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The Ubyssey Mar 11, 1930

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
'mWO*
VOL. XII.
VANCOUVER, B. C, MARCH II. 1930
No. 36
SP-SBS-sass ,i i  in __sa_-BS-s****************3**s-^^
GEORGIAN DRAMA TO BE PLAYED
FOR FOUR NIGHTS IN AUDITORIUM
not Porfonwuco if "FiteMI NaMtT IfiH Rocthil
in Laiwr aiii timrWestmisittf
I.TTlR'BND HANNAH," the Fifteenth Annual Spring Production of the
M    Players' Club will make Its debut before the public and students on
*     the stage of the Varsity auditorium, Wednesday night. The performance will be repeated nightly until Saturday.
The play. Whioh Is to run four nights. Is the culmination of many weeks
Ol work on the part of all the members of the Club. It Is the story of a little
)uaker maiden who fell in love with and secretly married the young Prince
I Wales, soon to become Oeorge HI.
lie   Identity   remains   unknown   to
fannab until after the death of the
old. King. The climax follows swiftly,
and Hannah gives up her love for
Bngland's sake. They part, and do
not meet again for nearly half-a-cen-
tury. The story Is said to be founded
on fact, and research workers have
learned from Professor Soward of the
History department that there was In*
Seed a "fair Hannah Lighttoot,"
whose lite closely paralleled the story
In the play.
Members of the property committee
have been especially busy, since the
play Is full of "local touches." One of
the most important of these is a genu*
Ine and authentic spinet, to be played
by the heroine ln the third act. Spinets in the vicinity ot Vancouver and
suburbs are notably scarce, but the
Indefatigable "props, men" finally located one. It Is being lent by a graduate of the University, Mrs. T. 0,
Stewart ,and was manufactured sometime in the 1760's (aotual time of the
aotlon of the play) by John Broad*
wood & Son, an old firm ot Bnglish
SJano-makers. A special committee
as been appointed to attend to the
needs of the instrument; every night
little stockings are carefully adjusted
on its legs, and It ls swathed in warm
coverings, to withstand any dampness
which may creep through the cracks
In the property-room door.
Other interesting properties which
(Continued on Page 8)
Opposing
Candidates
Speak to Students
At Election Meeting
DON HUTCHISON and Erie North,
candidates for the post of president of the A.M.S., outlined their
election platforms at a campaign meeting held ln the Auditorium on Friday
noon. Russell Munn, present head of
the A.M.S, presided, ami Introduced
the speakers.
Don Hutchison announced that he
was not going to outline a definite
policy. There ls too much talk of finance, he said, but after all, the financial point of view is basic. Council
may have the reputation of being
tight-fisted, but one who has been on
Council sees things from a different
angle, and realizes that Council is doing Its best to spend the money fairly
where lt will do most good. The program of Intercollegiate Athletics entered on this last year, he stated, is a
worthy one, but many aspects need
looking Into—the expense, the small
size of the prairie towns visited, the
training and the fact that the meets
must take place in the fall. Hutchison
let it be understood that he was in
favor of Inter-colleglate sports, but
(Continued on Page 3)
Coming Events
TODAY, MARCH 11—
Election for A.M.8. President.
Polling at Counoil Offloe,, 10
a.m. to 4 p.m.
Radio  Leoture, App. So. 204.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12—
lnter-class  Traok   Meet,   Varsity Oval, 2.18 p.m.
Players' Club production—
"Friend    Hannah,"   Varsity
Theatre, 8.1S p.m.
W.A.8.  Banquet,  Cafeteria,  0
p.m.
THUR8DAY,   MARCH   13—
Pleyare* Club production—
"Friend    Hannah,"    Varaity
Theatre, 8-19 p.m.
Varsity Track Stars
To Compete In Meet
Held To-morrow
THE Inter-Class Track Meet, the
last major athletlo event of the
year, is scheduled for Wednesday at 3 p.m.
The meet will bring into competition a galaxy ot Varsity stars, who
will all be fighting for a place on the
team to engage the University of
Washington.
Last year's winners, Arts '32, are
again strong contenders, relying chiefly on their Co-eds, but the Frosh are
strong favorites, led by Allen, distance ace, and reinforced by Norman
and Morrow in the sprints and Ledingham In the field events. The longdistance running will produce keen
competition when Hammett, Arts '32;
Carey, .Science '32; and Allen and
Collers of the yearlings don their
BD.kes
Bobby Oaul, Arts '32, will be strong
favorite for the laurel wreath ln the
sprints.
Arts '30 are relying on their Co-eds,
who have followed Thelma Mahon to
victory for the past three years.
Qavln Dirom, last year's individual
champion, will again turn out for the
Engineers ot '32 but will have a difficult task to retain his honors.
All points scored In this Olympiad
will count ln the competition for the
Governor's Cup, emblematic of interclass athletic supremacy. All two o'clock lectures have been cancelled to
enable the classes to fill the Oval to
capacity, cheering on the perspiring
athletes.
The team to make tho trip to Washington will be selected from the results of the lnter-class struggle, and
this fact should add zest to the coin-
petition.
Battle of Eights
To Feature Gala
THE race between the University
and the Vancouver Rowing Club
eights will be the feature of the
Annual Crew Day on Saturday, March
15, at Coal Harbor. Other events will
be the Senior IV.'s, the Tackweight
IV.'s, and Novice IV.'s, while during
the intervals there will be canoe
races.
Those watching the McKechnie Cup
game will be able to see the feature
race after the game at 4.30. The finish
of the race will be in front, of the
Vancouver Rowing Club at the entrance of Stanley Park.
The University Boat Club's Senior
VIII, have been training consistently
for the past two months undor the
guiding hand of their coach, Johnny
Oliver, and they are now In good
shape. This Is a preliminary encounter
before their race with Washington
on March 22 at Seattle. The Senior
VIII. consists of Chapman (bow),
Philips, Frledlelfson, Calthurst. Buck-
land, Wilson, Strain, Madsen (stroke)
and Kosterman, spare.
The Senior IV. race may be between
three crews for Brentwood College
may be sending over a "four," and th.
V.R.C. will be represented by a strong
crew. Those rowing on the University
(Continued on Page 4)
woaumTum m ciwigm
Nominations for all offioes on
the Students' Counoil other than
the President of the A.M.S. must
be handed In to Council by midnight to-day.
Musical Society
Stages Operetta
At University
May Boulton ml Max Hutnpfvfty
6i,i0itttindlrrtPnfoninncts
PRESENTING a complete operetta
for the first time lu the history'
of the Club, members of the Musical Society blossomed out In exotic
costumes and brilliant settings to perform the musical comedy "in the
Garden of the Shah" In the Auditorium Friday night.
Following a prologue, featured by
the dancing of Kay Morris, the play
opened In the garden of the 8hah of
Persia, and concerned tho adventures
of "Tod" and "Bill," two Canadlaln
engineers, who after various vicissitudes, marry "Zohdah," the Shah's
daughter and "Lohlah," her friend.
Outstanding among the performers
was May Boulton, who as "Zohdah"
made the most ot her Important role.
Possessing) a clear flexible voice and
a good stage personality sho shone
especially In her solo "A Persian
Rosebud."
