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The Ubyssey Mar 6, 1924

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 /•
®lj? Umaaf-g
Issued Weekly by the Student Publications Board of the University of British Columbia! ■
Volume VI.
VANCOUVER, B.C., MARCH 6th.    1924
No. 19
TICKETS NOW
BEING SOLD
FOR PLAY
Some Sidelights on Spain
as Depicted by
7s        Players' Club
A warning! In a few weeks' time
■a.11 the student body will be divided
'into two parts—those who go to the
Spring Play and those who don't.
Those who go are usually the live
wires of the institution who are interested in seeing a standard play
carefully performed with adequate attention to appropriate scenery, distinctive costuming, and other merits
5of a first-class production. The other
section who miss this opportunity of
seeing once a year a play that affords
real entertainment, will themselves be
the losers. The seat scale, from 25c
to $1.00, with boxes at $1.50, makes
it passible for the hardest-up freshie
to see the show from some section of
the large Orpheum Theatre.
The play this year is not a light
comedy. It is a tense, powerful drama of life in fashionable circles In
Madrid. Though mainly serious and
even concluding in a tragic vein, the
play has some very delightful comedy, supplied by Captain Beauchamp,
an Englishman attached to the British Legation in Madrid, and a fussy
(Continued on Page 6)
Sophomores Defeat
y/Freshmen in Debate
Arts '26advanced into the semi-
finals^Of-tffe Meds Interclass Debates
when they defeated~ArtsJ2T_ last Wednesday night. MurrayTIunter and
Harry Purdy represented the sophomores on the affirmative of the question "Resolved that Vancouver should
be made a free port," while Ben Williams and Harry Smith represented
the Freshmen.
Murray Hunter opened the debate
with some telling arguments delivered in a forceful manner. His case was
ably supported by Harry Purdy. Ben
Williams, popular leader of the Heinz
Band appeared without his war paint
and advocated the present system of
harbor management in a convincing
manner. His efforts were supplemented by Harry Smith who gave a vehement defence of the status quo.
While the judges, Dr. A. P. B. Clark
and Prof. H. T. Logan, were reaching
a decision the meeting was thrown
open for discussion under the able
chairmanship of Thomas W. Brown.
\y_BINE, SIR?   TEN CENTS
/■Attention! Students of the U. B. C.
The Heinz Shoeshine Parlor needs
your support. We have set out to raise
$100 for the CAMPAIGN, and to date
our proceeds amount to something
over $70. The stand will be open for
business the remainder of this week,
and next week, and weather permitting, the manicure parlor will be open
today and Friday.
JACK SILLS, Manager.
Dal Grauer
Wilf. Kelly
Mr. Jack Grant announces a general meeting of the Student Body in the
.1 uditorinm, Friday noon, when Campaign items and the election for president
of the A. M. S. are to he discussed. Dal. Grauer, and Wilf. Kelly are the candidates this year. Both speakers will be present at the meeting. The elections
will take place Monday.
VARSITY SOCCER SQUAD
J DEFEATED BY ST. ANDREWS
Saints Register Lone Goal and Varsity Unable to Retaliate.
' Ledingham Hurt and Forced to Drop Out of Game.
The league-leading Saint Andrews'
soccer eleven sent the Varsity's hopes
of winning the Mainland Cup a glimmering last SatuTaayTwnen tney defeated the Collegians by a lone goal
before a capacity crowd of over four
thousand at the Athletic Park enclosure. After ten minutes of play George
Ledingham, Varsity left half, wrenched his knee when he collided with McFarlane, the husky centre half of the
Scotsmen. The Varsity half tried
gamely to continue, but he was useless; his loss was a severe blow to the
U. B. C. outfit and broke up the combination considerably, as Eric Huestis,
their right wing flash, was brought
over to the left half position, to fill
the vacancy. Even with ten men Varsity might have won the encounter,
but the whole team seemed to be terribly off form and played nothing like
the same brand of soccer that they
dished up in their last cup game
against the I. L. A.
The Saints had it all over their opponents in the first period, and Wells,
their goalie, was scarcely tested. The
only goal of the game was scored after about twenty minutes of play when
Dave Greig took a pot shot at a difficult angle that Mosher could not
reach. The Varsity custodian made a
great effort to reach the ball, but it
just eluded him and grazed the inside
of the post.
After this reverse the Students put
more pep into their play, but their efforts were mostly individual, and forwards and halves alike lacked that
combination which was so noticeable
in the Saints' attack. Ternan worked
very hard but couldn't make his passes
effective, Lundie and Wilkinson seemed decidedly off color, and Buckley
and Phillips, although trying hard,
lacked in accuracy of kicking; Baker
and Mosher seemed to be the only two
men up to form.
When half time was reached, the
Saints' lone goal looked pretty big.
During the interval the fans were
amused by the Scotsmen's pipers and
the Freshman band. The noise-makers made a weird combination, and at
times it was pretty hard to tell which
was which. Although all are bound
to admit that the Scots with their
pipes and big drums had a slight edge
on the Freshies' mouth organs, etc.;
the Heinz outfit made up for any deficiency in this regard by presenting
a more "impressive" appearance.
After the oranges the students start
ed out with a rush and looked as if
they were going to make things hot
for the Saints. Ledingham came on
for a few minutes, but his knee would
not permit him to play and he was
forced to retire. Ternan played the
left half position. The Varsity sharp-
(Continued on Page 4)      ,
ANNUAL RELAY
COPPED BY
VARTS'25
Aggies Lose for First Time
In Several Years. Time
37 Min., 17 Sees.
Arts '25, in a light drizzling rain,
won the Relay last Wednesday. Agriculture put up a good fight, only to
be beaten in the last two laps. Arts
'27 came third, with' Sc. '26 fourth.
The time was 37 min. 17 sees. Considering the day, tlifs compares favorably with the .record of 36 min. 23
sees, made by Sc. '24 in 1921.
Wasson, the Arts '25 man, caused
the big surprise of the day, when he
beat Doug. Wallace, by an inch in the
first lap. His time, 5 min. 35 seek,
ties the record set last year. Lloyd
Wheeler of Arts '24 finished third,
with Wilcox of Agriculture  fourth.
In the second lap. Jimmy Craig practically held Buckley and Barton, passing on a nice lead to his team mate:
Buckley of Agriculture came seconiji;
with Barton of Science '26 third.
Hughie Russell of Agriculture
brought his team to the front in the
third lap, leading Homer Thompson of
Arts '25 by a yard. Science '26 ran
third, with Arts '27 fourth.
Heiley Arkley, running fourth for
his team, broke the record for his lap,
doing the distance in 3 min. 29 sees.
Mutrie of Agriculture was only five
yards behind him, with Science '26
and Arts '27 running third and fourth.
In the fifth, Stan Arkley increased
his lead a little, passing on ten yards
to his team mate. Agriculture was
running second, with Science '26 and
Arts '27 third and fourth.
Bill Cameron showed his fighting
spirit in the sixth when he beat Al.
Hemingway of Arts '25 by a foot,
leaving Sc. '26 and Arts '27 a block
behind.
Eric Forster tucked away the race
for Arts '25 by doing his lap in record
time and passing on a half-block lead
to McKillop. Lex. held this lead, finishing 40 yards ahead of Hope, who
is one of the Aggies' best.
