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The Ubyssey Mar 17, 1936

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 Mrs. T. Hara, Prop.
Ladles' and Children's Stylish Dresses
!• Dy«
Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing,
. Alterations
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Moderate Prices
Phone Elliott 14*5     4454 W. 10th Ave.
The Ubyssey
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board
of The University of British Columbia
No. 39
Other Elections Tomorrow
Many Expected To
Record Vote
Elections for Council officers
will take place tomorrow. Women will vote in the lower common room and men in the Council Office, voting will take place
between 10 and 4.
According to the election
committee, ballots need not be
marked preferentially. This
may be news to some, and it is,
imperative that the method of
voting should be understood by
all students.
If anyone is in doubt as to
voting method, the Scrutineers
should be questioned. They will
explain any mystery that students may have.
In view of the extra interest in the elections this year, a
record vote is expected. A record number of candidates are
up for election, and many close
contests are expected.
She Stoops To Conquer"
Is Brilliantly Presented
Zoo Browne-Clayton, who has been
recommended for the position of Ubyssey Editor during the next year.
Noted Scientist To
Speak Here
Chancellor R. E. McKechnie will
commence his seventh three-year
term in office this May, it was announced by the Registrar last week.
Nominations for the office closed
Thursday night, and Dr. McKechnie
was again the choice of Convocation.
The second Chancellor, Dr. McKechnie, is well known In B. C. circles.
Last year he won the Vancouver Good
Citizen medal. The students and faculty of U.B.C. are extending their
congratulations and good wishes to
Dr. McKechnie.
Grads To-Be Elect
On Wednesday, March 11, (he graduating classes elected their executive
for convocation. The following were
elected: President, Bruce Robinson
(Sc. '36); Vice-president, Peggy Wales
(Arts '36); Secretary, Mary Young
(Arts '36); Treasurer, Dick MacLean
(Arts '36); Valedictorian, Ed Senkler
(Arts '36).
A second year Intermediate Algebra. Return to E. M. Spnrus in the
Arts Letter Rack.   Exams aro coming.
Dr. G. M. Shrum has announced
that University students will have another opportunity to hear Dr. Arthur
H. Compton, when the famous scientist passes through here next week
on his return from Honolulu. The
Board of Governors, who are in charge
of all details, have arranged the following lectures:
(1) On Friday, March 20, at 3:30 in
Arts 100, Dr. Compton will lecture on
"X-Rays and the Atomic Structure."
This lecture is Intended primarily for
advanced students In science or members of the staff.
(2) On the same day Dr. Compton
will give a second lecture in Arts 100
at 8:15, the subject to be "New
Quantum Mechanics and the Uncertainty Principle." It Is expected that
this will be of special interest to
those who are concerned with the
philosophical implications of recent
scientific discoveries .
(3) The last lecture will be given
on Saturday, March 21, at 8:15 ln the
Auditorium. Speaking on "Science
and Modern Civilization," Dr. Compton will discuss "what must be done
to make life worthwhile in a mechanized world."
University students, members of the
Faculty and the general public are
quite welcome to all the lectures, but
it is stressed that because of the rather technical nature of the first two,
only thc third lecture will be of a
popular nature.
Zoe Browne-Clayton
With today's issue, John Cornish, who has been editor of
the Ubyssey during the past
session, says farewell to his
duties and hands over the task
to Zoe Browne-Clayton, who
has been recommended to Students' Council for the position.
Starting as a reporter and working up through nearly every
department of the paper, Zoe
will bring to her responsible position a good deal of experience.
This will be the second time in the
history of the University that a woman has held the position of Editor-
in-Chief. Jean Tolmie, the Inst co-ed
editor of the Ubyssey, held office during the session 1927-28.
It is probable that Dorwin Baird,
Kemp Edmonds and Milt Taylor will
fill the offices of Senior Editors and
Sports Editor. Other promotions will
be announced at the annual Pub. Tea
which will be held In the faculty room
of the Caf next week.
This issue marks the end of an extremely successful year for the Ubyssey. Co-operating with Students'
Council the paper has done its part
in securing longer noon hours, the
appointment of Athletic Directors,
and the sponsoring of the Union
Building campaign. A warn tribute
Is due to the retiring editor whose
year in office has been so succesful.
It has been announced that a special edition of the Ubyssey will be
published during graduation week to
commemorate the University'.-: twenty-
first anniversary and to welcome the
alumni who are returning for Homecoming week.
Best of Luck in Your Exams from
ahr f&t #allr Srrrratuma
945 Granville Street Doug. 649
Home of the
Inter-Fraternity 5 Pin Bowling League
FRIDAYS, 7:30 P.M.
Special Practice Rates: 5 Pins 10c - 10 Pins 15c
Keep Fit By Bowling
SAUL LECHTZIER, B.Sc., E.E., Manager
Dr. MacDonald At
"Although we cannot define to the
satisfaction of all what the proletarian
novel is, we might say that it is a
prose work of fiction, which deals
with the lives of the workers, their
environment, their emotions, and
their struggles, written by one who
has a sympathy and interest in the
cause of the workers," said Dr. MacDonald when he spoke to Ihe Institute on Saturday night.
Dr. MacDonald dealt with the novels written in capitalistic countries
and with those written in Russia,
classifying them according to their
aim into three groups; tne first,
whose aim is objective, and which
describe the life of the workers; the
second, whose aim is to criticize the
workers; and the third, whose aim is
propagandist. The speaker mentioned
and read from several novels to illustrate each class.
After outlining the types of novels
in America and England, Professor
McDonald turned his attention to Russia. "Russia," he said, "is ihe homo
and origin of what is specifically
called the proletarian novel." Because of the strict censorship of the
government, however, most of the
proletarian novels are propagandist in
their aim. Most of them .-re concerned with government policies.
(Please turn to Page 3)
Few Faults In
"She Stoops to Conquer" as produced by ths Players' Club last week
met with hearty approval from students and general public alike.
The approval waa well deserved, for
the acting reached-a high level for
Players' Club productions, and the
decor and direction contributed to
make a picturesque and intelligent
show. The players' comportment was
mannered to fit the piece, without its
detracting from the vitality of the
play. Miss Somerset, the director, is
to be complimented on striking a nice
balance between her beloved tableaus
and naturalism.
The play might have been cut to
advantage. The tardiness of the
scene-changers, and the singularly uncomfortable seats that grace the Auditorium brought home this need
Coming to individual performances,
acting honors must be divided between Ludlow Beamish (as Mr. Hard-
castle), Fred Hobson (Tony) and
Hugh Palmer (Young Marlowe). All
three gave performances that showed
more than a surface polish.