BUI Dovey and Mackay Esler took
the parts of "Ted" and "BUI" while
the character of "Lohlah" was portrayed by Betty Smith.
Among the men, Max Humphrey as
the Sheik, carried off the honors with
his solo, "1 am Ktng ot My Desert
Throne." Robert Brooks adequately
filled the serio-comic role of the Shah
and sang clearly in his solo.
Victoria Rendell as "Nowobeh," the
old nurse, and Odin Sostod as "Sam"
the negro servant, contributed the
lion's share of the mirth of the evening, with the pursuit ot the bewildered "Sam" by the romantic "Nowobeh,"
An Intricate patrol by the male
chorus and Incidental dancing by tho
others were distinct innovations.
The production of the operetta was
in the hands of C. Haydn Williams,
assisted by Betty Moore. CoBtumes
were made by Club members under
the supervision of Frances Reece.
SENIOR RUGBY TEAM
DEFEATS MERALOMAS
ON SATURDAY, 19-5
BREAKING through a crumbling
Meraloma defense in the second
half lo score five tries, the Varsity senior Kngllsh Rugby squad
pushed Its way to a 10-5 victory over
the Orange and lilack at Brockton
Point to tako a strangle hold on the
Tlsdall Cup. The college boys were in
the game all the way and were unfortunate in not scoring in the opening
frame. The heavier U.B.C. scrum was
working well and the Kitsilano aggregation spent most of the first spasm
on the defense. Its only score of the
game, however, came In this canto
when the Kitsieo completed a pretty
threequarter run to plant the ball between the posts. The major points
were neatly added.
The second session brought a big
change In the score sheet. Glen Ledingham started a series of pilgrimages
Into Meraloma territory when he dribbled the ball across the line. BUI
Locke and Bob Oaul were the next to
get under way, the former toting the
plg-skln Into the promised land. Two
pretty tries by Murruy and a third
by Norman completed the Varsity
score.
The Point Grey team was a good
value for Its win and the trouncing
that the collegians handed out, which
is the worst that tho Meralomas have
received since their advance to senior
rugby circles, gave some Idea of the
comparative strength of the teams.
Tho students showed the effects of the
strenuous training program that has
been recently Instituted.
The game was not particularly fast
and because of the muddy condition
of the field the hacks could not be
used to good advantage.. The forwards
had most of the play and their superior weight was well used.
As a result of the battle the collegians   now   head   the   league
The Team: Cleveland, P, Barratt,
Norman, Mercer, Oaul, Locke, Estabrook, B. Barratt, Mason, Murray,
Robbins, Nixon, Ledlngham, Martin,
Woods,
PETITION TO REOPEN NOMINATIONS
FOR A.M.S. PRESIDENT DISREGARDED
sB____a__s_^_se_rHh-SSB
As They Hm Had No Ejpifitai ol Sttfint Opinion
Council Docfiis to HoM Election To-lay
«-WSBSB_SSBBV___aa_*__*
DESPITE an Indirect request from a small section of the student body that
the nominations for President of the A. M. 8. be re-opened, elections
will be held to-day as scheduled, with Brlc North and Don Hutchison
as candidates.
Following the electllon, any dissatisfied person may call an Alma Mater
meeting at which the successful candidate will ask the student body whether
It Is willing that he should carry on. A vote of confidence would then be
Candidates Withdrawal
Would Be Justified
Decides M.U.S.
IN the opinion of the men of the
University the candidates for the
presidency are justified in with*
drawing their nominations In order to
allow other candidates to enter the
contest." This was the decision reached by a special meeting of the Men's
Undergraduate 8oclety held in Arts
100, Monday noon.
The M.U.S. president Doug. Macdonald opened the meeting by outlining the issue. He pointed out that this
was the flrst meeting of M.U.S. at
Point Orey. Two men had been nominated but two hundred students, admitting that they were ln ignorance
of the nominations for president having been called, wished these men to
withdraw their nominations so aa to
be able to nominate other candidates,
the withdrawing of nominations being
apparently the only way that nomination could be re-opened.
Frank Buckland ln moving the motion said that lt was not a Science
Issue alone and presented a petition
to the same effect as the motion was
signed by two hundred and sixty-nine
women. Doug. McNeill in seconding
the motion stated that there had been
insufficient advertising of the fact
that nominations were called tor.
Doug. Pollock, president of the
Artsmen, pointed out the constitutional side of the issue and stated that all
nominations should have been made
two weeks ago. He said that if such
an unconstitutional act did take place
lt would place the one elected ln a
hard situation. McNeill replied blaming the Students' Council for lack of
advertising. Arnold Henderson talked
on the significance of the word "justified" In tlie motion and pointed out
that the particulars of the details A
presidential elections were in the constitution and the handbook. Rush
Munn asked the meeting to remember
that it would be a deckled drawback
to whoever was elected.
sufficient to establish the new presl*
dent In office.
Declaring that the notices in the
"Handbook" and "Ubyssey" were not
sufficient, a special meeting of the
M.U.S., after long dlsousslon, went
on record as stating that the reslgna*
tion of candidates for president would
be justified as a means of re-opening
nominations. A petition for new nominations received over 200 Co*ed signatures.
Nominators of the two candidates
refused to consider the resignation of
their principals. In order to give the
petitioners every consideration the
matter was discussed fully at Council,
last night and it was decided that
the elections will stand.
North and Hutchison both expressed themselves as being unwilling to
hold office against the wishes ot the
majority of the student body. As the
most convenient way of learning the
will of the majority it was decided to
hold an Alma Mater meeting when
the whole matter will be thrashed
out.
Any action of the elected candidate to meet this feeling of dissatisfaction will depend on the size of
today's vote.
Don Hutchison In a statement to
the "Ubyssey" said, "I believe that it
is my duty to run as a candidate regardless of what Has taken place.
Later action will depend on the number who vote. If I were to resign now
It would be without sufficient reason."
Eric North, agreeing with Hutchison
as to future action, stated, "The meeting was not representative of the student body. We do not know on what
side the majority lies for or against
our running."
U.B.C. Professor
Claimed by Death
THE "Ubyssey" regrets to announce the death of Joseph Kaye
Henry, formerly of the Department of English. Dr. Henry was born
ln Nova Scotia ln 1869, and graduated
from Dalhousle University In 1889.
Later he was on the staff of the Vancouver High School and when lt became Vancouver College, in affiliation
with McOlll, was head of the Department of English. In 1915, when McGiil University College was merged
with the University ot Rrltish Columbia, Dr. Henry lectured as assistant ln
the Department of English.
In the spring of 1922, Dr. Henry was
forced to resign from his position on
account of ill health. Previous to this
he had become Interested ln botany,
and published "The Flora of Southern
Rrltish Columbia and Vancouver Island," which Ih tho standard work on
this subject. Since 1922, while living In
retirement, ho kept up a correspondence with the Smithsonian Institute
of America.
Currency of Marriage
Debased by Petting
States Thomas
"0
s not
said
NOTICE I
At trie request of the Alma
Mater Sooiety, all lectures and
laboratory work after 2 p.m., on
Wedne.dsy, Maroh 12, will be
cancelled, on account of the
Track Meet.