Students Make New
i/Departure When
Staging French Play
It is not often that students, or indeed the people of Vancouver at all,
get a chance to see and hear a form
of entertainment such as the French
plays, given last Thursday night. And
certainly the well-filled auditorium bespoke the interest prevalent in foreign drama. Although only one of the
actors had had previous stage experience, yet there was nothing amateurish about the performance. The
pronunciation was good, the acting
natural, the setting tasteful, and the
costuming adequate. It may be well
to especially mention the work of Miss
Paradis, and also that of Mr. Baird,
both of whom took leading roles in
(Continued on Page 4) THE     UBYSSEY
March 6th, 192
Students Loose
Leaf Supplies
A full line of covers
and refills at reasonable
prices.
MURPHY & CHAPMAN
LIMITED
STATIONERS,  PRINTERS
569 Seymour Street
The     VARSITY    SHOP
Fashion Craft
Removal   Sale
An  Extraordinary  Offering
of Overcoats
AT $26.75
Not a Coat Worth Less
Than  $45.00
Thos. Foster & Co.
514  Granville  St.
EVANS & HASTINGS
■ Better Quality ■
■ PRINTERS ■
We make a specialty of:
College Annuals
Magazines
Ball Programmes
Etc., Etc
Students would do well to give
us a call before going elsewhere
6T8 Seymour St.
PHONE SEY. 189
Kandy -Counter Is
a Great Success
The nursing girls staged a very
successful Kampaign Kandy Kounter
last Thursday noon in the Main Hjjjl,
when delicious home-made candy of
all sorts was offered for sale. The
Kounter proved very popular and in
less than an hour the supply of candy
ran out. The sum of $25 was realized
and is to go to the Campaign Fund.
An interesting booklet has recently
been published which contains in the
first place, a list of those colleges
represented in the original convocation, and secondly it contains a list
of the names of all those belonging
to convocation.
It should be generally known that
when a student graduates from the
L'niversity of British Columbia, his
name is automatically added to the
list of convocation. .
[/CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
A regular meeting of the Chemistry
Society was held on Tuesday, February 26th, at Dr. Archibald's residence.
Dr. Seyer spoke on the "Chemistry
of the Stars," and gave an interest-
ng treatment regarding the use made
of spectra in determining their chem
ical structure and temperature. Considerable discussion followed and a
pleasant evening was brought to a
close after refreshments had been
served by Mrs. Architald.
The next meeting, March llthi, will
be held in the Physics Lecture Room
at 8 p.m. Dr. M. J. Marshall will
speak on "The Production and Measurement of High Temperatures," a
subject on which he has done considerable research, and is, consequently,
particularly well qualified to give a
very instructive treatment of the
latest developments.
CAMPAIGN DANCE
The two upper years of Agriculture
are holding a combined class party on
Thursday, March 13, at Braemar, 1173
Broadway. It will take the form of a
hard-times dance, and a fine will be
imposed on those who appear in other
than old clothes, overalls, or gingham
dresses. The party is open to all students in the University, and the proceeds will be devoted to the CAMPAIGN fund. The admission is $1.00
per couple, and the tickets can be obtained from members of either of the
two classes. As Braemar is the Aggie
home, it is expected that the affair
should prove unusually successful.
ENGINEERING   DISCUSSION   CLUB.
Mr. J. E. Underbill, Sc. '24, spoke
to the Engineering Discussion Club
at its Tuesday noon meeting on "The
Stave Falls Hydro Development."
Many important features were discussed, and this important engineering undertaking was presented in a
very interesting manner.
It is worth noting that near this
hydro-plant is one of the shortest chartered railways in Canada, being only
seven miles in length.
Marble Tournament
Is Well Under Way
Great interest was shown in the
opening of the marble tournament of
the U. B. C, Tuesday noon, when the
official start was trade in a closely
contested game. Harold Henderson,
master of ceremonies opened the
tournament with a long speech outlining the rules and requested Bert
Wales and K. Schell to enter the arena
for the first match. Mr. Schell proved to be victor in a close match where
excellent dribbling tactics was seen on
each side. Advantage was also gained on each side by frequently return
ing to taw.
Early in the first game of the series
Schell took an advantage and secured first blood. He followed up his
advantage and won the second point
thus cinching the first match. Mr.
Wales retaliated in the second and
carried off all the honours and evened
the points.
In the third game of the series
points were divided, each contestant
showing a decided superiority over
the previous showing. In the fourth
and final match Schell lad his second wind and finished strongly taking
off two more points. The final score
was 5-3.
The tournament is continuing. As
each contestant is eliminated he must
donate ten cents to the campaign.
Vthe rugby dance.
Last Saturday evening the rugby
boys put on a very successful dance
in the auditorium. The black and
white decorations from the Arts '24
party undeniably added a "new note"
to our barren halls. The dance was
not attended as well as might be, but
everybody there had a real good time.
The patrons and patronesses were:
Mrs. Sedgewick, Mr. and Mrs. Powell.
BIOLjOGICAL DISCUSSION
CLUB
On the evening of March 3rd, under
the auspices of the Biological Discussion Club, Dr. Fraser, F.R.G.S., addressed a large audience in the Pny-
sics Lecture Room. The lecture was
fully illustrated and dealt with a trip
to Australia and New Zealand. The
speaker told how he and Mrs. Fraser
sailed from Vancouver to attend the
Pan-Pacific Congress. The route followed was by way of Hawaii and the
Fiji Islands to New Zealand. In speaking of Hawaii, Dr. Fraser praised the
work of Dr. Dean in curing leprosy.
Interesting descriptions of New Zealand and Australia were given, with
special references to the birds and
trees. Dr. Fraser also told of conditions in the different universities which
lie visited. In conclusion, the speaker
expressed his approval of the CAMPAIGN, in behalf of which the lecture
was given.
V SENATE ELECTIONS
An event which should be of great
interest to all University students is
to take place very soon. This is the
election of the Chancellor and the
fifteen elective members of the Senate. All nominations must be in by
March 13th. A list of the nominations, together With a ballot form will
then be sent out to each member of
convocation. These ballots must be
returned to the Registrar by Thursday, April 3rd. On this day the ballots will be counted and the results
made known. All members of the
Senate now holding office are elegible
for   re-election.
lyNu
URSING
Miss Johns gave an interesting address to the Nursing girls on Tuesday, February 26, at the Nurses' New
Home. She outlined the three branches of the work, which can be taken
up:—Public Health, Administration,
leading to superintendancy; and
teaching, leading to Instructorship in
hospitals or Universities.
*    •    •
The Nursing Society is planning a
dance for Tuesday, March 4, at the
home of Miss Dorothy Omstead.
Those acting as patronesses for the
affair are Miss Johns and Mrs. Mullen.
See Our
New Spring Shoes
for Men—in No. 1 brown
and black calf with Goodyear "Welt Soles—all the new
lasts included at  this price.
Special
$5.95
Paddock Boot
Shop
989 GRANVILLE ST.
Corner Nelson St.
