainted with the boys in the home bunkhouse, we turned in.
Sometime about midnight I got woke up, heavy sleeper though I am. It
was Oscar.   He was snorin' most frightful, which I'd never known him to do
before.   "Squeee yoink!" he'd go, then "yonk-yoink-eeeeeeee!" endin' in
a kind of drawn-out yelp. I was right scared, figurin' maybe he'd gone to
sleep with a rare of snoose in his mouth an' was stranglin' unbeknownest to
himself, so I thought I'd better wake 'im gentle-like. I reached under my bed
for a caulk-boot, an' heaved it at 'im. He woke up an' started in revilin' me—
but that gosh-awful snorin' didn't stop
Oscar scrambled outa his blankets. "Moses," he cries, "it must be this
old hoosier in the next bed.   Help me turn 'im over on his side, Tony."
We whirled the old man over, him wakin' up in the process. But the
snorin' went on louder than ever.
"That?" mutters gram'pa, beginnin' to drop off again, "why, that's just the
pigs."
""What pigs?" we ask, shakin' 'im dead awake.
"Look under yer bed, mister, under yer bed," he snaps.
Gettin' down on his knees, Oscar lit a match an' took a squint. It was
pigs sure enough, a trmenjus fat sow with what looked to be about twenty
little ones, all squeein' an' yoinkin' together.
Oscar, he began rootin' 'em out with his foot "There ain't no covey o'
swine goin' to sleep under my bed" he announces real emphatic.
The bunkhouse was all awake by now, an' the oldi man was hoppin'
about, madder'n a hornet, in a kind of long nightshirt rig that come clear to
his ankles. "Them pigs has been here longer'n you." he shouts, "an' if they
goes, I pull the pin with 'em."
Well, we told 'im where him an' the pigs could go, the'lot of 'em, an'
nobody argued, the rumour havin' got around that we was Tame Apes from
Myrtle Point, an' not to be trifled with. But Oscar, he's soft-hearted, an' the
sight of the old man in his nightshirt jammin' things into a packsack was too
much for 'im.
"Wait, gram'pa," he says, "I guess them swine can stay. Only you got
to keep 'em under your own bed.   Howsat?"
So we shifted the family, them protestin' most vigorous, an' turned in again
all nice an' friendly. i|
cl24> Hold to your place in the line!
The fellow who pokes along at twenty when others are
doing forty may get somewhere eventually, but the
cream of the business is likely to be all gone. If your
competitors are keeping their names and their products
before the public, then it's up to you to do likewise or
lose your place in the line. Printed Salesmanship today
plays a greater part in marketing of products than ever
before. May we help you to hold your place in the line?
WARD & PHILLIPS LIMITED
Printers of the 1934 and 1935 University Totem
318 HOMER STREET
VANCOUVER, B. C.
The Cover of this Year Book is
executed in the
SUPERFINISH PROCESS
Particularly suitable for
Catalogues
¥
THE BROWN BROTHERS
LIMITED
Established in 1844
100 Simcoe Street
Toronto
UNIVERSITY GOLF
COURSE
TENTH and BLflNCfl
Starting times may be booked by phone.
Times for Saturday and Sunday booked
from Tuesday Morning.
H. WINDER,
Professional
Phone
POINT GREY 144
Columbia Paper Co.
Limited
WHOLESALE PAPER MERCHANTS
Manufacturers of "Columbia" Quality
Scribblers and Exercise Books
Vancouver. B. C                          Victoria. B. C
.125. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
It wasn't no time at all until we begun to get real fond of the Stump-ranch.
The food was all you could ask for, an' we was soon well fatted up. We got
to be highball milkers, both of us, an' before long we was so used to hearin'
sheep-bells tinklin' under the bunkhouse of a night that we wouldn't have slept
good without 'em. Oscar even worked up a likin' for the bunkhouse pigs, an'
when the time come to turn 'em into pork he felt downright sad about it,
although I didn't notice that it spoiled his appetite any.
As for the loggin', which we did when it wasn't rainin' or1 the farm work
was all caught up, it was sure refreshin' after the highball camps we'd
worked in before. No hurry, no worry; plenty o' time for a smoke between
turns, an' none of this shootin' the turn home before the chokermen is in the
clear. Then too, we was always hazin' a goat or some-such outa the bight,
which helped break the monotony.
The hooker was a queer dude. Been on the Stump-ranch for years, an'
had a kind of brotherly interest in all the livestock on the claim, even down to
the big black-an'-yella swallowtail butterflies that flitted over the slashin's.
"My," he'd say, haltin' the work to watch, "ain't that just beautiful!"
We soon got into the way of singin' out somethin' like that too, when we
wanted a rest. The cause of our quittin' was a break I made through this—
what old Gene Croteau would call a reg'lar fox pass. A beetle come by, the
skookumest I ever did see, all of four inches long, an' zoomin' its wings like an
airyplane.