Diana Drabble and Audrey Philips
played the leading feminine roles
with charm, though with something
lacking in incision.
Outstanding in a minor role was
Jim Beveridge, chief of a quartet of
rustic servants, who were burlesqued
with delightfully comic effect. The
other servants were Monty Fothering-
ham. Graham Darling and Sam Roddan.
Others in the lengthy cast were
Adelia Thurber, who played with vivacity, George Johnston, Davie Fulton, Eunice Alexander and Arthur
Sager. Mr. Haydn Williams conducted the orchestra. Professors Larsen
and Sedgwick made introductory
speeches.—J. C.
McDuffee Loses By 24
After Two Recounts
Excited Crowd Waits Results As Scrutineers
Worry With Spoiled Ballots
Introduction of Pass System—Improvement
of Public Relations Sought
"Health Insurance"
To Be Dealt With
By   Sedgewick
By D. R. Baird
Gould, 483 • • McDuffee, 459. By the narrow margin of
24 votes, Jay Gould became the new President of the U.B.C.
Alma Mater Society at the elections last week.
It was an anxious crowd of reporters and supporters that gathered at ths
head of the stairs near the Council Office shortly after the polls closed. According to many who carried themselves with the ahr of prophets, Gould
hadn't a chance. McDuffee had cried out to the "suppressed majority" and
they had answered by polling one of the largest votes in ten years.
About 4:30 the doors opened and Brynelsen came out. To those who had'
a fleeting glimpse past the open door, the scene inside told its own story.
The smiles on certain faces, and the grim appearance of others told of a
McDuffee victory! But then we learnt that there was to be a recount. So
the group settled down to waiting and guessing.
In a short time they announced another recount. Gould came up the
stairs and went into Brynelsen's office. Bern came out and Jay was
alone—waiting. McDuffee was In the
A little after a quarter to live Senkler, the iron man •*?*, the Discipline
Committee, emerged from the polling
office. Carrying a paper in his hand
he strode to the few steps that lead
up to the Auditorium gallery—turned
—and, with an air of importance, addressed the crowd.
"Ladies and gentlemen, McDuffee
459-Gould 483."
Senkler started to give a speech, but
the crowd was speeding down the
steps to broadcast the news to the
campus. Before Mr. Home had his
sign erected, every student and ovmey
member of faculty knew the results.
One of the closest of all U.B.C. elections was over. Candidates and
campaign managers were shaking
hands, and the curious, anxious to
be noticed, were asking, "How does
it feel?"
Both candidates seemed happy, and,
when questioned, they both had the
same reply: "It was a grand fight,
and, boy, was it close!"
Too close for comfort.
Jay Is President now, so Its all
right for us to congratulate htm. Or
Is that being biased?
Dr. G. G. Sedgewick will speak in
Arts 100 Tuesday at 12:15 on the subject of "Health Insurance." The S.C.
M. has sponsored the meeting in order
to give the student body an opportunity to hear one who is woW qual-,
ified to speak on this sub;>ct. All
are invited to attend.
An International Party, jointly
sponsored by the Cosmopolitan Club,
the C.S.C., the I.S.C. and the S.C.M.
will be held at Killarney, 2890 Point
Grey Road, Tuesday evening al 8.30,
Tickets at 35c may be obtained from
any member of these clubs or in the
S.C.M. room.
A fireside meeting will be held on
Sunday, March 22, at the home of
Dean Daniel Buchanan, 1980 W. 35th
Ave. Rev. G. P. Macleod will be the
speaker on the topic of "Psychology
and Religion." Anyone interested is
invited to attend.
This, our last Issue, marks
the end of another Ubyssey
term. We present this Issue with
apologies to the two Vancouver
papers whose styles we have
copied*?) on the first and second
pages. We also apologize to our
critics who score our make-up.
Next fall, perhaps, we wil revert to the more modest, less
sensational newspaper style. But
please allow us just one grand
fling before the year ends. Just
Popular Artists
The Alpha Omlcron Pi sorority will
sponsor the musical recital to be
given In the auditorium on March 31
at 8:30 p.m. The recital, given by Jan
de Rimanoczy, violinist, and Ira
Swartz, pianist, is under tbe patronage of Mayor and Mrs. G. G. McGeer,
Mrs. B. L. Rogers, Dr. and Mrs. L.
S. Klinck, Mr. and Mrs. Robie Reid,
Dr. G. G. Sedgewick, Mr. Ira Dilworth, Dr. and Mrs. McLean Fraser,
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. King. Mr. Walter
Gage and D^an M. L. Bollert.
The program will include Douhnan-
yi Violin Sonata and Bruch Ii. Minor
Violin Concerto as well as The Fountain and Barcaralli by Charles Griffins.
Tickets will cost 35c, 50c, and 75c,
and will be on sale at the university
box office March 17 and 18 nnd at J.
W. Kelly Piano Co. March 20 to
March 31.   These are all reserved.
"Introduction of the Pass
System should mean a revival
of spirit and interest on the
campus," stated Jay Gould,
A.M.S. President-elect, in an
interview with the Ubyssey
yesterday. ' "For an extra $3
Alma Mater fee, which would
raise $5,000, every student
could have a pass to the Players performance, the Musical
Society show, 2 English Rugby
games, 3 Canadian Rugby
game, all debates, and many
other major functions."
"Some of the money could be devoted to sport equipment, which
would help along the intra-mural
sport program," Gould continued. "Introduction of the Pass System would
more than double the attendance at
University functions and would aid
campus spirit by bringing together
the student body oftener.''
Continuing to outline sonic of his
ideas for the coming year .the new
president mentioned that, during
recent weeks, every service club in
Vancouver had been addressed by
Univrsity students. This work was
(Please tum to Page 3)
A service appreciated by discriminating gentlemen
An ever increasing patronage appreciated by
Tailor and Dry Cleaner Specialist In Remodelling
4465 West Tenth Avenue Ell. 1540
Tuesday, March 17, 1936
(Member C.I.P., Pl.P.A.)
Telephone: Point Orey 906
Printed by Point Orey News-Qaiette Ltd.
2182 West 41st Avenue
Owned, controlled, run, written, edited, printed,
mailed, distributed, sold, mailed, handled, read, and. torn
up by Vancouver men.
The International Situation
There is an international situation again.
Those Europeans don't know how to call
One of these days there will be a war.