The Florence
Confectionery
497   BROADWAY   W.
(Corner  Cambie)
light   Lunches Tobaccos
Confectionery
Hot  Meat  Pies a Specialty
A  cosy spot on a cold day.
ERNEST   T.   TAYLOR,
Fair.  5697.
Spalding Sweaters
Are Warm Friends
Become Acquainted !
I Of Canada, Limited
1 424 Hastings St., W., Vancouver, B. C.
Of course you don't
like
A LEAKY
AUTO TOP
We  are  quite  sure you
DON'T  LIKE  RUBBERS
AND AN OVERCOAT
that   leaks   is   worse
DUCO Waterproofing cures all
these troubles, so don't stand for
them any longer.
Small tins  for Boots $ .45
Large   tins   for   Autos $1.25
Overcoats   Treated
$2.00  to  $2.50
Outings Limited
Tel.  Sey. 4386
817  Pender St.  W. H__-
March 6th. 1924
THE     UBYSSEY
Ed. Da Motta
Hair Gutting a Specialty
Expert Attendant
D
2558 Heather St.
Speaking of Suits
The new Special Order Samples will surely make a decided
hit.
The cloths are much better
and prices to suit all. When
you are down this way let us
show you a few new models.
Thomas k McBain Limited
655 GRANVILLE STREET
Semi-ready  Shop
EMPRESS
Phone Seymour 2492
Miss Verna Felton and the
Allen Players in
"The CROOKED SQUARE"
A   WARNING   TO   WOMEN
Evenings,   8:30...,25c,   55c,   60c,   75c
Weekday   Matinee    20c,   30c
Saturday Matinee    30c, 40c
Kiddies, any time   15c
500  Gallery  Seats  15c
McGill & Sparling Ltd.
formerly
"Shaw & McGill
wish to announce a change of address from 658 Robson  Street  to
718 ROBSON STREET
We solicit your Sporting Goods
trade at our new store.
Phone Sey. 4653
TtNUS
PENCILS
_V luyerf 5ef_? QoeMf
fcttat in thr world
FOR the student or prof., the
superb VENUS out-rivals
all for perfect pencil work.
17 black degrees—3 copying.
American Lead
Pencil Co.
229 Fifth Ave.
New York
Write for
booklet on
Vends Pencils and
Venus Everpointed
Mechanical Pencils
Many Enjoy Game
After It's Over
What more could one wish for than
four such exciting^ames as took place
Thursday night/and a dance after
them? Thereywas the game between
the Senior *B" girls and the ex;Nqr-
mals", Tesuitmg "in a "win/for Varsity
12—6; there was the Senior "A" game
in which the Varsity boys downed the
Adanacs 25—17. But above all, there
were tne two novelty games in which
the Students' Council"were victorious
over the Faculty, and the Senior "A"
girls defeated by the created Shebas.
In the first game Varsity had the
edge all the way. Alda Moffat starred
for the winners, scoring 8 out of the
12 points.
The second game commenced with
a grand march of the strangely altered Senior "B" boys and the Senior
"A" girls. The person enthusiastically hailed as "Henny" won the hearts
of all present, his costume being sucn
as is rarely seen at University functions. It consisted of a green hat and
an old-fashioned dress with a hoo/
skirt and red roses of an exquisite
hue. It indeed made one sad to think
that the days of such apparel are gone
forever! The other members of the
team, though not in so dashing a costume, nevertheless lent the pleasing
effect of demure country maidens with
their straw bonnets and orange frills,
etc. A feature of the game was the
above-mentioned lady's skill in screwing up the hoop of her skirt at intervals of about two minutps. When the
game was over the "ladies" marched
proudly off the field, followed by the
exquisite rendering of that time-old
melody, "Good Night, Ladies," by the
Heinz band.
The game between the Profs, and
Council was a spirited one, and had
the former not had such hard luck in
their shooting the score would have
been much closer than 15—8. Dr.
Boggs starred for the losers, scoring 5
points, while Jack Grant played a stellar game for the winners.
The game between the Adanacs and
the Senior "A's" was as exciting as
one could wish for (at times too exciting). The Adanacs lead most of
the second half, and it was only in
the last few minutes that Varsity pulled away and brought up the score to
its final point, 25—17.
The fifth event of the evening, which
was a dance, was enjoyed by everyone, and the evening was voted a complete success.
Rowing Club Regatta
To Aid the Campaign
At one o'clock on Saturday the rowing enthusiasts of the Varsity will
stage a regatta. The junior four and
senior four are matched with the
crack Vancouver Rowing Club squads
and a battle royal is expected. The
finals in the singles and doubles will
be run off, but as eliminations are not
yet completed no names can at present be given.
Science '24 will battle with Science
'25, also with Science '26 in the interclass fours. Immediately following
the conclusion of the regatta there
will be a dansant in the club. As all
proceeds are being donated to the
CAMPAIGN an excellent turnout is expected. y
The list of events is as follows:—
1 p.m.—Finals in singles. Eliminations not yet completed.
1.30—Coach boats, Science '24 vs.
Science '25.
2.00—Doubles. Eliminations not yet
completed.
2.30—Junior four. Smitheringale
(bow), Steede (2), Plummer (3),
Mounts (stroke). Vs. Vancouver Rowing Club.
3.00—Senior four. Zoond (bow),
Oliver (2), Bain (3), Jones (stroke).
Vs. Vancouver Rowing Club.
3.30—Inter-class fours. Science '24
vs. Science '26.
The dansant immediately following
in the club.
.   /BADMINTON   CLUB  NOTES.
^hree members of the U. B. C. Badminton Club achieved success in the
provincial tournament held at the
Beatty Street brilTHall last week. A.
H. Finlay went through to the finals
in the men's singles championship of
B. C, losing eventually to McTaggart
Cowan, the holder. Miss V. Millener
won the under-18 open championship
singles and also the ladies' handicap
singles with a handicap of minus 2.
J. Underhill and partner (minus 3)
won the handicap men's doubles.
Next Saturday at 2.30 p.m. the Badminton Club plays the Fairview Club
in King Edward gym. Varsity will be
represented by J. Underhill, A. H.
Finlay, O. Woodman, H. Cantelon, E.
Davidson, V. Millener, J. Hallamore,
and G. Harvey.
The Smartest
Sweaters
Are Here
ALL-WOOL CARDIGANS of
fancy weave, in navy, tan, brown
cadet, or grey, with three narrow and two wider stripes in
contrasting colors. Five-button
models in all wanted sizes at
$4.95
Attractive Chappie Coats, with
tie belt, link fastening at neck
and tight-fitting sleeves; fancy
rib knit in tan, brown, navy or
grey, with contrasting color on
collar and cuffs, at |5.50.
Other styles too numerous to
mention, at popular prices.
Drysdale's Sports Shop
LIMITED
Midway
Pharmacy
Cor. Broadway and Heather St.
W. H. Caldwell, Prop.
Phone Fair. 840
DRUGS
STATIONERY
WATERMAN'S PENS
EVERSHAP PENCILS
KODAKS
COND TEAM FINISH
LEAGUE SCHEDULE
The second team finished their
league schedule on Saturday. They
not only won the game but also created a season's record. West Vancouver were pitiably weak and~tTTe~game
resolved itself into a practice for Varsity. Ten goals were run in by the
U. B. C. men, Evans notching one,
while Cant, Underwood and Newcombe divided the other nine equally.