L'R real problem today
divorce; lt ls marriage
Dr. Ernest Thomas of Toronto, Secretary of the Social Service Department of the United Church, in his
address on "Christian Marriage and
Before," In Aggie 100 on Friday.
The Christian conception of marriage 1b based upon the words of
Christ—"And the twain shall be one
flesh, so that they are no more twain
but one flesh." "Marriage does not
mean the service that takes place in
the Church," said Dr. Thomas People
are married with one proviso—that
they carry lt through. When marriage
Is not undertaken with that end ln
view it is merely "mating."
When the Christian Church, the historic Catholic Church, tried to carry
ChriHt's teaching into society, lt defined marriage as a sacrament, not a
contract. It insisted that certain responsibilities and obligations are Inherent. True marriage has "status,
character, grace and ls indelible."
If marriage is undertaken merely as
an experiment which need not necessarily be permanent, "minor disagreements   nre   apt   to    become   major
(Continued on Page 4)
Sport Summary
ENGLISH   RU.BY—
Varelty, 19;  Meralomas, 8,
SOCCER—
Varsity, _;  Chinese Students,
2.
CANADIAN  FOOTBALL—
Intermediate,   22;   Vanoouver
College, 6.
Juniora,  12;  Aorltas,  11.
GRAS8  HOCKEY, WOMEN—
U.B.C, 0; Ex-Britannia, 1.
Verelty, 0;   Ex-South Van. 2. 2
THE    UBYSSEY
March 11,1930.
ilhr Ibpanj
u?=
th«
(Member of Paolflo Inter*Colleglate Preae Association).
issued  every  Tuesday  and  Friday  by  ths   Student  Publications   Board   of
Unlvanlty of British Columbia, Wast Point Grey.
Phons. Point Orty 14S4
Mail Subscriptions rats: $1 por ysar. Advertlalni rates on application
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Roderick A. Pllkington
■dltorlsl ataff
Senior Bdltors—Phyllis Freeman and Jean Woodworth
Associate Editors: Barbara Ashby, Ronald Orantham, Edgar Brown
Assistant Editors: M. S. Freeman, N. Muisallem, Margaret Creelman
Literary Bdltor: Ronald Orantham
Sport Editor: M. F. McOregor Exchange Editor: Marjorie McKay
Reperterlal Staff
News Managert H. Koshevoy . _.
Malrl Dingwall, W. A. Madeley, Ollvo F. Belfe, Belle McOauley, Janet Hughes, J. W.
Lees, Motile Jordan, M. Jenklnaon, Art McKenslu, Dorothea Lundell, V, J. Southey,
Jean McDIarmld, Frances Lucas, Margaret Clarke, D. Davidson, J.  Hammett,  I.
Bescoby, R. I.ooke, O, Root, R. Pound, 0. Hamlin, Alice Howe, P. Clolln.
■uslnats Staff
Business Manager: Byron Bdwardi . „
Advertialng Managor; John w. Fox Circulation Manager: J. Turvey
RuMin.ss Assistant: W. P. Lawaoti
asitora-for-the-laaue
Hi-nlnr; Phyllis Fri-eiiiiin Assnelnle: Kdgar Hrown
Assistant: Margaret r'reelman
UNCONSTITUTIONAL ANO UNSPORTSMANLIKE
BEHAVIOR
Frantic campaigners, boasting of the support of the whole
faculty of Science, have been moving heaven and earth during the
last few days In a belated effort to get Charlie Schults nominated
as President. The only excuse these partisans advance for neglecting to file their nomination within the specified time limit is that
they did not know when the election was due to take place. The
Inadequacy of this plea ls shown when It is pointed out that the
date of the elections is Incorporated into the constitution and
published in the handbook. In addition the date for nominations
was mentioned in the "Ubyssey," not as a separate item, but in a
report of a Students' Council meeting at which the would-be candidate was present.
The absence of Schultz's name from the list of candidates
today, can be blamed only on the ineptitude of his backers who
neglected to find out the requisite proceedure.
The tardy activity and the methods used by these worthies
place the two genuine candidates in a false position. Having consented to stand they cannot withdraw without the consent of
their nominators who fail to see why the election should be postponed to suit the negligent procrastinations of the petitioners.
Furthermore, the resignation of the two candidates would involve the elections ln a maze of legalities. The constitution specifies that the elections be held on the second Tuesday In March,
and a amendment would probably be necessary in order to postpone the date. The subsequent delays would advance the election
date into the examination period with dubious results.
In our opinion, the agitators for further nominations show
little consideration and less sportsmanship by inconveniencing
the student body in an attempt to rectify the results of their own
inefficiency.
.    .    .    •    •
TRY IT Y0UR8ELF
Each year the executive of the Senior classes finds itself confronted with the task of choosing a valedictory gift. Suggestions
are called for from the members of the class, who are given ample
time and opportunity to bring forward their own ideas. A few suggestions do trickle in, but the executive always has to appoint a
committee to go out among the Btudents and professors and
garner more suggestions.
Finally, those suggestions which are of a practical nature are
placed before the whole class to be voted upon. As each suggestion is put forward derision is showered on it by some section of
the class, but eventually one is decided upon which meets with a
little less opposiiton than the others.
Every year this decision, whether exemplified hy some
benches, a medical room or what not, is the signal for loud voicing of dissatisfaction. These loud wailers arc generally the members of the class who have not given the matter any thought, but
who are the first and the most articulate in criticising the choice.
Those who have brought forward some ideas themselves realize
the difficulties, and if they are over-ridden are sporting enough to
fall in gracefully with the winning notion. These adherents of
the theory that criticism is the highest form of art should realize
destructive and fallacious nature of their stand.
Chemistry Society
A closed meeting of the Chemistry
Society was held at the home of Mr.
Howard Edwards on Wednesday,
March S.
The evening was devoted to a symposium on elecrochemlstry by the
third year members. The papers given
were:
"The Electrochemistry of Colloid"
by Miss Dorothy McBruce. "The Electrolytic Deposition of Iron" by Mr.
Des. Bettll. "The Rise of Electrochemistry" by Mr. Pete Black. "The Effect
of Ultra-violet Light on Chemical Reactions" by Mr. Ed Cleave. "The Fixation of Atmospheric Nitrogen by
the Arc Process" by Mr. Lyle Swain.
"The Electrolytic Refining of Copper"
by Mr. Clarence Vollum. "The Production of Oaone" by Mr. John Young.
Mr. Pete Black, accompanied by
Miss McBruce, rendered several violin
solos,
Q. M. Dawson Club
The next meeting of the Club wtll
be held at the home of Dr. M. V. Williams, 2376 - 5th Ave., W. on Tuesday,
March 11, at 8 p.m.
Dr. W. E. Cockfleld will speak on
"The Yukon," and V. S. Stevenson on
"Olaclatlon In the Kootenays."
Mathematics Club
The Mathematics Club will meet nn
Thursday evening, March IS, 1930, at
the home of Miss Beth Pollock, 4444
5th Ave., W. Miss Beth Pollock will
speak on "Complex Fields." Those Interested are cordially invited.