If Prime Minister King thinks he can just
let Canada drift into war, he had better just
think again.
The people of Vancouver aren't going to
stand for it; it's not good enough.
And that goes for you too, Mister Mayor
If the City Council thinks it can rush conscription in, it is sadly mistaken.
We have had enough muddling through
from the aldermen; let them keep to their
Vancouver's got other worries.
And pretty soon folks will be wearing
button-hole flowers, but it don't look like straw
hats will return* on account of times change.
French statesmen look like they got hangovers, and it isn't from going out nights, either.
What About the Citizens
Of the Future?
Let's be a little more forward-looking, Vancouver !
We've got a great city, we've got a great
future, and what are we doing about It?
You tell us!
We did not elect Mayor McGeer just to
make speeches and bickle away at the city
The people of Vancouver have a tight to
know exactly what the Mayer Intends to do
about the future!
Think of the brave little Citizens of the
Future who are playing on scooters on our
sidewalks today which are going to grow up
to be clear-eyed young business men, who
don't have scooters anymore, but brief cases?
Be future-conscious, Mister Mayor!
Germany had ought to watch her step.
It looks like Old Man Winter has taken his
bow and Spring is here, what with the pussywillows in bloom.
Look For the Silver Lining
There are killjoys in this world who get a
great kick out of beefing.
You can meet them in every walk of life
you run into.
They will tell you that there is a depression.
They will talk a lot of sentimental twaddle
about life and how the Jubilee will be a fiasco
and point to the unemployed.
Let them point!
Sure there is a depression! There was a
war once, too, but that is over now.
Men will laugh when they look back twenty
years hence.
They will quote the Swan of Avon, "God's
in His Heaven, all is well that ends well."
Lets us try to smile, like the boys twenty
years hence.
Every cloud has its silver lining.
Chins up!
Guess the younger set is going to have to
watch out, on account of Cupid is got his bow
and arrows out of moth balls again.
We hear a lot on the campus these days
about housecleaning the Publications Board.
Discounting the election blather, we admit
that a certain amount of reform might not hurt
In fact we admit we need it.
BUT. We in tend to beat the reformers to
it by cleaning our own shop.
The fall term wil see a new Ubyssey policy,
and a Pub Office that even the S.C.M. room
won't be able to beat for orderliness.
Clean your house before others clean it for
That's us.
Petitions about things usually come from
people with real grievences. One you will be
asked to sign this week does not. Think before you write.
By DePoe
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
On behalf of the Japanese Students Club, I wish to
extend my whole-hearted thanks to the members of
the Pep Club who so ably and kindly assisted us in our
presentation of the "Oriental Hour."
Roger Obata.
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
I wonder how many of your readers know that a simple way to prepare mange cure is to mix half a gallon
of Indian Curry with ten quarts of water, stirring
well. Then add two teaspoons full of carbolic scid.
This makes an excellent cure tor mange.   It is also
suitable for meat sauces, etc.
Yours truly,
Editor Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
May I take this opportunity of thanking the large
section of the student body for their support last Tuesday in the Presidential elections.
I would like to couple with my thanks, my congratulations to the successful candidate and wish him every
success in the fulfillment of the heavy duties and responsibilities that lie ahead of him.
Wilson Mo^uffee..
The Play Instinct
A mother has written to me, asking, "What can I do
to Improve relations between my nine-year Cedric and
our milkman? Cedric's uncle in Chicago sent bim two
revolvers when the child was three years old, and he
refuses to part with them. He is really quite careful
with the guns, but Insists on shooting horses on sight,
which annoys our milkman. I have taken the guns
away from Cedric on several occasions, but each time
he burns down the house, and I
have found it cheaper to buy the
milkman a new horse each day.
Nevertheless he is becoming most
unreasonable lately, and threatens
to stop his milk delivery, which,
you must admit, would not be in
the best interests of Seddy's welfare. Can you suggest any solution for this problem?"
Do not worry.
Wait a while.
Cedric is just a red-blooded,
healthy minded, little fellow seeking expression for his
normal Instincts,
We parents must be patient with our children. The
golden years of childhood with their joyous adventures
in the fairyland of bluebirds and butterflies will soon
pass away, and your Cedric will be face to tace with
the grim realities of life. Let Cedric express himself
in his own way, and I am sure he will grow up to be
a well-balanced individual, quite capable of looking
after himself. In his childish mind the milkman's horse
probably represents all that is evil and ugly in life, and
in shooting the animal he is given expression to his desire to see evil punished and virtue rewarded.
Be patient.
In Other Days
Lex McKillop returned for M.A.
Sedgwick making cracks about the intellectual decay
of the West.
Typewriter ribbon motif decorating pub.
C.O.T.C abolished.
• •   •   •
Lex McKillop graduates.
Dean Bollert shocked.
Sedgwick greying.
Students protest qualltfy caf coffee.
* *   »   *
Sedgwick: "See any decay on me."
Freshman here called Lex McKillop.
Chemists convention Invents caf coffee.
C.O.T.C. abolished.
Corns and Callouses
By Spank McClay, D.A., A.B., D.C., Etc.
These dread diseases are the curse of America. The
insidous element about corns and callouses is that they
attack the youth of the country pulling them down into
a crippled old age.
What Is the cause?   Ignorance, yes ignorance.
If fathers and mothers exercised just a few simple
precautions they could die happily knowing that their
offspring would live an unblemished life free from corns
and callouses.
These painful maladies are generally caused from too
much work. It is nothing less
than criminal to let baby hands
build bricks, play soldiers or push
trains. These harmful occupations
often cause callouses which may
later develop into a disease common, among farmers and ditchdig-
gers, known as horny hands.
It is almost equally brutal to
allow your innocent progeny to
wear shoes. Imagine the torture
baby feet are subjected to in hard
patent leather shoes. These harden the skin and cause corns.
Every good parent should be careful to see that their
child refrains from using his hands and feet, only thus
can you be sure of obtaining perfect immunity from the
A liberal diet of carrots, spinach and raw eggs are
very helpful. A diet such as this will also prevent baldness before twenty.
Our Jubilee
By Amelia Plumstock, The Rectory, Hants.
Sons and daughters of Lost Lagoon
Arise for your time is coming soon
Gird up your loins and show your might
Vancouver is coming into her right.
Mayor McGeer climbed Little Mountain,
His thoughts at the peali ran like a fountain
And the world now has its eyes on Thee
0 Vancouver, celebrate your Jubilee.
Gerry our legislating Mayor
Will bring the Ottawa gov't, here.