"My," says I, droppin' my choker-hook.   "Wot an ex-quisite critterl"
The beetle musta heard me, for it landed plunk on the hooker's neck, an'
bit a big chunk outa him.
"Choke that log, mister," he growls, rubbin' the sore spot, "an no more o'
that foolish talk, else I'll make an ex-quisite critter outa youl"
Now, not even Paul Bunjan himself could talk to a Tame Ape from Myrtle
Point that way, let alone a half-pint hooker. I yanked his tin hat down over
his ears an' tossed my gloves into the brush, leavin' 'im to claw himself loose
an' bat at the beetle, which had circled in for another snack.
Then Oscar an' me walked nto camp for our time.
The push was short-handed as usual, an' didn't want to let us go. "All
right, boys," he agrees at last, "if you're set in your intentions, I'll make, 'er
out. Only first there's a job I want done, an' ii you do it I'll give a five-dollar
bonus to the both of you."
Five dollars was five dollars, even in the Good Times. "We'll take it," we
say together.
'It's the bull," the push tells us, 'the little Jersey bull in the upper burn.
Bring 'im in an' you can collect your time an' the bonus."
Like he'd told us, the bull was in the upper burn. With all our experience
milkin', we didn't expect any difficulty, although the way he looked at us as
we snuk up on 'im with our rope wasn't no ways pleasant."
"I'll climb a stump," says Oscar, kind of hasty, suitin' the action to the
word, "for as I'm riggin'slinger of this outfit, it's my duty to give the signals.
Now you go in an' choke 'im, just like he was a butt-log."
I edged up on the bull with my earstitled back for signals. The Jersey, he
begun to shuffle his hoofs a mite, standin' solid, with his head slung low. I
got the line'on 'im easy enough, but he braced his hind legs, an' wouldn't
budge for all my heavin'.
"Hang-up mister rigging'-slinger," I shouts. 'Come you down an' fight
it."
Oscar slid down like he hated to leave his stump, an' leaned back with
me on the line.
«12S» UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
"Yo!" he yells.   "Put your weight into it, Tony.   Give 'im the highball!"
That Jersey was a loggin'-camp bull, an' when he heard the word highball, he sure snapped out of it.   He come, an' he come sudden.
Me, I let go the rope an' lit out, with Oscar a-liftin' his knees near to his
chin behind me, an' the bull poundin' along at the tail of the show. An' let
me tell you here an' now, logger, there hasn't ever been faster time made
from that upper burn into camp! I near got caught once when I tripped on a
root an' fell down. Oscar, he didn't stop to help me rise like he should have;
he run right on over me, tramplin' me from end to end under his caulk-boots,
an' the bull was all set for a boost when I got under way again.
By the time we hit camp, we'd gained a bit of a lead.
"Hey," I puffs, "this beast'll come right in the bunkhouse after us. We
got to take turns lettin' 'im chase one of us whilst the other gets packed an'
shaved an' so on."
As we scooted past the bunkhouse door, Oscar dove in, an' on went the
Jersey an' me, in an' out among the buildings, with time out only when the
bull turned aside for a second to run the butcher up onto the roof of his shack.
Every time we'd pass the bunkhouse, I'd yell, "come on out an' spell me off,
you rati" an' Oscar'd call back "I'm just a-gettin' my good pants on, Tony,"
or "say. Tony, where in blazes is my spotted tie gol! to? or something'."
Finally he charged out, all spruced up, an' give me my turn. I knew
Oscar's town shoes pinched his feet, so I highballed 'er all I could. Lost a
few minutes lookin' for my banjo an' my book on "how to change your life
from failure to success," but wasn't near as long as Oscar tells people I was.
He scooped up his luggage on the fly, an' we beat it together for the dock
where the steamer was waitin', this bein' boat day, with the bull still snortin'
at our coat-tails.
The push was down by the gangplank, wavin' our time-cheques. "Stop
itl" he squawks "That ain't no way to bring 'im in. You're gonna tire 'im
all out."
We snatched our cheques an' skipped aboard. There was a smack an'
a howl behind us, an' when the gangplank slid in, we seen the bull breathin'
murder) on the edge of the landin', an' the push a-settin' on the deck with a
hurt expression on his face.
He took one reproachful look at his little Jersey bull, then says to us
serious-like, "Boys, since I find myself here through no will o' my own, I'll just
treat myself to a holiday, an' go down to Vancouver-town with you."
Which he did; an' he turned out to be a right nice fella, even if he wasn't
a Tame Ape from Myrtle Point.
SENIOR.   CANADIAN  FOOTBALL
(Continued from Page 94)
game with the University of Alberta. Although the boys from Edmonton won
the game by a score of 11 to 1, the general consensus of opinon of those who
witnessed the game was that they were outclassed and outplayd by the B. C.
boys. The season's schedule was completed by three games of Big Four
against North Shore, Meralomas and V. A. C.