Historical Society
A general meeting of the Historical
Society will be held tn Arts 108 at
12:10, Thursday, March 13th, to discuss next year's program. All new
members must be present.
La Canadlenne
The next meeting will be held on
Tuesday, March 11, nt 8 p.m., at the
home of Miss Jean Macintosh, 5811
Marguarlte St. (Take a No, 7 car to
Forty-first and Adera, then walk
south). All old and new members are
requested to attend, as this Is the
last meeting of the year.
Letters To The Editor
LOST—Gamma   Phi   Beta   Sorority
Pin, Please return to R. Harris. I
NOTICE
Nominations for the positions
of President, Treasurer, and Secretary of tha Arta Men's Undergrad muat be If* by Tueeday,
Maroh 18. Elections to take
place  March 25.
The Editor "Ubyssey,"
Dear Sir:
In your last Issue, under the report
of Monday's Council meeting, appears
the list of new Eligibility Rules for
Athletes at U.B.C. The report, as published, was neither accurate nor complete.
The Eligibility Rules, aa drawn up
by the Big Block Club, and passed by
Men's Athletic Executive and Council
read as follows:
Btich action as this was brought
about by the loose and inexplicit manner In which By-law No. IB of the
constitution of the Alma Muter Society of the University or British Columbia *.*. .s drawn up.
Tiie need of some sort of rules will
not be questioned by any one us the
essence of University life. A high
scholastic standing Is necessary and
if we are to have students representing us as a University, thoy should
not be delh'lcnt In thla respect. However it Is not the desire to make
athletics exclusive, but to eliminate
thnt undesirable type of undergrad,
who attends University without scholastic achievement ns the main motive,
so that a place ou a team means both
athletic and scholastic proficiency.
With this in view the following
change to By-law No, 1. concerning
athletics In submitted.
1. Students uf first year shall not
represent the University ln more than
one athletic activity until they have
obtained a standing of 60% or more
In Xmas exams.
2. Repeating, partial and unclassified students may participate in one
athletic activity until the fall midterm exams. If at these exams or
any subsequent set of exams during
tho year an average of 66% Is not attained, then these students may not
participate further until such percentage |s obtained.
3. Students of all years may not
proceed further, with any athletic activity If they fail to obtain an average
of 60% tn the mid-term or Xmas exams.
As soon as an average ot 60% Is
obtained the activity may be resumed
in the case of having failed previously.
4. All students must carry at least
nine units to represent University ln
any athletic  activity.
5. Students asked to withdraw at
Xmas who return ln Spring term to
u partial course may not represent
University In any athletic activity.
6. The method of enforcing these
rules shall be:—
a. The President of Men's Athlet-
tea or his appointee shall obtain a list
of all men playing the various sports
und submit it to the Faculty on Student Affairs. This committee shall recommend to Students' Council, the
withdrawal from athletics of those
students who have not come up to
tho required standards as outlined
above. The final decision on this matter shall rest with the Students' Council.
Hoping that you will find space for
this,  and  correct  any  wrong  Impressions that may have been conveyed.
We   are,
('.  \V.  K.  I.OCKIA
I'res.  Rig  Hlock Club.
UOHKKT   II,   SMITH,
Vlce-l'res.  Ills  Block Cluh.
The Editor "Ubyssey,"
Vancouver, B. C.
Hear Sir: —
I have been asked to express my
opinions concerning the students' exchange system now In operation under
the auspices of the N. F. C. U. C.
Speaking from the exchange student's
point of view, I would say that there
are both advantages and disadvantages
attached to the exchange. The advantages, I believe, more than outweigh the disadvantages.
The breaking of connections with
the home university nnd the disasaocl-
ation from the student life of that
university ls probably the greatest disadvantage. The extent to which this
would be felt depends largely on tho
nature of the student and upon the
general attitude which the student
body holds toward the exchange student. As for myself the genial reception given me by all the students
whom I met soon made me geel quite
at home at U. B. C. In fact I feel
that the breaking of connections with
this university this spring will be almost as painful as leaving McOlll
was last spring.
The greatest benefit to be derived
from the exchange system Is that It
affords an excellent opportunity for
the student to broaden his or her outlook concerning the peculiar problems
of different parts of Canada,   By meet-
Editor, "Ubyssey,"
Dear Sir:
Concerning the resolution of the M.
U.S. at Its meeting Monday noon,
March 10, "That the present candidates for President of the Alma Mater
Society withdraw In order to allow
other candidates to be nominated," we
believe the meeting was not representative of the student body.
The situation Is: the nomination ot
the present candidates were carried
out lu strict compliance with the constitution of the A.M.S, Five days after
nominations were closed, a certain
number of students stated that Insufficient publicity was given to the calling of nominations,
In spite of the fact that many may
be of tho opinion that more publicity
should have been given to the calling
of nominations, In which we to a certain extent concur, we believe thut
more blame lies with the students
who are not sufficiency alive to the
facts of constitutional proceedure
since tho Handbook clearly states the
dates for both nominations and elections.
In view of the fact that wo are In
no way assured that a majority of
the student body demand our withdrawal, we are of the opinion that It
Is our duty to stand for election.
Should any body of students be dissatisfied as to the general proceedure
and results of the presidential election, It ls their duty to take the necessary steps to have the situation rectified through the medium ot an Alma
Mater meeting by calling for the resignation of the president-elect and so
re-opening nominations.
Yours respectfully,
DON HUTCHISON.
ERIC NORTH.
Editor, "Ubyssey,"
University ot British Columbia.
Dear Sir:
I would like to ma, an appeal to
all students of the University to return any overdue books that may be
ln their possession. Most of these
books ore taken out ln the regular
way from the Loan Desk, and lost
temporarily; a few, 1 am afraid, are
borrowed without record, either from
the stacks or the Reserve shelves.
This practice Is dishonest, and hard
on other students, who also need the
books for reference.
Each year the Library loses about
126 books. The cost of replacing these
is only partially covered by book
fines. Therefore I ask that the students do thetr part by returning all
hooks promptly.
Yours truly,
MABEL M. LANNINO,
In charge of circulation.
Ing and speaking with students from
various parts of B. C. I feel that I
have acquired a deeper appreciation of
the economic problems confronting
their districts and a better understand-
in-' of their point of view, Together
with tills are the advantages of travel,
of meeting different types of students,
and of sharing with them their worrit's and their joys. The Xmas examinations, the Victoria Invasion, and
the Coed Hall were all interesting and
novel experiences for nie.
As lor as the course of studies is
concerned 1 believe that the amount of
learning one acquires depends almost
entirely on the amount of reading one
does, Irrespective of professors or the
university in  which  one is enrolled,
In conclusion, I should like to advise ail students who contemplate
going on the exchange to thoroughly
familiarize themselves with every type
of student activity on the campus and
to make certain that they understand
the organization of the student government and Its various functions.
Speaking from experience I am able
to say that some rather embarrassing
questions may be asked If one is not
provided with that information.
Yours sincerely,
Fred V. Stone.
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k High Protein Malted Milk
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Drawing and Tracing
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table decorations
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party.
Naturally you
would expect to
find exactly what
you need at Mrkl's
. . . and you will.