The stamps designed by his committee
Will tell the world of our great city.
Vancouver, wonder city of the West
The mountains guarding without rest.'
All the world is watching Thee
Tis the year of Thy golden Jubilee.
One dollar will be paid for original verse suitable for
publication In this, column. Mall contributions to the
Poetry Editor.
Question: R. J. asks: I am about to become a mother,
do you advise giving up socosr?
Answer: Soccer is a very beneficial game, it causese
the blood to run through the veins, but, really candidly
speaking dear R.J., at such a time I would not advise
indulgence in this pleasnt pastime. It is liable to split
the seams of your skirt.
Your Legal Problem
By A., B. and C.
Question: J, a student, wanted to go to the All-
Varsity dance, but was flat. He borrowed two dollars
from G. Later G. found he could not get his suit out
of hock, so asked the money back from J., who refused.
G. grew extraordinaryily peeved, whereupon «'. asked
G.'s freshette to the dance.   What can G. do about It?
1. Borrow two dollars from someone whose initials are
X, Y, or Z.
2. Send in the two dollars and   we will   remit  the
names of five eligible freshettes for G.
Shift Me Your Gears
By Bob Youbttts
Just an old man sitting on the curb in the ram, with
his guitar and tin cup and few broken flowers clutched
ln his hand. Yet he is a pathetic figure, and so I draw
up and sit on the curb beside him, while the water flows
around my feet as they dangle in the gutter.
"How are things, old man?" I ask him.
"Lousy," he answers wistfully, his gentle voice quavering as he turns a tearful eye upon me.
"I once was a handsome youth," he says gently, "but
I wu foolish and wayward, and through my own wilfulness have destroyed my life. Now I must sell my
little trinkets on the street."
I am sincerely touched, so I put up my umbrella and
light a cigarette.
"I was In my student days on the Students' Council
of my university. One year I was
chairman while candidates for
next year's Council made their
campaign speeches. They Insulted
me, mud-raked my past with its
youthful peccadilloes, pointed the
finger of shame and scorn at me,
and people laughed. Their laughter broke me, and I sank, down
and down.
"At first I was I dancer,   but
then the years of hard living and
late hours and scandalous conduct
told, and I wasted awBy.   Once I was Ed Senkler, now
as Apple Eddie I have become one of the tragic wrecks
of the city."
I rise saddened, and the droozling rain spills from my
hat brim as I walk down the street writing this column.
My thoughts revert to life's mysteries, so I turn in for
a cup of coffee and a plate of hash.
How mysterious and uncertain after all is life, and
behind how many corners lurking what tragic fates
Surely, a newspaperman meets up with the bare and
elemental things of life, surely.
The Notebook
By Juliet Hencoop
Little Traveltalks—No. 11234
Today, in our itsy bitsy traveltalkie, we have decided
to take you to Ethiopia. There are quaint itty byways
and cute tiny highways there for the discerning which
have been neglected by the great majority of the people.
(Uncultured ... not like Juliet).
Ethiopian culture is foremost in the world's culture.
(I know that ln the past I have
said this about England, France,
Germany, Russia, Poland, etc., but
who the hell is writing this column?).
Their poetry is marvelous ....
simply di-vine. And their prose!
The Ethiopians are really not appreciated sufficiently by their
neighbors (And it is nice to be
neighborly, isn't it, damn you?).
Some  day I  intend   to   revisit
that quaint little land, and re-experience the delight which one always feels at the quaint
costumes of the peasants.   (Oh, allright, natives, then.
But you have to bring the word "Peasant" into a travel-
talk somehow).
Anyway, I feel that you people who have never been
to Ethiopia have missed something that I would not
have missed for the world.
Your  Horoscope
Tuesday, March 17, 1936
I'm sorry, but people born on this day are just out of
luck. They will fail in all their exams, and probably
have hangnails. Besides this, they may be nominated for
The influence of Venus on Saturn, to Neptune (4 to 1;
Jones up.) last Friday is still felt today, and boy, oh
boy ....
People born on this date are sensitive, calm, dynamic, outstanding, modest personalities. (If that doesn't
satisfy you, I don't know what the hell will.)
Other famous people born on this date are: Rufus McGoofus, Napoleon, Julius Caesar, Rufus McGoofus, Lloyd
Hobden, and Rufus McGoofus.
Lucky days for you are:  Any time after exams,
than ten bucks with you.
,1 Tuesday, March 17,1936
Page Tkrtt
Wat At U.B.C. Since
Funeral services for the late Professor Edward E. Jordan, who died
Saturday at his home will be held
this afternoon at 4:15 In the chapel
of Mount Pleasant Undertaking Company. Rev, Bruce Gray and Rev. W.
H. Smith will officiate.
Well known in teaching circles in
this province, Prof. Jordan was popular in scholastic and extra-mural activities. He was one of the founders
of the Canadian Officers' Training
Corps at the University and took a
prominent part ln the faculty golf
Born in Prince Edward Island, Prof.
Jordan graduated from Dalhousie University; after taking post-graduate
work at the University of Chicago, he
taught for a time in Prince of Wales
College, Charlottetown.
In 1912 he came to Vancouver and
joined the mathematics department of
the old McGill University College.
Later, when the present University
was formed, he continued with the
mathematics branch.
During the war, Prof. Jordan was
granted leave of absence and he
served overseas as a captain with the
University Battalion for more than
two years.
Prof. Jordan was teaching until
January, when he retired. He is survived by his wife.
Gould Elected
(Continued from Page 1)
done by the members of the Parliamentary Forum and, he stated, should
be continued in future years.
"Public relations is an Important
matter," stated Gould. "The appointment of a Publicity Agent will bo
considered. His salary might be covered by a surplus from extra receipts
gained by the use of the Pass System."
As to the Union Building, Gould
expressed the feeling that the matter
was out of the hands of the students.
Unless the bond issue is brought up
at the annual Alma Mater meeting
next week, the erection of the building will depend on outside organizations.
Concluding the interview, Gould
expressed his thanks to those who
supported him in his camoaign. "I
hope that I will be able to live up to
my promise; if I can, the next year
will be a successful one".
Bob Bouchette
If there's a scoop in town
Bob has it! If there isn't
one he'll tell you a thrilling story anyway! Everything that happens is
news to Bob . . . and the
way he describes everyday events is the reason
why he is recognised as
the "Ace" columnist of
the West! Read his daily
Column in . . .