The managerial system installed this year consisted of Senior Manager,
Jack Milburn; Associate Managers, Nelson Odium; Norman Martin, George
Francis; Junior Managers, Gordon Grant, Bob Lowie, John McMillan. The
Executive wishes to thank Mr. Carl de Morrst and Mr. "Pinky" Stewart and
Mr. Bob Brown for their aid and co-operation in staging the American games."
«127» UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
• !28> FELIX
.    DRY GINGER ALE
FELIX
.    ORANGE DRY
FELIX
.    CLUB SODA
Delicious, different refreshment.
If your dealer is out of stock.
Phone Bay. 4200 for a carton
HOME  OIL
DISTRIBUTORS
LIMITED
A 100% B. C. COMPANY
Employs
15 University of British Columbia
Men and Women
•
It Pays To Buy B. C. Products
And When You Buy
~7HESr.XS&\RD0F<lWJJTr'
'You Can Buy No Better3
With the Compliments of
DIETHER'S
LIMITED
Dealers in
HIGH GRADE COAL
Seymour 6761 Granville Island
ASSAY, INDUSTRIAL and
EDUCATIONAL LABORATORY
SUPPLIES
CHEMICALS
•
CAVE 8C COMPANY
Limited
567 Hornby Street Vancouver. B. C.
129. UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
130. THAT GRADUATION
PHOTOGRAPH
A number of lady students have expressed
a desire to have a new photo made, with
diploma and flowers immediately after
convocation.
We shall be glad to accommodate you at
any hour while flowers are fresh.
PHONE SEY. 1002
GEO. T. WADDS
1318 Granville Street
Studio
Vancouver. B. C
TO THE MEN GRADUATES!
We would remind you that we can make larger and more attractive photos from the negatives
we have of you, or will be glad to make a new sitting with diploma and mortar board.
Loose Leaf Books and Refills
Drawing Instruments
Fountain Pens
Social Stationery
Printed or Engraved
THE
CLARKE & STUART
CO..  LIMITED
550 SEYMOUR St. PHONE TRINITY 1341
THE TORONTO GENERAL
TRUSTS CORPORATION
Corner Pender and Seymour Street*,
Vancouver, B. C
Executor and Trustee
Why not open a Savings Account. 2J4%
interest paid on deposits with checking
privileges.
Swan Bros. Ltd.
Cleaners and Dyers
A smart appearance will help you win.
Have   your   clothes   refreshed   often   by
Swan Bros., the cost is so small.
12th AVENUE and KINGSWAY
PHONE FAIRMONT 6200
131 UNIVERSITY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
132: You Get Figure-Control in a
"JANTZEN"
The magic of the elastic Jantzen stitch and the
perfection of Jantzen tailoring, provide permanent knitted-in-figure control to an amazing degree.
The 1935 line introduces the exclusive Havana Fabrics in addition to the standard Jantzen
stitch Fabric.
Jantzen gives you that "MOLDED-FIT" both in
Ladies' style garments and in Men's trunks and
Toppers.
JANTZEN — SPORTSWEAR
In addition to the famous Red Diving Girl Swim
Suit, Jantzen now manufacture in Canada a quality Hne of Knitted Sportswear for Men and Women
of outstanding style and durability, hand-tailored
from Exclusive Knitted Fabrics and bearing the
"Jantzen" label and guarantee.
"UNIVERSAL"
The original "Universal" brand of Men's and
Boys' sweaters, pullovers and Athletic garments
are still manufactured according to the same high
standards of material and workmanship, which
has earned for them the classification of "Canada's Finest" Knitwear.
JANTZEN  and   UNIVERSAL  Products
may be obtained at the best Stores
JANTZEN   KNITTING  MILLS  of  CANADA
Corner 10th five, and Klngsway
VANCOUVER, B. C
PIONEER LAUNDRY
& DRY CLEANERS
LIMITED
Sey. 8334
"A complete Laundry and Dry-
cleaning Service."
•
Ladies' Dresses "RE-TEXED"
Gents' Suits "VALETERIA PRESSED"
Curtains and Drapes
Carpets and Rugs
Chesterfields
A phone call will bring our courteous driver
salesman
Union Steamships
Limited
Wish
Good Luck and Good Fortune
To this year's Graduates
and
Prosperity and Happiness
to the V. B. C.
Always Remember . . .