Cehka*
566 Seymour Street
Trinity 1311 March 11,1930.
THE    UBYSSEY
EJxpert Coaching
In German. Latin, Greek, 1st Year
Maths, and other subjects.
WESTERN TUTORIAL SCHOOL
.22 Richards St. or P. Q. 765X
Men!
Take Stock of
Your Feathers
Fine feathors make many a
bird attractive while the
personality of others is dull,
even dowdy. To make the
best of ourselves good
clothes, and occasionally.
new clothes are necessary.
Ordinary objeetloru aa to
coat fade out of ilaht whin
you look over the values and
new stylee here ... and
then, there'a the Bruoe
Ten-Pay Plan. That helpil
Oood Suits from $25.
Oood Top Coats from $20.
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te tn ntunber In Vancouver
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Net taty a* Ihey trala tar
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R. J. SPROTT, B.A., Preeldent
PHONfES:   SEYMOUR   1810   •  71ft_
Ten Years Ago
(From  the  "Ubyssey"  of
March 4, 1920)
The Leroy Memorial Scholarship was Inaugurated at the
University Service Club dinner.
The scholarship, to be $260.00,
will be awarded annually to a
returned soldier student at the
University. The committee appointed to look after this consisted of Dean R. W. Brock
(secretary-treasurer), Oen. J. A.
Clarke, Harry Letson, Drew
Pratt, and Mack Eastman (ex-
officio).
aee
Debaters from the University
of Idaho defeated U. B. C, re*
presented by VV. J. Cuper and
J. Denharn, on the motion, "Resolved that the application of
the closed shop will best servn
the cause ol' Industrial peace."
Acting ns Judges were Sir
Charles Hlbbert Tupper, Judge
Cnyley, aud Mr. Oeorge Kldd,
with   President   Kllnck   ln   the
chair.
* *    *
A University theatre night
was held at the Orpheum, at
which the students put on three
acts. A parade was held afterward.
* e    e
Varsity hockey team defeated
the Monarchs 4-2 in an overtime game. The lineup was as
follows: Lambert, Plummer, J.
Orlmmett, N. Grlmmett, Ternan,
Wilson, MoDiarmid; substitute,
McPherson.
aee
At the fortnightly meeting of
the Letters Club, held at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. A. P. B.
Clark, a paper on Walter de la
Mare was read by Miss R.
Orant. The paper was to have
been read by Miss D. Blakey,
but she was unfortunately ill.
a    *    a
Arts '20 held Its class party
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E.
C. Walsh. A feature of the evening was that the women had
charge of everything until supper.
:-?\
Bert Pritchard
LADIES' & GENTS*
TAILOR
3788-lOth W.
Dry Cleaning, Pressing
Alterations.* Repairing
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Bay. 5743 Pt. Q. 289L
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Ghraavllle Street
We featars Lnncliea, Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Caterln. te Balla and aaneueta
a  Specialty.
Wa make eur own Oandy and
Paatry from the  beat  Ingradlanto
poealble.
SOOTT'8
7M Oranvllle Street
,,. ........... » i « «,,,.
-»•*•»♦
Scrap Book Club
Nominations tor president and sec
retary of the Scrap Book Club are to
be signed by three members and
handed in to Isabel Bescoby by Thursday, March 18.
Members are reminded that the
meeting on March 16 at the home of
Kay Crosby, 1190 Wolfe Avenue, Is
informal.
a_a_»__p_a_ffa___B*_u-
Forestry Club
Meeting on Thursday, March 13, In
Ap. Sc. 235, at noon. Mr. P. L. Lyford
will speak on "Timber Estimating."
Cnmitto_mrc €nft
Delieiou* Meal*    •:•    Courteou* Serviee
dancing
872 ORANVILLE ST.
A
HARRIS
TWEED
SUIT
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IN
College
We are disposing
of a few patterns
at the low price of
$24.00
See us at Once
DAVID SPENCER
LIMITED
I
A Haitio Eanwnt
I sigh for the powers of Invective
and torrid denunciation possessed by
the prophets of old and reserved by
them for those occasions when, with
burning wrath, they called down the
vengeance of Jehovah upon a faithless and perverse generation. Por
my wrath ls as theirs, hot, impetuous
and righteous, but my mode of expression ls limited to that poor, emasculated, sterilised and diluted remnant of a one time noble language,
Twentieth Century prose. I long to
consign this radio, which has been
blaring Its blatant obscenities ror the
last ten hours, deep Into a Miltonic
Hell, to blast It with a shrivelling
curse and to pronounce It Anathema.
Yet do I but say out loud the smallest damn I am tn dailger of being
ejected from the hotel as an objectionable person, a breaker of the peace
and a corrupter of morals,
A corrupter or morals In sooth,
when that raucous alrnclly "without
mitigation or remorse of voice," ls
deadening the sensibilities of evory-
one within range (uud its range Is almost unbelievable). How can a generation which receives. lor breakfast,
dinner and supper, noise so vilely insistent, fall, In sheer self-defence, to
develop musical deafness and learn
to ignoro It? To sharpen the powers
or attention, to listen carefully and
thoughtfully, tn short to listen as one
should listen to music, Is to Invite
madness. One can only attempt to
become callous.
The Oreeks looked upon muslo as
one or the most powerful influences
in the shaping or a graceful and harmonious soul, and they were right.
Rut now our professional upllfters,
with their ugly little minds, are happy
to see the world flooded with blatant
vulgarity, while they attack utterly
Insignificant and non-moral things
such as smoking and dancing, which
do at least give simple pleasure in a
somewhat dreary world, They stand
by with placid approval, while Music,
purest embodiment of essential beauty, is racked and tortured by an Ignoble mechanism and prostituted by
sellers of cosmetics and gasoline.
Beauty ln the past has led men upward Irom rude beastliness to a noble and refining self-dlsclpllne, but
now she ls the paid mistress of our
all-powerful sales managers and ls
sent, bedaubed and painted, to sell
their wares ln the market place. No
longer does man, with singleness or
purpose seek her out In the cool and
quiet places or the earth, and having
round her, worship her with humility
and pride. He now sits at slothful
ease and summons to him the blowsy
wench which high powered salesmen
have made ol her, and is content.
—P.W.
N.F.C.U.S. PLANS TOUR Toronto U. Favors
Campus Sale of Beer
PRESIDENCY ASPIRANTS
DELie PLATFORMS
(Continued from Page 1)
that sports were not everything, and
that Council must not commit Itself to
too much expense,
In regard to his own attitude,
stadium will have to bo built ln Vancouver to accommodate the Olympic
tryouts In ''*2. The plan to hnve this
money expended on the U.B.C. stadium instead of on Hustings Park is not
definite yet.
In regard to his own attitude,
Hutchison alllnned that we ar- a
university, not a faculty. Rivalry Ih
all very well, but we must get together, work In harmony. "If I am
elected, "concluded Mr. Hutchison, "I
will he no longer Hutchison, but a
representative of U.B.C."
"I am very pleased to see that my
opponent, Mr. Hutchison, endorses my
platform," began Eric North, "I cannot
express my enthusiasm for the stadium. I have consulted leading business
men, and have met with nothing but
approval, even from the City Council."