Trinity 4111
Fred Hobson( who delighted aud-
lences who came to see "She Stoops
to Conquer." Hli performance of
Tony Lumpldn fas one of the out*
standing of tho production.
Exhibition of Nippon
National Art
National folk-dancing, fencing, a
judo exhibition and several musical
numbers made up the attractive program which Japanese students of the
University offered to an interested
audience of some three hundred last
Thursday noon.
Sammy Lea's orchestra opened the
show, followed by Lily Ide, CJOR
singer, who gave two popular numbers. Mr. Nakamura, Japanese baritone, sang besides "Sylvia," ihe mellow "Moonlight Over the Castle
Ruins," the latter in his own tongue.
These made up the incidental features.
It was the fencing, judo ai.d dancing, however, which proved most novel and pleasing to the audience. Two
fencers, Kamlno and Koyana, gave a
demonstration of the Japanese mode
of fencing. Armed with heavy swords,
thay kept advancing and withdrawing, taking long, sweeping slashes
with their weapons when they met.
Since they wore no protective plates,
they could of course go no farther
than a mere exhibition of the manner of making the feints and thrusts.
A demonstration of judo, the Japanese art of self-defense, was given
by Kunita and Sasaki, the latter being the foremost exponent o' judo In
Canada. The falls were fast, frequsnt
and hard, with the movements too
fast to follow closely with the unaccustomed eye.
Three small Japanese girls, dressed
in colorful silk costumes, performed
two symbolic folk-dances. They were
accompanied by two players on the
"samisen," the Japanese form of the
Graduates Elect A
At the meeting of the senior classes
last Wednesday noon, Bruce A. Robinson, SMUS vice-president, wu sleeted president of the graduating
classes of '36. This is the third consecutive year that a Scienceman has
held the chair of the combined senior
classes—seems to be a tradition.
Peggy Wales was elected vice-president, Mary Young secretary, Dick
Maslean treasurer, and Ed Senkler
An important meeting of all senior
classes, Arts, Aggie, Science and
Nursing Is called for Wednesday noon,
12:15, ln Ap. Sc. 100, for election of
honorary president, and consideration
of fees, valedictory gift, and graduation program.
It Is Imperative that all seniors at*
tend this meeting, so that all business
may be completed and not necessitate
the calling of another meeting. Your
co-operation Is asked.
This year, the 21st anniversary of
the U.B.C., the seniors will vuke part
ln a very extensive and interesting
graduation program. Outstanding
events of this celebration will be the
graduation Banquet and Ball, Class
Day, Boat trip and picnic, University
Dance and Alumni plays.
Graduation class fees will likely be
the same aa in previous years. Seniors are asked to consider suggestions
for the Valedictory gift which will
undoubtedly be related to the Brock
Memorial Union Building.
Applications for Strip Manager must
be turned in to Council before the
end of the term, it was announced by
John Harrison, Athletic Representative. The position will mean taking
care of all strip and spending an hour
dally in the Gym. Senior managers
and managers of teams will be responsible to the Strip Manager. The
job carries a salary of $70 a year. The
Strip Manager should be in town at
least three days before the term
starts. Applications should be in to
Mr. Home within the next three
Out of respect to the late Professor
E E. Jordan, the regular meeting of
the Parliamentary Forum v HI meet
Friday evening instead of tonight.
All girls interested in athletics are
invited to come to the banquet of the
Women's Athletic Association in the
Georgian Club Saturday. Admission
will be 50c. This banquet will be
the first of its type and will serve
as the forerunner of similar functions
next year. Those interested should
sae Jean Meredith.
Dr. Harry Warren of the U. B. C.
Geological Department, who will ad*
dress the Vancouver Institute at a
meeting early In April.
By D. R. Baird
Busy Week For
Convocation week will this year be
greater and more splendid than ever
before. Besides the usual graduation
festivities consisting of a graduation
ball, many teas and probably a boat
trip there will be a Home Coming
week for all grads and twonty-flrst
birthday celebrations for the University.
included In the tentative program
for Convocation week are an Alumni
Play on Tuesday, May S. The play
produced will be "By Candlelight," a
rollicking farce adapted from P. G.
On Wednesday, May 6, there will
be an All University dance in the
Commodore Cabaret. On Thursday
night the Convocation banquet will
take place.
Lectures will be cancelled at
12 noon on Tcesday, March 17,
out of respect to the late Professor E. E. Jordan.
The funeral service will be
held at 4:15 p.m. on Tuesday
at the Mount Pleasant Undertaking Parlours, corner 11th and
Acting President.
The annual banquet of the Canadian
Rugby Club will be held Tu.U'tay
night, 6:30, at the Eden Cafe. All
members are invited to atten.i. Admission 55c.
The annual meting of the Psychology Club was held Tuesday last at
the home of Mrs. Alexander. The officers for the 1936-37 term were elected as follows: president, Chris Loat,
'36; vice-president, Margaret Biggs;
secretary, Phyllis Black; members of
the 'executive, Millard Alexander and
Dorothy Peterson.
j   Class and Club    ]
The annual   dinner   held   by   the
French  Club will be   at   the   Blue
Goose Cafe, 876 Granville,  on Wednesday, March 18, at 7 p.m.
At a meeting held at the home of
Mrs. R. L. Reid on Tuesday, March
10, the following officers were elected: president, Reg. Jessup; secretary
treasurer, Betty Street; and Archivist,
Albert Lake.
It was decided to hold a tea in the
Women's Lower Common Room on
Tuesday, March 24, to which all applicants for membership are cordially Invited.
A meeting of the Forest Club will
be held today, Tuesday, March 17, in
Room 235 Applied Science at 12:20
Speaker: W. Mathers of the Dominion Forest Service.
Subject: "Insects and their Relation to Forestry."
All Interested are cordially invited
to attend. The last meeting of the
term will be held on Wednesday,
March 25, at noon when Mr, Mulhol-
land, Chief of Surveys, B.C. Forest
Service, will speak to the club,
The Annual Outdoor CluO meeting
will be held on Wednesday, March
18, at 12:15 in Room Ap. Sc. 237. Business: presentation of shield, election
of officers, and discussion of spring
Friday afternoon, Delta sub-chapter
entertained all Phrateres at a "Bad
Luck Tea" in the lower Common
Room of the Arts Building.
All the decorations seemed planned
with a view to intimidate tire superstitious. Walls were decorated with
black cats, owls, and horseshoes hung
upside down, The table was set with
a black cloth and centered with red
tulips. And Kay Scott received the
guests, standing under an open umbrella.