West Vancouver gained their solitary
counter on an opening caused by misunderstanding between the Varsity
backs. The college representatives
scored five times in the first period
and repeated in the second. Next
Saturday the above eleven meets Central Park in the Semi-final of the
Brunswick cup and a good turnout
would be appreciated.
Saturday's lineup was as follows: —
Davidson, Disney, Shields, Gibbard,
Muylaert, Demidoff, Martin, Newcombe, Cant, Underwood and Evans.
New Spring Suits
Are Here
Dick's Price Makes Buying Easy
Meet the spring in a real, new, live,
springy suit—you can't afford to let
the sun shine on those winter-worn
togs. For just $24.50 we can give you
a new one-button model in fine quality
fancy worsted—new designs — new
shades, either light or dark. A long
season's wear awaits you if you buy
now.
DICK'S
SPECIAL
VALUE
$24.50
Always—"Your Money's  Worth or  Your Money Back"
William DICK Limi*ed
45-47-49 Hastings Street East THE     UBYS SEY
March iVtk, 1924
(Member1 P-acnfip  Inter-Collegiate   Press
. ,   j   |  -^sbiiation)
Issued   every   Thursday   by   the    Publications
Board  of the University  of  British  Columbia.
Extra   mural -subscriptions). $2,00   per   session.
For advertising rates apply
Business   Manager.     Phone   Fair.   44S5
EDITORIAL   STAFF.
Editor-Hi-Chief :.-i ;...JA,   h-   Wheeler
Senior  Editor    Cliff  Dowling
Associate   Editors Miss   Grace   Smith
T.  W.   Brown
Miss  Sadie   Boyles
Feature  Editor ; Ralph   Mathews
Literary   Editor W.   C.   Murphy
Exchange Editor.. Miss  Gwen   Stirling
Sporting Editor ..'...:.        J. Cowx
Chief Reporter ..:._!..i-H. C. MacCallum
BEPORTORXA- STAFF.
Laura S. Mowatt, John Grace, Dorothy Arkwrtght. A. Earle Birney. Florence Williams, Doris McKay. R. O. Norman, Dave.^aylor. R W. Ball. Marion
Smith, Les Buckley,: Alan Hemingway.
H.   D.   Walfts   ...
BtTSIHESS  STAFF.
Business Manager  T.  ,T.  Keenan
Assist. Bus.  Mgrs: :.. W. H. Sparks
Eric  Dunn
Homer   A.   Thompson.
Circulation  Manager  F.  J   Brand
Business   Assistants..:.-.- H.   C.   Etter
Miss   Eloise  Angell
■" Miss  Isabel   Macbeth
E. J. Eades
EDITOR   FOR   THE    WEEK
Grace  Smith
UNDER-SECRETARIES.
The matter of under-secretaries has
several times in past years been
: brought to the attention of the student body in the columns of the "Ubyssey," but as yet nothing has been
done.
All the important executive positions are held by members of the upper years, who have a large amount
of regular work to ido in addition; and
it would unquestionably be a great advantage if these students were relieved of much of the routine work of
their positions by students of the first
and second years. In this way office
holders, unhampered by minor details,
would be free to .consider the really
important question's in connection with
their positions; and the younger students would' receive a valuable training, fitting them to hold office later
with greater understanding and efficiency. Also the heavy burden of executive positions would be more equally distributed, over the student body,
for at present most offices are filled
by the capable few, who are imposed
upon, so to speak, and who have to do
more than their fair share of work because of their fitness.
It is to be hoped that early next
term, or even before then, the Students' Council will take definite steps
in this matter, and see that these very
necessary undersecretaries are appointed.
STUDENT  LEADERS
The University is a state in miniature.    It  has  its  classes,  its  govern
ments and its leaders, in fact it has
a pa:allel for most of the orgiuiiza
tions and institutions found in the
state. Like the state too, it ha.; its
problems and difficulties which must
be • solved, and it has its plans and
campaigns which must be carried out
for the benefit of future generations.
It is usually the case that when the
people of a state are united to carry
out some purpose, there is not only
an added unity within, but there is a
tendency towards a more elevated
standard of individual effort. So it is
that in this Lilliput of ours, when we
are united in a Campaign to attain
some definite end, we not only stand
to gain the end which we have in view
but, as we have found i/Oth this year
and last, we stand to gain considerably in college spirit.
But a campaign serves a purport
other than the two mentioned above;
it is an incentive to individual effort
and ingenuity. As in times of stress
and war there are, within the state,
a number of national leaders who
'come to the top" owing to certain
latent abilities which would not have
been called forth in times of peace,
so in the University there are certain
students who in a campaign such as
the present, display organizing ability and ingenuity which in the ordinary course of events would never be
discovered. Without the Campaign
the only means of discovering such
powers is through class activities, and
since this field is rather limited in its
scope, there is bound to be a certain
arcount of ability which never comes
to light. It is the students who are
giving their efforts and ideas to the
campaign this year, who will be the
leaders of student activities next year.
_    RACK  MEET
The annual Varsity track meet
which takes place next Wednesday
afternoon, has an exceptionally large
number of entries this year. This
should be a source of considerable sat
isfaction to those who have the athletic interest of the University at
heart. Not only does this meet develop a healthy spirit of class rivalry,
but the records established are rapidly
becoming something of which a comparatively young University may be
very proud. Old marks are falling
every year, and it is expected that
next Wednesday a large number of
new ones, especially in the middle distances, will be established, as several
promising runners were developed in
the Arts '20 relay race last week.
As yet this University has attained
no outstanding success in inter-collegiate track meets. However, as inter-class meets continue to train stars,
this will be changed, for there is no
reason why the University of British
Columbia should not do in track work
what it has done in other inter-collegiate activities—that is, equal or surpass the other universities with whom
the contests are held.
W^K.'
r
EAT MORE BRE\D—it\ Mrar best
food. It's most wholesome, most nourishing, and most economical. Shelly's 4X
Bread is uniformly good!
At   Your   Grocer's
SHELLY   BROTHERS
'SENIOR SOCCER
(Continued from Page 1)
slioyoters carried the sphere into enemy territory for the majority of the
period, but seldom became dangerous.
The winner's defence played a great,
game and their close checking tactic i\
were too much for the Varsity van-!
guard. Bert Dagger at left lull back,
and McFarlane at centre half in particular turned in a stellar performance
for the Scots. Baker made some fine
clearances in the latter part of the
game, and Eb. Crute came up and
worked with the forwards. The weak
spot on the Saints' line-up was their
goalie, but he was well protected;
otherwise the score would have been
different. Varsity received the support of about three-quarters of the
crowd, who got their money's worth
out of the game.
Varsity lineup: Mosher, Baker.
Crute, Buckley, Ledingham, Emery,
Ternan, Wilkinson, Lundie, Huestis,
Butler and Deans.
,v
r      FRENCH PLAYS
(Continued from Page 1)
both the comedies.
The first play, "T'Ete de la: Saint-
Mertin," was a comedy of psychological situation. At times it was perhaps a little difficult for some of the
audience, less well-versed in French,
i but on the whole it got over quite
successfully. Taking part in it were
Miss J. Paradis, Miss E. Rilance, Mr.