All are agreed, he said, that the present is the time for this, because, ln
the first place, Varsity ls now definitely committed to a program of Inter-
colleglate sports, and in the second,
Vancouver ls to be the scene of the
1932 Olympic tryouts, The universities
are the chief sources of Olympic material, so we .should get the same
chances of training that others get.
The scheme must be run on a business basis; the Students' Council,
business men and the Olympic committee must work together; finance
must be by subscription. The fact that
the students recently built, on their
own, a $116,000 gymnasium, should Influence the Provincial Oovernment In
their support. If they cannot accomplish all this In two years, they can
at least lay the foundation.
In conclusion. North said that he
would like to take exception to tho
general view of student lothargy. "I
believe that the students will rise to
the occasion, and that the same spirit
which brought the Varsity to Point
Orey will make the stadium an accomplished fact."
Following the candidates supporters
spoke '*n behalf of both candidates.
In a previous issue of the "Ubyssey"
was given the flrst stage of the N. F.
C. U. S. European tour. The second
stage of the tour continues from Scotland througli England. The following are the points visited in England and the dates.
IN   ENGLAND
July 8—10.05—Leave Edinburgh by
train.
17.00—Arrive Orasmere. Visit Dove
Cottage, where Wordsworth spent his
early married life and where De
Qulncey afterwards lived.
July 4—All-day excursion by car ln
the Lake District, visiting Ullswater,
Derwentwater, Buttermere, Wastwater,
Lake Conlston, Windermere and Rydal
Water.
July 5—9.46—Leave Windermere hy
train.
13.25—Arrive Chester. Spend the
iil'ti'inoon tn this Interesting old town
built on the site of a Roman fort. Its
perfect walls, Its quaint timber-fronted houses and the covered pavements,
known us the "Rows," and Its main
streets all combine to preserve a
charming air of antiquity.
July 6—10 00 (Sunday)—Leave Chester by train.
16.16—Arrive Stratford-on-Avon.
July 7—a.m.—In Stratford-on-Avon.
13.35—Leave Stratford-on-Avon by
train for Oxford.
17.26—Arrive Oxford.
July 8—In Oxford. Visit the Colleges.   Picnic on the river.
July 9—a.m — Travel from Oxford to
London.
Free afternoon ln London.
July 10—a.m.—Tour of the City by
car, visiting the Tower of London, the
Guildhall and the Mansion House,
p.m.—Optional visits to the British
Museum or the National Gallery.
July 11—a.m.—Free morning.
p.m.—Excursion to Hampton Court.
Visit the palace, with Its delightful
Tudor courtyards and Wren facade,
and the charming gardens gay with
flower beds.
July 12—Day visit to Windsor Castle
and Eton College.
July 13—(Sunday)—Private visits to
English homes will be arranged.
July 14—a.m.—Visit the Houses of
Parliament and Westminster Abbey.
p.m.—Free afternoon.
July 15—a.m.—Free morning.
p.m.—Visits to Kew Gardens, the
Tate Gallery or tho Zoological Gardens will be arranged as desired.
20.20—Leave London (Liverpool
Street Station) for Holland via Harwich and Tlie Hook.
College, Not School House,
Trains Best Business Men
WASHINGTON, PA.—College halls
seems to have a decided edge on the
little red school house as a training
ground for industrial leadership, according to facta Juat compiled by The
Sherman Corporation Engineers. The
careers of one hundred men who direct the destinies of many of the richest corporations In the United States
were studied, as presumably, being
typical of the careers of executives in
places of large leadership. Only twenty-two received a formal education
limited by the walls of the red school
house. Fourteen went on to secondary
school, but did not go to college, Sixty-four attended college and three out
of the sixty-four took advanced degrees.
THOMAS TO ADDRESS STBDENTS AGAIN
Dr. Ernest Thomas will publlcally
address the students of this campus
for the last time this year on Friday,
at noon In Ag. 100, under the auspices of the S.C.M. Dr. Thomas ls the
Secretary of the Social Service Dept.
of the United Church. For his Friday address Dr. Thomas has chosen a
subject upon which he has lectured ln
Eastern Colleges, "Christian Students
and the World Order." and he will
no doubt have some new and Interesting light to throw upon this perplexing problem.
Wanted English 1(a) Notes
Mr. G. A. Lundle, Principal of
Courtenay High School would like
to borrow or buy this year's English
notes on (1) Electro; (2) Julius
Caesar; (3) "Doll's House"; (4)
School for Scandal; (5) Short
Stories; (5) Anthology of Modern
Verse.
Anyone having these  notes  please
write Mr. Lundle immediately.
LOST—Alpha Kappa Alpha fraternity pin. Please return to Tom Brown
or Hook Store.
1st Flapper:  Have a cigarette?
2nd Ditto:; No, thanks. It's getting
ho dark that you can hardly see the
si.-oite. —Ex,
e     e     e
Professor: " I am sorry, but I haven't all the papers marked yet."
Student (who has been raised on
"do-a-good-turn-a-day" p r 1 n c 1 p les):
"Well, If you're really rushed for time,
sir, I could probably mark my own."
—Ex.
TORONTO, Feb. 2—Hy a majority
of 384, students at the University of
Toronto registered their preference
for sale of beer within the University's
grounds. The vote In favor of beer
was 1366 and agalnBt beer 882, 292
ballots were spoiled.
2639 votes were cast out of a registration of 5486. The large number of
spoiled ballots was accounted for by
Indistinct marking votes on unauthorized paper and ballots rolled togethei,
according to the returning officers.
Out of ten ballot boxes, three voted
"Dry" and seven "Wet". Those showing dry majorities were at Victoria
College and University College. The
former college polled heavily against
beer with a dry majority of 101. The
results were closer at University College and University College. The one
showed a majority of 17, the other of
14 against beer. St. Michael's College
voted decisively for the affirmative
only nine dissenting votes being polled. S.P.8. also registered an emphatic
opinion with 487 for and 104 against.
165 ballots were spoiled.
FOOD CAUSES TROUBLE
IN U. OFJ. RESIDENCE
EDMONTON, Alta., Feb. 18.—The
truth of the old adage that the way
to a man's heart is through his stomach, has been very forcibly revealed
ln the University ot Alberta.
A sarcastic letter published In the
"Gateway," dealing with the food offered to the resident students, has resulted In a furore. The House Committee, unable to obtain an apology
for the remarks, demanded that the
author give up his room and leave
the residence. There was a monster
sympathy meeting. It was decided by
a large majority that Mr. Hobbs, the
author of the offending epistle, should
not be forced to leave. Tho House
Committee refused to allow the motion and as a direct result Mr. Hobbs
has now found lodgings off the Campus, and the 1928-29 House Committee
has resigned.
PUY PROVES SUCCESS
IN FffiSJJf RFORMANCE
(Continued from Page 1)
have been obtained from various
sources are three magnificent French
tapestries, lent by a prominent interior decorating shop. And on the
tea-tray carried ln by a maid at one
point In the performance ls some very
beautiful antique silver, one piece of
which has an old coin Inserted in the
lid, with the face of George III. himself engraved on lt.