"Pathogenic M i t r o - organisms."
Finder please return to T. I.ouie, via
"Capitane   Fracass,"   return   to   D.
Baird,   Ubyssey   office.    Exams   are
In Science 200, leather ba^ containing note book, lab. books and text.
Name of owner is Hugh Mann. Will
the person who picked up these articles by mistake pelase turn them in
to the Pub Office.
Aristooratio Hamburgers
  Just about all you could ask for
■"■■flSS^!!Sr^!«?^S—5r,55? Kingsway at Fraser —Tenth at Alma
20 A>f2Q1-2S torlB* - 50 «o/-5Q«   _ Vancouver, B.C.
Fair. 106 Bay. 4448
"Take Some Home"
Labor Novel
(Continued from Page 1)
Their   slogan   is   "socialist   reality"—
but this has meant reality as the government  thought   it  should  be,   not
necessarily what it is."
"Most of the proletarian novels are
doomed to oblivion, for much that
they advocate will in time become a
matter of course. We cannot say
which will be permanent, but tbe
ideals of the Russian Revolution will
probably be alive many centuries
Peeps' DSary
The event all red-blooded beings spend some 360 odd days of
every year waiting for ., . March 17th! 111!
St. Patrick . . . and his snakes, shamrocks, potatoes and pigs well
up In the minds of all loyal sons of old Ireland 'Tis the day o' freedom an' the wearing o' the green. The ony pity on it is that in elections the students do not vote agin the government and demand their
They evidently prefer tyrants with their chaos.
I take consolation in hearing of one stout Irishman on the campus. Ted Wilkinson was asking Bus Ryan what he thought of the
candidates for L. S. E.
The noble Son of Erin answered: "The more I think of them the
more pleased I am that only one of them can get in." . . . The true
spirit of his ancestors.
In the good old traditiof . . . John Conway, debataire extraordinaire, unmothed his grandfather's green necktie late last night and
can be seen wearing it today to tthe tune of a coed's admiring remarks ... ,
To me the combination looks more like Xmas.
Since this is the last issue of the Ubyssey for the term some hints
for happy holidays is in order . . . Kathleen Elliott in the Rogers
Building has built up a "friendly service" for the vacationer whether
his time be long or short. . . and . . . happiest news of all. . there
is no extra charge for this service
For many, holidays mean first of all "going home". In the mad
rush after exams there is the possibility (particularly among the
men) of neglecting to buy their presents for the family till the last
second . . . Christie-Barbara has the loveliest gifts, especially for
mothers, sisters and aunts.
The taks which quells even the fiercest of rugby players can thus
be changed into a delightful afternoon. Remember . .. Christl-Bar-
bara, near the Lyric Theatre.
Of all the rackets on the campus the funniest is the "Silent Connie
Sweepstake." Connie Baird earns a nickle every morning that she
can manage to refrain from talking during her trip out to Varsity
.. . Tommy, Honest R. J. and Bill Arbuckle are the suckers.
Some more money for Berne to direct into the Union Building coffers.
It wss while having a light supper at the Blue Goose the other
evening that Professor Brand ordered three eggs and asked that they
be boiled 4 minutes . . . But the cook, having only one egg In the
place, boiled It 12 minutes.
Now Mr. Brand has a practical proof of the value of higher mathematics.
Colours are definitely on the upswing this year. E. A. Lee announces the popularity of polychromatic colours in men's suits and ln
addition 3 button coats and double breasted Duke of Kent suits.
The interior of the Tweed Shop on Howe is like an artist's palette
with its handwoven tweeds in the new water green, young spruce
and Chinese blue. Leltha Melliche has chosen a Windsor blue from
there, one of the newest shades of the year.
Phoebe's Hosiery Shop on Dunsmuir suggests that tho complement
to a grey suit this spring will be a navy blue scarf and hose and
that pink hose is the smartest touch to set qff a navy blue dress.
Very brightly coloredSs the new shipment of tailored linen blouses
The Lingerie Shop has just received ... So it would seem to be a
highly colorful year. Little Orphan Annie would add that that was
nice for the dyers.
Here lies the body of dear old Jay
Who died maintaining his right of way
He was right dead right as he sped along
But he's just as dead as if he'd been wrong.
Rumor has it that Darrel has been penning vast numbers of sonnets to the Alma Matjr Society, but from the many doggerels floating around, she has been turning her efforts In another direction.
Ken Grant was heard to declare in the Pub. that the army must
be a terrible place. Alan Morley, ready for an intellectualism, demanded to know why? Ken's answer was "Just think what it must be
when beds Is bunk and meals is a mess."
The bouquets of the girls in the Spring Play were much admired
Saturday night but there is cheerful news awaiting all envious coeds.
The Band Box claims that this year bouquets will be worn on the
fronts of hats so that every girl's passion for flowers can be appeased.
The word "passion", however, is far too weak when it comes to
thinking about the charming little cocktail hats that are made to
order at the Band Box. I think I am on the verge of becoming an
addict to them, I only know that I soared far beyond the "passion"
level long ago.
The bouquet mystery on the campus surrounds 10 gardinias which
arrived for Trudy Spencer Saturday night with a card "You have been
a great help to me, thanks a lot."
If the culprit would only let me know I might be able to extract
some curiosity money from Trudy for the Union Building.
Dr. Topping: "Why is the way of a transgressor hard?"
Mary Young: "Because so many have tramped on it."
Professor Freddie Wood:  "Some men you know are born great,
some achieve greatness . . ,"
Lloyd Hobden: "Exactly! And some just grate upon you."
Professor Dill worth: "There's nothing like cheerfulness. I admire
anyone who sings at his work."
Professor Gage: "How you must like a mosquito."
Some of the smartest shops in town have already vacations in
mind. Fred Holmes has some smartly tallorede girls' slacks and topcoats to go with them . . . shirred, pleated or plain backs.
And it is evidently not too early to think of shorts . . . heavy twill
. . all colors . , . and guaranteed not to fade or shrink!
Marjorie Waugh is carrying the famous Jaegar sport suits and
coats and a selection of chic ascot ties in chamois
But the most thrilling news of all to the coed sportswomen are the
chamois and peccary vests . . . there will be some supremely happy
girls on the golf course this spring and summer.
Well groomed sports women are always keen to hear of ways of
keeping their hair neat and the best method I know of Is to have
the ends permanted by Maison Henri . . swimmers find it invaluable.
Mary Moxon seems to be unduly anxious to know the phone number ... the answer is P. G. 374 . . . (25c Mary)
Dr. Mclnnes: "You are always behind in your studies."