I>.  Baird, and  Mr.  Sutherland.
The second play, "La Surprise d'lsi-
dore," was a short, laughter-provoking
farce, which elicited a hearty response from the audience. The actors
were Miss J. Paradis, Miss M. Chapin,
Miss E. Harmon, Mr. D. Baird, and
Mr. Hardie.
Much credit goes to M. Delavault,
the honorary president of "La Can-
adienne," who directed the plays and
coached the actors. Although this
Club is one formed just this year, ft
is already doing fully organized work
as the results of last Thursday flight
show.
THE   BLESSED   LIAR
VAUGHN   MOORE
The really conscious
person will not impose on bis friends
when learning' to
dance. For a few odd
dollars you can avoid
embarrassment. Take
a few private dancing- lessons from Vancouver's best known
school.
Phone Sey. 707 or
call  at
PRIVATE    D«NCING
SCKOOI.
518 Hastings St. W.
Seniors !
Goodness knows you need
a Corona in college, but it's
in business the man -with a
Corona really shines. Get
your Corona now and learn
to use it before you start
hunting that job.
Price $69.00
Graham Hirst
Company
THE CORONA  PEOPLE
312  PENDER- ST.   W.
Sey. 8194 Vancouver, B. C.
PRINTING
We give the very  Best in Service
and Quality
Dance Programmes, Letterheads,
Envelopes, etc.
also    Personal   Stationery
COADE  &  DAUBNEY
828 Broadway  West
LIONEL WARD
&  COMPANY., LTD.
Printers
of
Magazines
Papers
Annuals
and
All Business
and Society
Stationery
and Printing
Telephone Sey. 195
816-320   Homer   St.
Vancouver, B. C.
1 MarcM Oth 192i
THE      UBYSSEY
*7
THE GREAT-WEST
Life Insurance Co.
Head Office, Winnipeg, Manitoba
A gentleman connected with
the Bank of Commerce in Vancouver, on Sept. 1st, 1908, had a
20 Payment Life policy issued
to him by The Great-West Life
Assurance Co.
The quinquennial dividends
were accumulated to lessen the
number of payments.
On Sept. 1st, 1922, fourteen
years from the date of the policy
it was fully paid up, and he received in cash $20.65.
It was really a fourteen Payment Life.
He will receive dividends on
this paid up policy as long as he
lives.
640  Hastings Street West
Vancouver  Branch  Office
We Repair All Makes of
Pens and Pencils
Waterman and Wahl
Pens are world standards. We have a
full range in stock.
CLARKE & STUART
Co., Ltd.
..Educational Stationers and Printers..
530   SEYMOUR-ST.
Telephone Seymour J000
NU-TOP SIX
$6.00 HATS $6.00
ARE JUST RIGHT
You'll Say So Yourself
LINFORTH'S  Ltd.
417  Granville   Street
Formerly Richardson & Potts
THE TINY TIE
The new Tie  is  called  the
"Tiny   Tie."    Makes  that  small
knot that is so desirable when
wearing  a  soft   collar.
Drop   in   and   Look   Them   Over
50c.   Each
Turpin Bros. Ltd.
MEN'S  OUTFITTERS
629 Granville St.
CI^LM
Sports News
ERS'   "ADANACS"   VS.   VARSITY   SENIOR   "A."
Last Thursday evening the Senior
"A" squad defeated the Chalmers'
"Adanacs" 25—17, in a fast exhibition
game staged at the Normal gym., before a large crowd. Kenny Carlisle
got in some good shooting in the first
half. Throughout the first half and
to within 10 minutes of the final whis-
ile, the play was fairly even until
Tanny Butler dropp.ed in tow baskets
in quick succession, which started the
Varsity squad off on the final rush
that won them the game. James and
McMaster showed well for the losers.
The Teams.
Varsity—Bickell (2), Bassett (2),
Butler (6), Wilkinson (7), Hartley
(1), Carlisle  (5), Lewis  (2).
Adanacs—James (6), Newcombe,
McMaster (8), Peck (1), McAllister
(2).
Referees—E. L. Yeo and Graham
Bruce.
VARSITY JUNIORS  VS. C.   P.   R.
\y JUNIORS.
The third team took C. P. R. Juniors
into camp in an exciting game, 2—1,
after having over three-quarters of
the play. Varsity started poorly, but
soon settled down, the inside men not
making the most of Smith's and
Black's nice crosses. Taylor scored,
but Millar was offside. C. P. R. registered on a misunderstanding. Varsity had hard luck on several wonderful chances, and did not tally until
about ten minutes from the time when
Dynes ran through two.
Last week Varsity surprised the unbeaten South Hill squad by holding a
one-goal lead till about five minutes
from time, Taylor having registered
for the Blue and Gold from thirty-five
yards out.
Line-up.
Sutherland; Ledingham and Warden; Davies, Heaslip, and Taylor;
Smith; Millar, Partridge, Dynes, and
Black.
L/fNTI
NTER-CLASS   ROWING
Next Saturday, Science '24 will meet
Science '26, in the interclass lapstreak
fours final, these years having emerged victorious in the semi-final round
'ast Saturday. The Seniors bested the
Aggies by half a length in a tight
race, while '26 finished a good three
lengths ahead of Science '25.
In the event with the lady coxwain
in the coach boats, Science '25 and
'24 triumphed over Agriculture and
Arts '27 respectively.
In the singles event, Plummer defeated Barton, while Stanley won from
Watney on a foul. In addition to the
finals in the above races, Varsity's
senior four will take on a crew from
the V. R. C, while our Junior crew
meets a tack weight crew from the
Rowing Club also.
1
EXCHANGES
Expenses for men at Northwestern
University will be reduced by their
voluntary decision to join the women
of the college in observing three "dateless"' nights a week. The action was
taken by representatives of fraternities and other groups in the interest
of students working their way who
are not able to finance extensive social life. A recent survey of the student body showed that fifty per cent,
of the men are entirely or partly on
their own resources.
In commenting on this action, President Scott says: "We want to give
the brains a chance to survive instead
of being submerged by excessive social activities."
The Honor System
at Other Colleges
CORNELL
he Honor System is passing
through its most severe trial since its
inauguration at Cornell. The first enthusiasm of its supporters is waning,
or at least is not as ardently active as
at the inception of the plan; the cheat
ers—some of whom are always with
us—are chafing under the restraint
that the system has undoubtedly imposed, and they are bent on devising
methods to circumvent it; the maiii
body of the students are impassive
and somewhat inert as compared with
their attitude when the system was
more commonly a subject for discussion. . . . The one salient fact;
about the system is that more violations of student honor have been reported by the faculty than by fellow-
students.
The faculty, on the whole, has had
less to say about honesty in examinations than before the system was adopted, and the students thereby have
been deprived of a certain amount of
wise guidance from men who are intensely interested in the success of
*he idea. These faculty members have
felt, whether rightly or wrongly, that
the students have practically put up a
"hands-off" sign in adopting the student-honor plan. But there are growing evidences that students, and faculty are getting together on this, and
it looks as if the problems of the system are likely to bring leading men
of the faculty and leaders among the
students together in close accord to
find solutions to these problems. —
Cornell Alumni News.