"Friend Hannah" has already played to audiences In Ladner and New
Westminster. "The reception," lt was
said, "was eminently satisfying. Newcomers congratulated themselves on
happening on such an unexpected
pleasure, while those who had seen
previous performances declared that
'Friend Hannah' exceeded all Its predecessors ln charm and Interest."
The box-office at Kelly's reports all
hut Holdout houses. It Is announced,
however, that 100 rush seats will be
available for each of the four nights
which the play Is to run, and these
will be sold at the Quad, box-office on
Wednesday afternoon.
Chinese Missionary to Speak
"Pioneering Amongst the Aboriginal
Tribes of South-West China," will be
the subject of an address by Mr.
Isaac Page ln Arts 204 at 12.10 on
Thursday, March 13. Mr. Page spent
some years in this part of China and
is now representative at Tacoma of
the China Inland Mission. The C.I.M.
is one of the largest Interdenominational missions of today, All students
are cordially Invited to hear Mr. Page,
La Causerie
Applications for membership ln La
Causerie are now being received. Second and third year students may send
their applications to the President,
Margaret Coope, or Secretary, Louise
Poole.
International Club
The last meeting of the International Club will be held a week from tonight. Elections of officers and welcoming of new members will take
place after the lecture.
Indignant Wife (tn Incoming husband)—"What does the clock sayT"
Semi-plastered husband—"It shays
'tlck-toc!',' and doggies shay "bowwow," end cows shay "moo-moo," and
little  pussy-cats  shay  "meow-meow,"
Now ya shatlsfted?" Ex.
e     »     e
Fratman: Yeh, that's what I said! I
am a fraternity man and a gentleman.
Coed:   Listen, you don't look like
twins to me, Ex. THE    UBYSSEY
March 11,1930.
sg_______H_--ks*'-»,.r*'™"F*"
jga-?y---.--_B_j|
Sportorial |
g^/IP***m**ma***awmaa***asM*a***a
A few Issues ago a gross slander
on the energetic Charles Schults was
printed In this journal. We gather
from the Athletic president that despite the program of intercollegiate
sport which he has effected, club
budgets will not be cut down to provide for the extra expense. In passing
we add that Charles has been a very
busy man since he took over his new
job. He has not only worked for the
above enterprise but is now spending
his time trying to impross the city at
large that the proposed athletic stadium should bo built on the Varsity
campus. In these projects the worthy
president has created a precedent, for
It was our humble opinion that all
original Ideas around here came from
the college blushing violet, namely,
the business manager,
Wheat Pool to Grant
ThreeFellowsliips
Three Fellowship, each having an
annual value of 11,200, have been est*
abllshed by The Canadian Wheat
Producers, Limited (The Wheat Pool).
These fellowships are tenable ln
the Universities of Alberta, Manitoba
and Saskatchewan, and are open to
qualified graduates of any Canadian
unlveralty who desire to pursue advanced studies and research in problems connected with the grain-growing industry in the prairie provinces
of Canada.
These fellowships will be awarded
by the National Research Council, and
are subject to the general regulations
governing the scholarships of the
Council. The regular application form
provided by the Counoil should be
used and should be clearly marked
"Wheat Pool Fellowship." Applications should be supported by the testimonials mentioned In Item 8 of the
scholarship regulations.
Copies of the regulations and application forms may be secured trom
the Registrar of any Canadian univer*
sity or from the office ot the National
Ilesearch Council.
Applications should be addressed to
the National Research Council, Ottawa, and must reach the Council not
later than the 16th of March.
FORMER CHESS CHAMP
STH1JEWS TOURNEY
Play In the U.B.C. Chess Championship Tourney, now proceeding In the
Gymnasium, points to a repetition ot
last year's results.
Pllkington, last year's winner, Is at
present, in the lead with three wins
and a draw. W. Hennlger is In second
place with three victories and one
loss, but N. Abramson, former runner-up, haS yet to lose a game and has
a win and a draw to his credit.
The outstanding game played so far
is the draw between Abramson and
Pllkington. The contest, lasted two
and three-quarter hours, and finally
devolved into a drawn rook and pawn
end-game.
Dr. Thomas Discusses
Christian Marriage
(Continued from Page 1)
strains," and divorce is the result.
Dr. Thomas described the building
of two personalities into one and the
bridging of the generation that ls and
the generation to come as a "glorious
adventure" which ls at the same time
a "full-sized Job."
Speaking of "before" marriage, Dr.
Thomas regarded "petting" as a "debasing of the currency." The language
of gesture should be ised with the
same discriminative shown ln the use
of spoken language, since one does
not exhaust one's vocabulary to describe an ordinary writer, leaving merely casual expressions for Shakespeare.
Reserves should be broken down
only gradually as intimacy grows. "It
ls worth while to acquire some discipline In the process." Successful marriage cannot be achieved by any civil
enactment; It depends entirely upon
the moral code of the individual.
RofistrarDosirosCliangol Addresses
Early in May a statement of marks
obtained on the April Examinations
will be mailed to each student at the
home address given ou his registration card. K a student has changed
his address since registration, or if he
wishes his marks mailed to another
address, he should notify the registrar's office at once as the mailing
list for marks is now being prepared.
LOST—A polyphase Slide-rule In the
Library or Ap. So. Bulldlnp, Thursday night. Finder please turn In to
bookstore or to John Baker.
U.B.C. JUNIOR GRIDDERS
DEFEAT ACRITAS12-11
On their proud-fought game at the
Varsity. Oval on Saturday afternoon
the Varsity Junior gridders triumphed
over the hitherto-undefeated Acrltas
by the score 12-11. The students
kicked off and after holding the Acrltas for two downs ran back their kick to
the twenty-yard line. On the next play
Burgess scored on a neat end run. Although the touchdown was unconverted the team was encouraged by this
early success and had things all Its
own way for the remainder of the flrst
quarter. Early In the next period, however, the Acritas scored one point on
a kick to deadline. The students re*
tallated with another touchdown when
McLean carried the ball twenty yards
to be dropped within only one foot of
scoring and Burgess plunged across
for the second time shortly before
half time.
In the next sesslo.i, however, the
Clubbers were more successful, making a steady progress down the field
which culminated In a touchdown
shortly before the period ended. Early
In ths last quarter the Acrltas scored
agnln, one of their backs catching an
on-side kick and rushing fifty-five
yards for a touchdown in the most
spectacular play ot the game. Varsity
however, was not to be defrauded of
victory and advanced down the field
until Burgess kicked to the deadline
for one point. This process was repeated, the last point being scored shortly
before the whistle blew.
Burgess was outstanding for Varsity, although the whole team played
well.
Line-up: Crowe, Ellison, McQulre,
Cade, Mitchell, Thomson, Mason, Hag-
gerty Nesbltt, King, McKnlght,
Cruise, Stafford, McTavlsh, Burgess,
McLean, Hisette, Hamlin.
Ex-High Artists Down
Co-Ed Stick Artists
U.B.C. women's grass hockey team
lost a close game against Ex-Brltan-
nia 1-0 while Varsity went under 2-0
before the strong Ex-South Van squad
at Memorial Park. Saturday. The
girls have dropped down to fourth
and fifth places respectively, and aro
definitely finished for the season.