Eunice Alexander: "Well, you see, It gives me a chance to pursue
Len Martin: "Have you forgotten you owe me $5.00?"
Norman DePoe: "No, not yet, give me time and I will."
The Discipline Committee should have been around  early this
morning to check up on the language the coed candidates used when
they discovered their campaign pictures missing.
It is about time for the seniors to warn their parents, relations and
friends to begin saving for graduation presents. Potter's Jewellery
Shop carries a fully line of suitable presents—watches, pen sets, etc.
I just received an invitation to walk around the park next Sunday
and I suppose other people will have the same idea too . . . Spring
and walking equals the British Boot Shop who have their complete
stock of spring shoes in already ... 35 different styles in spring
Zoe has a yearning for oysters . . . and gentlemen ... the Blue
Goose is closed for alterations, to re-open as the largest cafe specializing in sea foods.
Chesterfield coast? ... the newest thing . . . Betty Street is coming out with one . . . from Anne Moloney's.
The last peep, the president will ever peep in Peep's Diary ... 5c
blackmail,    (Cheapskate).
\ Page Four
Tuesday, March 17, 1936
According to Dr. R. E. Nlcoll of the
Department of Poultry Husbandry,
spring is definitely here. He bases
his evidence, which he claims to be
indisputable, upon certain facts which
he has observed over a period ot
years. The facts have to do with the
ambulatory instincts of "dlscipuli et
1. Large numbers of tho specials appear ln groups or clumps, where none
were previously observed.
2. These groups move about slowly,
whereas the occasional individuals
previously seen showed considerable
celerity of motion, apparently finding
the environment unsuitable.
3. There is a clearly marked tendency for these groups to split up into
units composed of two which differ
In their mode of specialisation.
4. If one of each of these differing
organisms appears within a given area
they immediately, or eventually, (but
Invariably) draw together.
5. The degree of proximity or propinquity between the organisms varies according to the pair observed and
Inversely aa the nearness of the observer, but in all cases is abnormally
high. This, asserts Dr. Nlcoll, is
proof positive of the correctness of
his contention.
• •  •  •
MAURICE TRUMPOUR and WALTER CHARLES submit the following
as a "high" form of pungent punning
—An Artsman observing a number of
Aggies deftly applying the various Ingredients in a hot-bed was heard in
to remark soulfully, "Odor be an
• •  •  •
The Agassiz trip has been postponed
until this Saturday, owing to the uncertain road conditions near Deroche,
May the gods of weather ond roads
be propitious on the twenty-first of
• •   •   •
Why not Hysterias?
Old Lady   (to Gardener):   I want
you to plant here a row of Salivas.
Gardener (patiently): Yes, madam,
S 30,000
Litany Coroner
pale stomaches
gleaming into bulbous champagne
fine music singing
through hot singing blood
and golden firelight smiling greedily
your eyes are hot dark pools
swelling darker .. .
got a cigarette? now where the
hell is my typewriter ...
Golden firelight...
... no thanks, I don't smoke ...
... "and then the little bear
said 'Somebody has been
sleeping in my bed
and HERE SHE IS!' and
the three bears rushed after
little Ooldle-locks
but she jumped out the
window and ran home ..."
cash In hand—11.80
-11 beers
. .. beer it is . . . and then Ethiopia
or the Rhlneland . ..
The Rhlneland should be all right
but God knows what Ethiopians
drink .. ."
and would you like them bordered
with a row of Spitunlas?
• •  •  •
Quoting Salsbury: Maurice Trum-
pour is so dumb that everything he
says Unoriginal.
t  •  •  •
Prof. Boving keeps up to date, witness Question 1 on a recent Agriculture 2 examination: "What will be tho
probable effect of a too liberal application of ping-pong fertilizer on the
class of '36?"
• •   •   •
Dame Rumor has been whispering
of late that a prominent g.ml. has
been seen in the local branch of
"Heaven Incorporated," imbued with
religious fervor to the point o/ chanting, swaying, hand-clapping, and —
last, but not least—arising und giving
e   •   *   •
Epistle to the Horticulturists:
A porno usque ad Pamelam, et magnum est honorarium — which, being
translated, means that to him who
prunes well the Runkle apple trees
will be given tea and cakes.
Labor omnia vinclt. Sic iter ad Pamelam. Verbum, sat sapientl. (Translate that yourself. The offer has been
withdrawn now, anyway).
He was a swell bird while he lasted!
He was a bold bad villain; he was
a burglar; he wasn't a good burglar,
but he could walk in doors when
they were open. There were three
little girls light-housekeeping. They
went to a show. Enter the bold bad
vilaln, via the front door. He entered
the first girl's room and at her chocolates. He enters the second girl's
room and drank her scotch. After
that, feeling the need of sleep, he
went to bed in the third girl's room.
After the show, tha girls came home.
First Girl: "Who ate my chocolates?"
Second Girl: "Who drank my
Third Girl (goes to the door of her
room and looks in): "Good night,
At their weekly meeting on
[onday night Council announ
ced the agenda for the Alma
Mater meeting on March 25.
The meeting will open with
the Secretary's and Treasurer's report. A discussion of the
Pass System will follow. Council itself favors the introduction of the pass system which
will necessitate an addition of
$3.00 to the A.M.S. fee.
A motion will be put before
the meeting to test whether or
not the students wish to raise
a loan .to be contributed to the
Union Building fund.
As the committee on the Student Co-operative Housing plan
has completed its final report
this will be submitted by the
chairman of that committee.
To Whom It May Concern: We, the Feature Editor of the "Ubyssey," student organ of the University of British Columbia, do hereby
and to wit Issue, emit, or otherwise bring forth our last will and
testament. Remorse for all tbe evil we have done has come upon us;
the iron has entered Into our soul (yes, Oskar, we have only one)
soul) and we (collectively and Individually) do earnestly repent of
our wrong doings. We Issue thll page at an exposure of all the evil
we sea, that ye also shall be saved, even ss we. Furthermore, we wish
to circumvent our honest X. and his Canyesee; he might even get
some dirt on us first. We preach a gospel of evangelism; apeak tc*
the next drunk you see; chide him, reason with him, finish hia hot-
tie so he can't get any drunker. If someone had done this for Mae,
he wouldn't have been reproved by the Discipline Committee for staggering happily Into his lectures "The Morning After."