ILLINOIS
The Honor System at~Illinois is no
more. The university senate has voted out the system, following recommendations of the council of administration and of the student honor commissions. The old proctor plan of examinations will be resumed.
When the system was started it was
with the expectation that the students
would report violations, but experience
seems to have proved that not only
have the most of the violations been
reported by the faculty, but that many
guilty persons have escaped altogether. It is also maintained that the inexpert administration of the system by
the students has been even more serious than was at first anticipated.
There were many delays in trials and
reports, and the uncertainty of the
judgment of the students on the commissions, honest and earnest as they
are, has left doubt in many minds as
to the accuracy of their findings. Another difficulty has been the almost
complete impossibility of indoctrinating, within' a semester or two, three
thousand or more new students with
the principles of the Honor System.
Students come from many states and
countries, having widely varied school
and home conditions.    .    .    .
One father of five Illinois students
says that the trouble seems to lie in
the fact that many high-school students who come up to the university
lack training in honor. He thinks the
university ought to suggest the proper
stepping stones "which would in a
manner ameliorate the abruptness
from the high school to the university."
Another difficulty is that students
simply wonjt "squeal" on one another.—Illinois! Alumni News.
OMEN'S   BASKETBALL.
Senior "A" team defeated the
ex-5foriflals on Saturday night, 14—13.
Varsity had a decided lead for three-
quarters of the game, but the ex-
Normals picked up in the last five minutes, almost equalling the score.
The Team—Grace Swencisky, Isabel
McKinnon, Isabel Russell, "Bea"
Pierce, Doris Shorney, and "Patsy"
Robinson.
It costs no more
to buy
a FORD
from DIXON'S
Dixon Motors Ltd.
1291  Granville Street
Phone Sey. 274
Smart Footwear
As   illustrated.
$5.95
A wonderful variety to Choose
from in one-strap and sandal effects, in the new shades of
buck; built on the season's approved lasts in shades of silver,
grey, bamboo and fawn; all
sizes, and B to D widths.
Sale   Price - ! .$5.95
Hudson's Bay
Company
The Palm Garden
Fruit, Confectionery
Ice Cream  and
Tobacco
Hot Lunches Served,
Also Afternoon Tea
Phone Fair. 377
Cor. 10th and Heather St.
Pitman Shorthand
BUSINESS COLLEGE, Ltd
422  RICHARDS  STREET
The business of a country is
carried on by the men and women
who have been trained In the
lines of commerce and industry-
We can give you all that is required to make you a successful
business  man  or woman.
The   PITMAN   COLLEGE,   during    25    years,    has    successfully-
trained young  peeple  to  hold  responsible   positions.
Cor. Ha«tln_a St.  Phone Sey. 9136 J. W. Fo&er Ltd.
345 Hastings St. West
All the Newest Models
in College Suits and Overcoats at Prices that are
right.
,.-Klii
THE      UBYSSEY
9
See us be/ore Buying
The
Royal cleans
everywhere
thoroughly.
B. C.   ELECTRIC
Patronize   Canada's  finest  Barber Shop.   We have 18 chairs and
specialize in Ladies' Hair Bobbing
as well as Manicuring.
The  ROGERS  BUILDING
WM. BRENNAN,  Proprietor
464 Granville St.      Phone  Sey. 7858-0
"Down the Marble Stairs"
TRUTH
is very liable to be left-handed
in history.
Whether you are left-handed
or right-handed you need a
Fountain Pen.
GEHRKE'S
have a splendid selection for
your choosing; also Eversharp
and other propelling pencils.
Repairs that meet every emergency, made in record time.
GEHRKE'S
651  Seymour Street,    -    -     City
Pres.^-Clinck Speaks
On Administration
Institute- Given Interesting
^Address Last Thursday
"University Administration" was the
subject of an instructive lecture delivered by PresidentJClinck at the Vancouver Institute last TEursday evening.
The President declared that the customs, constitutions, and spirit of Canadian universities were receiving more
critical inspection on the part of the
general public than ever before.
The manner of administration in the
University of British Columbia was
fully explained, Dr. Klinck outlining
the constitution of the University,
then going on to explain the functions
of the Board of Governors and other
official institutions within the U. B. C.
In connection with his own work as
President, the speaker presented in a
somewhat whimsical manner the trials and difficulties of his position as
official mediator between an exacting
Board of Governors, appointed by the
Provincial Government through the
Lieutenant-Governor-in-Council, and a
harassed faculty who often felt their
powers too limited.
In conclusion, President Klinck
stressed the need of whole-hearted cooperation between Governors and Senate, Faculty and Students. The rights
of any particular group should not
predominate, he stated.
y< Exchange   News
Willamette University.—Novel and
interesting have been the recent Y.M.
and Y.W.C.A. devotional meetings. At
the Y.M. meeting ten letters from representative Willamette girls were
read which contained constructive
criticism of Willamette men in general, as well as the various girls' conceptions of the ideal husband. At the
latest meeting of the Y.M.C.A. Mrs.
Carl C. Doney, wife of the president,
talked to the men on the "The Ideal
Wife." At the most recent Y.W. meeting letters from representative campus
men gave criticisms of the Willamette
girls and expressed their dreams of
the ideal wife.
•    •    •
Oregon Daily Emerald.—A set of 21
unique volumes has been received recently by the library. The books are
British plays published in 1791, adapted for theatrical presentation at
the Theatre Royal, Covent Garden,
and are compiled by John Bell. Each
book, which is about six by three
inches in size, contains two or three
plays with several unusually clear
steel engravings, picturing important
moments of the play. A good idea of
costumes of the times is represented
in  the pictures.
*    •    •
Willamette University.—The Willamette Y. W. C. A. will entertain
from April 4 to April 6 the training
council for new cabinets of the various Oregon college Y. W. C. A.'s. The
council will meet to launch new cabinets on their programmes for the
rest of the year.
March 6th, 1924
aOuneral sermon
He did not speak of death, nor of the
dead,
JSTor of our grief.    He spoke of victory—
The dawning of her larger destiny
That seemed to us as sunset splendour
shed.
He wove an aureole about her head
That left her stark with immortality;
And then he beckoned to us silently
And    we    approached    with    halting,
decorous   tread.
Half-fearfully  I  leaned  to  look.    She
lay
Beyond   all   lure   of   sunset   or   of
dawn.
The    suave    assurance    of    immortal
grace
Had    brought    no    triumph    to    that
patient face
Pitiful with humanity, and wan
With   a   great   weariness.     I/'turned
away.
B.
Tea Cup Readings
Free with Afternoon Teas,
3 o'clock to 6 p.m.
Palm and Card Readings
to Dinner Patrons, Free, 6.30
to 8.30, by Madam  Verona.
Music and Dancing from
9.30 to 12 o'clock p.m.
Purdy's
675 Granville Street
HAMBOURG RECITAL
Musical Vancouver will shortly enjoy the art of Mark Hambourg, one of
the world's celebrated pianists, who is
scheduled to appear in recital at the
Orpheum Theatre on Wednesday, Mar.