In the U.B.C. game the teams were
evenly matched and no goal was
scored till late in the second half.
Margaret Ross was outstanding as
full-back for the Students and played
one of the best games on the field.
M. Martin, who filled In at the last
moment, played well. Audrey Hicks
and Elmie Teppo at half-back were
responsible for some splendid checking and broke up the Ex-Britannia
combination time after time.
The Varsity team lost 2-0 to Ex-
South Van ln a stiff game. Both teams
played short, the Students of necessity and the Ex-South Van girls from
good sportsmanship. However the latter were far stronger and rushed the
Students steadily. Two goals were
scored in the flrst half but Margaret
Harris kept the score down by splendid goalkeeplng. Her performance on
Saturday was better than ever before
and one of the best seen In the league.
Roblna Mowat at half, checked steadily and broke up many plays. Grace
Watson at wing-forward,was easily
the pick of the forwards.
The line-ups were: Varsity—M. Harris; M. Stoble, II. Mowat, J. Cameron,
I. MacArthur, M. Finch, G, Watson, D.
Wylle.
U.B.C—M. McDonald; M. Ross, M.
Martin; A. Hicks, E. Teppo, M, Moscrop; M. Harvie, N, Ferguson, A. Bur-
ridge, M. Manning, A. Sellars.
JUNIOR SOCCERJATCH POSTPONED
On account of unfavorable weather
and marshy conditions of Renfrew
Park the semi-final of the Con Jones
shield between Varsity Junior soccerites and Cymacs was postponed.
The other semi-final match featuring the champion Renfrew Argyles
and Burnaby Juniors resulted in a
3-3 draw after 30 minutes overtime.
If the weather permits, a practice
will bo held on Wednesday at 3.15.
NOTICE!
Entrants for canoe races to
be held on Crew Day, March 15,
nre requested to sign the notice
at the entrance to the Cafeteria.
Council Candidates •Attention
Campaign letters for student
offices other than President of
A.M.S. to be handed into "U-
byssey" offices before Thursday noon, March 13. No letter
to be more than 200 words.
Soccermen Break Even
With Orientals
Chalmer'B last-minute penalty kick
saved the day for Varsity when the
Senior Soccermen battled Chinese Students to a 2-2 draw at Kerrisdale
Park, Saturday.
The Students were sadly off color
and only produced flashes of their
recent form. Defensive blunders gave
away both goals while wild shooting
ruined many golden opportunities.
Within five minutes the Chinese were
one up as a forward shot through a
mase of players to beat the Vnrsity
goalie, who was unsighted. Varsity
retaliated In spasmodic fashion and
missed several open goals. Again the
Chinese goalie dropped tho ball on
the line only to scramble It away In
time. When tho breather arrived there
was nn further scoring.
After fifteen minutes play Phillips
netted from thirty yards out. The
Collegians stimulated by this equaliser swarmed around the opposing
net, but could not pierce the aperture.
A few minutes later the Oold and
Blue defense fumbled badly and the
Oriental forward with an open goal
made no mistake. Varsity threw all
its resources into offensive but the
game seemed lost until the Chlnose
goalie brought Buckley down heavily
in the penalty area. Chalmers netted
the spot kick but was ordered to retake It for a minor infringement. The
deft back barged the ball Into the
net to equalise.
Phillips was the best man on the
field and his play kept the Varsity
men together. The backs wandered
too far up the field.
Varsity lined up as follows: McOregor; Roberts, Chalmers; Wright
(H.), Phillips, Buckley; Wright (B.),
Partridge, McLuckie, Hyndman, and
Latta.
FARMER FOOTBALLERS
DEFEATJEER DRINKERS
A haughty disregard for the football ability ot farmers cost Science
I their chance of the inter-class
soccer championship when five of
their team failed to arrive ln time to
prevent the Aggies getting a two-
goal lead in Friday's round ball fixture. The final score was 2-1.
Apparently figuring that a bunch of
farm hands would be an easy mark,
the Engineers did not trouble to have
a full team ou hand tor the klckoff
and the game opened with only six
men representing Science. Norman
took advantage of this scarcity of opponents to open the scoring for the
rustics in the flrst Ave minutes. An
S.O.S. call quickly brought the technicians' team up to strength but not
before Ferguson had proved himself
a worthy son of Chilllwack by netting the Aggies' second tally.
The engineers 'tied in' with a will
and Cy. Smith Imparted sufficient kinetic energy to the sphere to cause it
to pass the rurallsts' keeper who complained that "the durn gate wuz too
wide anyways." The Sappers continued in the offensive but the yokelry
had a hole-proof defense In Peden and
Normun, the latter showing a rare
turn of speed, doubtless acquired while
chasing "Bossy" out of the alfalfa
patch. The second period was scoreless although both custodians were
called on to do some smart stepping.
The teams: Science '32—Frattlnger;
Dirom, J. Smith; Laclner, Munro,
Fladgate; Shaler, C. Smith, Mitchell,
Nixon,  Rossiter,
Aggies — Osborne; Leech, Shaw;
Reid, Peden, Currle; Henderson, Norman, Ferguson, Preston, Berry.
Tea Dance at Rowing Club
To Follow Crew Gala
(Continued from Page 1)
crew are Colthurst (bow), Buckland,
Madsen, Strain  (stroke).
Those rowing for the University In
the Tackweight IV. (150 lbs. or
under) will be Campbell (bow), McDIarmld, Hager, Madeley (stroke).
There will also be a race between the
Novice IV.'s of the Unlvorsity Boat
Club, bit the crews hav% not yet beon
made up.
Russ Baker has donated a cup for
the Men's singles ln a canoe race, so
keen competition Is expected in this
event. There will also be Men's
Doubles, Ladles' Singles and Doubles,
and Mixed Doubles. All those wishing
to enter should get in touch with Russ
Raker, or enter their names on the
lists posted on the campus.
After the sporting events there will
be a Tea Dance at the Vancouver
Rowing Club house from 4:30 to 7:30.
Jack Emerson's British Columbians
will provide the music, and there will
be a charge of 50c. Arrangements are
In charge of Mary McQuarrie.
LOST—Small blue camera. Finder
please leave at book store or communicate with Alma Stewart through
Arts letter rack.
When a cigarette leaps
into favour, as Turret
did ... and wins more
and more snookers
every year as Turret
does ... surely it must
be the smokers' ideal.
20
tor
25c
TURRET
eiSAHTffll
Mild and Fragrant
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"POOR HJUfDT
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XjPENCli-S
hotoassi
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At oil Stationer*
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AMERICAN PENCIL CO., D«pl. D1, H»A.k«,N.J
Maker, of UNIQUE Thm lead Colored
Pencils—20 eolorr—tl.OO per dot.
Phone, Sey. m-S-4
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G.A. ROEDDE LTD.
FIRST
For Your Next
DANCE PROGRAMMES
ANNOUNCEMENTS
INVITATIONS
Etc., Etc.
PRINTERS, STATIONERS,
BOOKBINDERS
616 HOMER STREET
VANCOUVER, B. C.
B*tobU*h*H ltlt
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leal Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE.

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