A dear old lady ot our acquaintance onee was foiled In an attempt at reformation. She stopped an elderly, respectable-looking inebriate en the street the other evening and addressed hia than
My good man, have you no other joys In life beside that bottler
And he answered joyously: "Yes, lady, I've got another Just like
It In my pocket!"
Activities Of Candidates
Judged by critical examination,
TipTop clothing has won the
confidence of thousands of
university men. They appreciate Tip Top's authentic style
created by skilled designers.
They applaud the perfect fit
which hand-cutting and tailoring to 21 personal measurements gives.
Hundreds of superior woolens
from Great Britain at unrestricted choice is another
reason Tip Top "passes" at
And the attractive price is an
added point in the Canadian
college-man's declaration of
Tip Top supremacy.
O. J, Oraham Manager,
Corner of  Haatlngs and  Cambie Streets,
637  Qronvllle Street
Agencies:     77S Granville Street,     77P>  Columbia   Street,     New   Wejt/nlnrtei,
SSO  Main  Street,     192  Lonsdale   Avenue,   North   Vancouver
Tailored to your Msjmim
Following is a list of the activities
of the candidates who will appear for
election tomorrow. This list was com'
piled from information given us by
the candidates or their campaign
managers. The Ubyssey is not responsible for omissions or mistakes.
Pauline Patterson-
Present: Secretary W.U.S.; vice-
president Musical Society: publicity
manager Musical Society; associate
editor of Totem; assitant editor Ubyssey; Phrateres, Mathematics Club,
Letters Club.
Past—Orchestra Musical Society; advertising. Musical Society; secretary,
sub-chapter of Phrateres; I'lterelass
basketball;  reporter, Ubyssev.
Kay Scott-
Present — Treasurer W.U.S.;  president  Phrateres sub  chapter;  Varsity
Outdoor Club, Badminton Club. Fencing Club.
Past — Assistant editor af Totem;
Ubyssey reporter; vice president
Phrateres sub chapter; Grass Hockey,
Freth Edmonds-
Present:    Circulation   manager   of
Ubyssey; president of Arts '37; Parliamentary Forum; Ubyssey reporter,
Clarence Idyll-
Present—Treasurer of A.M.S.; Basketball; Varsity Outdoors Club.
Past: President of Arts '37; Men's
Athletic Arts '37; Associate Sports Editor Ubyssey.
Lyle Vines—
Scienceman; Executive Sc. '38 two
years; Players' Club, English Rugby.
w. u. s.
Audrey Horwood—
Present—Phrateres President; W.U.
S. Executive; Gym, Archery, S.CM.
Past—President Women's Gym Club;
Instructor Gym Club; President sub
chapter Phrateres.
Betty White-
Present: Vice president W.U.S.
Past:   Women's Athletic  ilep.  Arts
'37; vice president sub chapter Phrateres; Badminton.
M. U. S.
Ken Grant-
Present—Associate editor Totem; assistant editor Ubyssey; C.O.T.C, Letters Club.
Past—Ubyssey reporter.
Ralph Killam—
Present: Junior Member of Council.
L.S. E
Ludlow Beamish-
Present: Executive of Players' Club;
vice president Parliamentary Forutn.
Past:  Literary  Rep.   Arts  '37; 2nd
vice president S.C.M.
John Logan-
Present: President Arts '37; Senior
editor of Ubyssey; A.M.U.S. executive; Rowing Club; Assistant Book
Exchange; vice president Historical
Past: Athletic Rep. Arts '3?; Musicei
Society; Basketball.
Wilson McDufjee—
Parliamentary Forum, Radio Debates, House Manager Musical Society,
President Rowing Club, I.R.C., permanent nrember Musical Society.
Armand Poulett—
Parliamentary Forum;
Players Club.
Alvin Rosenbaum—
Present—Vice president of Parliamentary Forum; Debate Manager of
Parliamentary Forum; lnterco!icgiat«
debates; Arts '38 executive*.
Past—Ticket manager Forum.
!M A. S.
Dane Carey-
Present — Executive Arts   ;?8.  vice
captain   English   Rugby;   Vancouver
Rep  team;  touring Cricket team.
Past—English rugby.
George Crosson—
Present—Senior manager Basketball.
Past—Associate manager basketball;
Inter-fraternity Softball.
W. A. S.
president  W.A.S.;
Basketball;     Big
John Witbeck—
Present:   Treasurer   S.M.U.S.;
tor Science Supplement.
Drivers Licenses
To Be Checked Up
Rumors from reliable sources have
been received to the effect that the
police will be checking up on registration forms and drivers' licenses
all this week. Registration forms must
be displayed In a prominent place on
the dashboard or steering column.
Beth Evans-
Present — Vice
Senior    Women's
Block Club.
Past—Basketball;   Secretary  W.A.S.
Laura Nixon—
Present—Sr. A Basketball; Secretary W.A.S.
Walter Lammers—
Dave Lewis-
Present—Sec. M.A.S.
Past   —   Canadian   Football   team;
President Arts '38.
John Light—
Howie McPhee—
Present: Canadian Track team;
captain of Track Club.
Past: Member of Canadian track
team to Australia.
Students Come and
Students Go But....
Gables Tea Room
will always maintain the high
standard through which so many
new friendships have been
Gables Tea Room
Next to University Hill P.O.
The brown sea heaved and dropped
through the floor again. The dark
brown taste is oily now, and an owl
slept in my mouth   last night.
The corpses reek beneath
the covers. Her sodden
visage is purple
not as before ...
no never.
A phone wasrrringing, Damn ring da
Pale purple rings changed as
he opened trembling lids.
Head is swelling
It will hit the
again.   It will burst again
like a balloon full
of hot
Ugh! gravy, sick, greasy pork-chops.
Surf Is basting above
Tongue hanging out
Down a long tunnel.
HELP! Dark, snarling beasts down it
And they will bite
it off ... it is so long.
Spring . , .
The old . . .
Pyrrhus. #
Pyrrhus .'. .
but old linen . , .
On Friday noon at 12: IS the final
intra-mural basketball game will be
played in the gymnasium for the class
championship of the year. It will bs
played between the Sct°n':» '39 class
team, point leader of the Gold League,
and Arts '37, point leader of the Blue
League. All i/itorested in ihf point
standing of 'ho class trams up tc
date will '.inJ them on thy notice
board in the gym.
Jack Patterson
Sports Editor
Seconds out of the ring
. . . the gong sounds . . .
and Jack Patterson catches every thrill, every blow
... his sport stories are
live, thrilling narratives.
The Sun carries the complete sport news of the
Trinity 4111


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