19th, at 5.15 p.m. It is nearly fifteen
years since the last visit of this remarkable pianist here. The announcement of his approaching recital comes
as welcome news to his numerous
friends and admirers here, many of
whom are members of the musical
fraternity.
His January appearance in Massey
Hall, Toronto, during his present Canadian tour, inspired the following press
comment in reference to his rendering
of the Mendelssohn - Liszt Wedding
March and Elves' Dance: "To hear
Mark Hambourg play this is to hear
the most brilliant, delightful, triumphant pianoforte music imaginable.
Such tone, color, such transporting
rhythm, such perfection of technique
in every phase of the art is only possible to the very few and very great."
c
P"" SPRING PLAY
(Otmtinued from Page 1)
old inn-keeper with a relish for scan-
dalf The play turns on the evil of idle
gossip, which, although without the
slightest foundation, can, in the end,
bring about a real tragedy. The play
increases in interest in each successive scene of the three acts, and the
concluding moments afford a climax
that has seldom been equalled in modern drama. Probably for this reason
Mr. Faversham deemed it the best constructed drama in which he had ever
acted.
The dates of the performances are
Monday and Tuesday, March 24th and
25th. Exchange tickets are now on
sale.
•Dancing
Scmmem
556  Granville  St.
Vancouver, B. C.
For the
"College Girl"
Sports Pullovers
For the Spring Out-o-door Sports
for under the coat or just for
every day wear you will findtihese
pull-overs really delightful. They
are of soft silk and wool mixture, alternate ribbed knit in
white and colors. Can be had
with round, plain shaped neck or
Peterpan collars and ties, all
have long sleeves. Colors are
Chinese yellow, jade, tan, navy,
red, tangerine, grey and mauve.
A   low  price, too—$6.75
"It Costs no More to Shop
at Sommer's"
Fancy Voiles at 75c. per yard
New patterns in very pretty color    combinations,    floral    designs,
for  spring and  summer dresses.
38  inches wide, per yard--.- 75c.
Palm  Beach  Cloth for one-piece
dresses or two-piece summer suits
in helio,  sand and coral.
36 inches wide, per yard 60c
Miss J. EMSLIE
695   BROADWAY  WEST
Phone Fairmont 724
Boost Canada's
National   Game
CHARLTON & RATHBUN
Photographers and Miniature Painters
2044   GRANVILLE   STREET
(Cor.  5th. Ave.)
PHONE   BAY.   176      -    VANCOUVER
Alexandra Dancing Academy
Wednesday and Saturday Evenings
Our   new   Augmented   Orchestra   playing   14
instruments features all the latest dance hits.
—804 Hornby St., Opposite Court House. March 6th, 1924
THE     UBYSSEY
MUCK-A-MUCK
—Sr-^-
?&<3
Ladies' Novelty
Crepe Blouses
$2.98
This is a special buy and the
low price has only been made
possible by the quantity purchase of the surplus garments of a famous Eastern
manufacturer. These are
truly striking waists—picture them in your mind—
over-waist style with alltyme
crepe sleeves and sides of
plain color and front and
back panel of Oriental figured silk. Scores of different
styles and colors to choose
from. Sizes 36 to 44. A special offering at
$2.98
David Spencer
Ltd.
Phone:   Fairmont 3.
T. J. Kearney & Co.
Funeral Directors
Private   Ambulance   Service
802 Broadway W., VANCOUVER
Saturday Evening
Social Dance
LESTER COUKT
GN_>
Private Lessons by Appointment
Sey. 1689
The Lester Academy
OUR    EXCHANGE   NUMBER
SEE REST OF PAPER
'A Wail
>>
Backward, turn backward, oh time, in
thy   flight,
Feed me on gruel again—just for tonight !
I  am  so weary  of  boarding-house
steaks,
Petrified   doughnuts   and   vulcanized
cakes,
Oysters that sleep in a watery bath,
Butter as strong as Goliath of Gath.
Let me drink milk that has never been
skimmed,
Let me eat butter whose hair has been
trimmed.
Let me but once have an old-fashioned pie,
Then I'd be willing to curl up and die!
frv frrvftae
ODE   TO   THE   FLOPPY   TOAD.
I'd  rather  be  a  floppy  toad
Than one that walks upright,
For such you'd linger on the road,
I'd rather be a floppy toad,
You travel not from your abode
To  see  a  common  sight;
So I'd rather be  a floppy toad
Than  one  that  walks  upright.
WELL DEFINED
The class in spelling was asked to
state the difference between "results"
and "consequences."
One bright-eyed little Miss replied:
"Results are what you expect, and
consequences are what you get."
fr\ V\far
Mistress—"I am expecting some ladies in to play bridge this afternoon."
Cook—"I'm sorry, mum. I don't
play cards."—Pelican.
frv Vifev
She—"I'm not myself tonight."
Brute—"Then  we  ought  to have  a
good time."
Mucklets
A Freshette, when interviewed on
why she used lip-stick, said that when
she finished a letter she could make
the cutest kiss!
* *    *
There are three classes of women—
the intellectual, the beautiful, and the
majority.
* •    •
A Freshie asked me if Dr. Fraser
got many slivers when he look his
slides in Honolulu.
* •     •
"I am from Missouri; you will have
to show me."
"I am from Elgin; watch me."
•        *        *
A latch key is a symbol of night-
errantry.
__■  .__■ ^__ .
OF COURSE
Arts—"What  do   they  do  with   all
these skulls?"
Medic—"Make noodle soup, I guess."
f^^^^^v^^T
Mary had a little calf;
'Twas small, I will confess;
But now it matters not
Beneath that lengthy dress.
fr\ V-'far
The boy furrowed his brow over
the examination question: "What is a
canard?" At last he wrote down his
reply: "Something you canardly believe." He still finds it painful to sit
down!
;fr\ frn.'fap
Stude—"I suppose that it is a mistake that this fly is in the soup?"
Waiter—"Oh, yes, sir! It should be
in the cake."
DAYS
Starting
Wed. Night,
4
ORPHfUK \ CIRCUIT VAUDEVILLE
@
MATINEES—THURSDAY—FRIDAY—SATURDAY
, RETURN) AFTER 5 YEARS IN LOMPO/vi
»  1 » k  __■ _M »
wvl\ By AARON  HOFFMANv/V'.W^iJ
ERNEST  HIATT:
"Nothing'  Serious*
DE   JARI:   Famous   Tenor =
GaUiS0TrYKri?a   c   ur r r/TBtJfie with   HAL.   FISHER'S   ORCHESTRA
JONES & ELLIOTT A   Different   Song-   &   Dance.  Offering
"REVERIES":   A   Color   Fantasy I
MARY HAYNES
ATTRACTIVE   PICTURES
CONCERT ORCHESTRA
EL-EN   OCTAVIO   and   Menagerie    =
'Exclusive Songs"      ^
Nights    23c,   50c,   73c,   $1     Plus
Mat.  Weekday   14c,   28c,   36c      7%
Mat.   Saturday  14c,  28c,  50c     Tax
Featuring    Snappy
YOUNG MEN'S OXFORDS
priced   from
$5.00 to $8.00
Ladies' Sandal Patterns in
patent and log cabin,
at $6.85
10%  discount to students
on presentation of this ad.