You get the best results with
KEYSTONE SCHOOL SUPPLIES
•
Smith, Davidson 8C Wright,
Limited
Wholesale  Stationers and Paper Dealers
VANCOUVER VICTORIA
C. P. FOSTER & CO.
Limited
COMMERCIAL STATIONERS and
PRINTERS
Mathematical and Surveying
Instruments
592 Seymour St.      Vancouver, B. C.
133: We extend a Cordial Invitation
to all University Students
to Visit our Vancouver
Showrooms
Here you will find on display, amid pleasant
surroundings, a Complete Line of our
Books
J. M. DENT SC SONS, LTD..
PUBLISHERS
Aldine  House,  1300  Robson  Street
Vancouver. B. C.
Whether for Home or Business
Office
OUR  STATIONERY
AND   PRINTING
DEPARTMENTS
will serve you in many ways
•
GEHRKE'S   LTD.
566 Seymour Street
Trinity 1311
What are your Greatest Assets?
A UNIVERSITY EDUCATION
and a
CROWN LIFE POLICY PENSION
BOND
Let me talk it over with you
RALPH M. BROWN, '31
Crown Life Insurance Co.
820-6 Rogers' Bldg. Douglas 5101
BORLAND'S
QUALITY
Ice Cream
Made with
Rich Jersey
Cream
Borland Ice Cream Co. Ltd.
1520 West 6th Ave. Bay. 1524
The editors of this magazine wish
to thank all those who contributed in
any way to making this magazine
a success.
The first lesson
for the sweet girl
graduate . . .
•
Cuts supplied by
CLELflND
■KENT
Engraving Comp
any Ltd.
534 Cambie Street
Seymour 1624
•
134: IND EX
FOREWORD
FRONTISPIECE—
A WORD TO THE GRADUATING CLASS  3
CLASS RECORDS—
THE FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCE ..  5
Arts '35     6
Arts '36   _ _ . 27
Arts '37   28
Arts  '38   29
EDUCATION  '35
COMMERCE  '35
THE FACULTY OF APPLIED SCIENCE.
Science '35   _	
Science ,36  _	
Science '37	
Science '38  ,	
NURSING '35
30
31
36
37
46
47
48
49
THE FACULTY OF AGRICULTURE  50
Agriculture   '35    .  51
Agriculture   '36      _ 54
Agriculture   '37     55
Agriculture   '38       56
LITERARY AND ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF
THE ANGLICAN THEOLOGICAL COLLEGE 57
UNION COLLEGE
58
STUDENT GOVERNMENT—
Students'  Council         61
Women's Undergraduate Executive-  64
Science Men's Undergraduate Executive 64
Nurses Undergraduate Executive  65
Agriculture Undergraduate Executive  65
Arts Men's Undergraduate Executive  66
Men's Undergraduate Executive  66
PUBLICATIONS—
Publications Board
Totem   	
  _    67
     70
CLUBS AND SOCIETIES—
Literary and Scientific Executive-
The Letters Club	
The Literary Forum-
Mathematics Club ...
Arts  Club   	
La Canadienne 	
The  Historical Club	
La Causerie 	
International Relations  Club_
71
71
72
72
73
73
74
74
75
Varsity  Christian  Union „  -   75
Cosmopolitan   Club        _  . .     76
Mechanical  Engineering  Club „     76
Chemistry Society  	
The Agriculture Club ....
The  Forest  Club 	
Philosophy Club   	
Biological Discussion Club	
Students'  Christian  Movement.
Physics  Club   .	
The   Canadian   Officers'   Training   Corps
A.I.E.E   _ 	
The G. M. Dawson Club _ 	
University Engineering Society  _.	
Japanese Students' Club  	
L'Alouette   	
The  Classics   Club..;. _.._	
Players' Club   	
Parliamentary Forum 	
Musical Society  _ 	
Phrateres   	
77
77
78
78
79
79
80
80
81
81
82
82
83
83
84
85
86
87
ATHLETICS—
Men's   Athletic   Executive   89
Women's   Athletic   Executive-   90
Awards   Committee      . 91
Senior   "A"   Basketball  92
Senior   "B"   Basketball  93
Senior Canadian FootbalL
     94
     95
    96
Junior Canadian Football	
McKechnie Cup Rugby	
2nd   Division   Rugby     98
Senior Soccer     99
Junior Soccer    101
Track Club    102
Arts '20 Relay   103
Golf Club    104
Badminton  Club    105
Pep Club     106
University  Rifle  Ass'n  107
Swimming Club   108
The University Boat Club  109
Men's  Big  Block   110
Women's  Big  Block    111
Senior  "A" Basketball  112
Intermediate "A" Girls' Basketball Team 113
Women's Grass Hockey  114
Varsity Women's Grass Hockey Team  115
Varsity Outdoor Club   116
Ice Hockey   117
LITERARY SUPPLEMENT
SCRAP PAGES
 128,  130, 132 Printed by
WARD & PHILLIPS LIMITED
318 Homer Street
Vancouver, B.C.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubcyearb.1-0119006/manifest

Comment

Related Items