D
WILSON'S
Twin Shoe Stores
157-159 Hastings Street West
The Shirt for
Hard  Wear
GENUINE ENGLISH
WHIPCORD SHIRT
$2.75
CHOICE PATTERNS
Wear a Mann's Shirt
Mann's Men's Wear
Specialty  Shops
411-474 Granville St.
RADIO
SETS
PARTS
LOUD SPEAKERS
Drop in and ask for our
new price list.
RADIO CORPORATION OF
VANCOUVER, LIMITED
^ey. 3814    605 Dunsmuir ~ p
8-
lii
ASS MEETING, FRIDAY NOON
GLUBB&STEWART
LIMITED
Big Shipment of the
Celebrated
20th Century
Clothing for
Young Men
Just opened up
at Special Prices
Clubb & Stewart
LIMITED
309-315 Hastings  Street
QUALITY
PRINTING
Invitations
Dance Programmes
Announcements*'
Printing for all
the Social Functions
of the School
Term
The
Sun Publishing Co.,
Limited
Printing Department
137  PENDER    STREET,   WEST
Dancing
Private and Class Lessons
Lady and Gentlemen
Teachers
W.E.Fenn's School
COTILLION HALL
SEY. 3058-O or SEY. 101
Jt*. Halt
^KSHTH   ANNUAL   SPRING   CON-
CERT
of the
University  of   British   Columbia
Musical   Society.
Mr.  Wilbur G. Grant; Conductor.
Assisted  by
Miss   Lillian   Wilson,   Soprano,
and
Miss   Beth  Abernethy,  Violiniste.
Wesley   Church,    Friday,   March   7,
1924, at 8.15 p.m.
Programme.
"Long may she live, our College fair."
"O Canada!"
1. (a)  "Periscope March"  Allen
(a) "Nola"   Arndt
Orchestra.
2. "Strike the Lyre"  Cooke
Glee   Clubs.
3. "Romanza Andaluza"    (Spanish
Dances, Op.  22, No. 3)	
  de Sarasate
Miss Beth Abernethy.
4. (a)  "Morris Dance" (From Hen
ry VIII.)  German
(b) "Forget-Me-Not"   MacBeth
(c) "Torch Dance"  (From Henry VIII.)  German
Orchestra.
5. (a)  "I've Been Roaming" Horn
(b) "To One Away"  Rihm
(c) "Song of Provence" 	
   Del Acqua
Miss Lillian Wilson.
6. (a)  "John Peel"  West
(b) "Spring Song" ....Mendelssohn
(c) "Love and Summer"  West
Glee Clubs.
7. "Love in Idleness"  '....MacBeth
Orchestra.
8. "Where Are You Going To, My
Pretty  Maid?"   Caldicott
Glee Clubs.
9. (a)  "On Wings of Song" _	
    Mendelssohn-Achron
(b) "Pierrot's  Serenade" 	
  Randegger, Jr.
(c) "L'Abeille"   (The  Bee)  	
  Schubert
Miss Beth Abernethy.
10. "Light Cavalry" Overture Suppe
Orchestra.
11. (a)  "For a Dream's  Sake"	
  Kramer
(b) "Swedish Folk  Song" 	
(c) "Song of the  Open"  	
 La   Forge
Miss Lillian Wilson.
12. (a)  "The Miller's Wooing" 	
 : Eaton Faning
(b)  "The Soldier's Chorus"
(From "Faust") Ch. Gounod
Glee   Clubs.
(Solo  accompanist,  Mr.   Ira  Swartz.)
"God  Save  the  King."
LIONEL WARD  _ COMPANY,   LTD.,^i
F^iehardson  Speaks
To Student Body
Under the auspices of the tfcga-
gue of Nations Society, Mr. Tom
Richardson, one time British Labour M. P., addressed the sttudent
tody, in the Auditorium. His topic
was "Labour and the League." Mr.
Richardson stated that Labour sup
ports the League, because it represents one of Labour's aims, the friendly association of the workers of the
world. The speaker expressed his
entire approval of the work of the
Labour Department of the League.
He also stated that peace is impossible if the control of raw materials
is permitted to remain a cause of international distrust. In the event ot
war, munitions should not be a source
of profit to private firms. The League
of Nations, he said, can only be strong
so long as it is supported by public
opinion. Labour will support the
League wholeheartedly.
Musical recital
That musical talent of no mean
degree is possessed by many of the
University undergraduates was evidenced at the excellent student -recital held in "the Auditorium on Wednesday afternoon, February 20.
The entertainment included vocal
and piano solos, piano and violin
duets, and an instrumental trio, those
taking part in the programme being
Miss Gertrude Dowsley, Misses Jean
and Margaret Tennant, Miss Margaret
Kerr, Miss Magdalene Aske, Misses
Florence and Ida Kerr, Miss Annette
Speer, Mr. Joe Kania, Mr. Percy
Baird, Mr. Todd and Mr. Carl Barton.
The musical society are to be commended for the entertaining recital
which they have been able
to    present.
ARTS '26 AT POINT
ast Saturday the industrious men
of Arts '26 visited the Varsity site at
Point Grey, and proved there that a
university education does not necessarily unfit a man for pick and shovel
work. Ideal conditions prevailed at
the Point, the sun shone and the
breeze was just cool enough; in consequence everyone worked hard. If
grass can be persuaded to grow as
fast as the students worked, the playing fields will be in good condition
next Saturday.
The Week's Events
Thursday,  March 6th—
Institute: "Mysticism in Comparative Religion." Rev. N. Lascelles-
Ward, M.A. Physics Building, at
8 p.m.
Musical Society meeting in Auditorium, at noon.
Friday, March 7th—
U.   B.   C.   Musical   Society's   Spring
Concert at Wesley Methodist Church
at 8.15.
Mass meeting, Auditorium, noon.
Saturday, March 8th—
R. C. Regatta inter-class finals.  Tea
Dance.   At Rowing Club, at 1 p.m.
Soccer:    Varsity vs. Nationals, Ath-
lectic Park, 2:45 p.m.
Tuesday, March  11th—
Musical Society meeting in Auditorium at noon.
Engineering Discussion Club at noon
in Physics Building.
Wednesday, March  12th—
Track Meet at Brockton Point in afternoon, 1.30 p.m.
Agricultural Discussion Club in Auditorium, at 8.15 p.m.
WtWlHitim^im^n
EVERY
SUIT
REDUCED
BUY
YOURS
NOW
C. D. BRUCE
Limited
Cor.  Homer  and Hastings
'extra attraction^
One Concert Only
Mark Hambourg
One  of  the World's  Supreme
Pianists
ORPHEUM
WEDNESDAY,   MARCH    19
At   5.15   p.m.
Prices:   85c,  $1.10,  $1.65,
$2.20 and $2.50
(Tax included)
Seats now on sale at
WAITER  7.   -VANS
limited
657   Granville   Street
Get a
Sports
Book
The 1924
Spring and
Summer Catalogue of Sports
Goods, issued
by this Store
is about ready
for distribuiton
Write or Call for a Copy
Lisle Fraser
Sporting Goods
1020 Granville Street
Wholesale and Retail
..PRINTERS.  318  HOMER  ST..  VANCOUVER.

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