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The Ubyssey Mar 5, 1926

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 Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
P'.'.'w /Jy
Volume VIII.
VANCOUVER, B. C, MARCH 5th, 1926
No. 33.
Bliss Carman Gives
Brilliant Lectures
The University of llrltlsh Columbia
has been distinctly honored In having
Or. Illlss Carman, the foremost man
In the Held of Canadian Letters, as a
speaker during the past week. Dr.
Carman talked clearly and convincingly on the old, yot over new, topic
ot poetry In Ita various phases.
Many thanks are due to Dr. Sedgwick, head of the Department ot English, through whose efforts it was possible that Dr. Carman should deliver
here the aeries of lectures which he
haa given throughout Canada. It was
with sincere pleasure that students
learned ot the future publication or
these discourses on poetry, and they
eagerly anticipate the opportunity of
renewing acquaintances with Dr. Carman.
Tbe flrst talk on the aubject,
"Poetry and Life," brought out the
significant tact that in poetry the writer endeavors to give an expression of
his personal spiritual experience In
such a way that they who read may
join vicariously In the emotions which
initiated tho productions ot that poem.
In the light of this explanation of
poetry, the reader Is enabled to partake ot a wide variety ot aesthetic inspirations which his own position in
life does not afford. "This," suggested
the speaker, "makes poetry a rich
storehouse of aesthetic emotions,
which may bo drawn from by all who
wish to study poetry." It was emphasized that an appreciation of
poetry should be attained by all men
because ltfo Is composed of three elements; the bodily, nocessary for the
housing of the spirit; the rational, to
provide guidance In conduct of the
bodily functions, and the element or
feeling to discern matters contagious
to one's spiritual exlstonce.
"Poetry and Art" was the subject
of the second lecture. The speaker
showed how till men have the creative
instinct. The artist tries to recreate
tho conceptions of beauty which he
hus visualized In such n manner that
others may share In his enjoyment of
those situations. Thus It follows that
what we give In the quest for true
be. uty Is reflected In our own lives.
Mr. Carman Interspersed his observations with readings from Emerson,
Wordsworth and Ills own poems. His
rendering of "Vestigia" was accorded
the spontaneous upplnuse of the students. Tils "Making of Man," a symbolic, philosophic interpretation of tho
creation of mini, was a wonderfully
expressive poem distinguish"'! by loftiness of conception and richness of diction.
Dr. Carman's talk on "1'oetry and
Religion'' was widely Illustrated by
readings from his own poems, and
those of Emerson. He spoke on the
depth of religious instinct which is
inherent In all men. Tho spirit of
poetry is akin to that of religion.
There Is a recognition of affinity in
either case and an attitude of adoration characterizes thu religious and
poetic mind alike.
The concluding talk on "Poetry and
Nature" amplified the sentiment expressed In his former lectures and
showed that there was an intangible
charm In the realm of the outdoors
which was really an expression of the
spirit of Clod's presence The call of
the birds and mute appeal of forest
flowers provide a tonic for the Inquiring soul. The return to nature which
has been the tendency among men of
recent years, is but a return to the
primal elements from which, by evolution, man has grown to his present
statu.
In all these Intimate discourses on
phases of poetry, Dr. Carman stressed
the Importance of love as an essential
trial of human character. Only by exercise of a sympathetic appreciation
of uutiire can we hope to perceive the
Inherent beauty of Ihe world about us,
Dr. Carman's readings of his own
poems and of those of other poets
were made. In a softly melodious
voice full of expressive Intonation.
Ills Intimate platform attitude won
the closest attention of the students,
and It Is hoped that he may return to
strengthen the bond of friendship
which hus grown up between Canada's
finest poet and the University of British Columbia.
MR. J. C. OLIVER
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The election by acclamation of Mr.
J. C. Oliver to the presidency ot the
Alma Mater Society has only one precedent In the history of tho University,
that of Art Lord, who was similarly
honoured In T920. Johnny Is an active
member of Science '27, and has been
a very successful president of The
Literary and Scientific Department,
lie Is a well-known intercollegiate debater and lias taken an active part in
college sports, particularly rowing.
His services on the student campaign
committee contributed In no small
way to Its success.
The Student Hody are Indeed to be
congratulated on their choice.
Tickets for the Imperial Debate are now on sale at the
Georgia Pharmacy.
REPORT PRESENTED
ON HONOR SYSTEM
IP I. P. A.)
Willi the exception of Washington
State College, the Honor system, that
working plan of sell-responsibility In
conduct unique within the college
world, Is in force under various mum s
at all of the larger colleges of ihe
coast.
Success of the system varies in
III" different colleges. The unqualified approval which Is accorded it al
Southern California does not extend
to Washington where the plan is now
being riven a year's t rial  hy t he laanl
t.V.       The    oilier    Colleges    subscribe     1(1
ill" viewpoint that il is more success-
till iliau any oilier would be, alihuugli
it  cannot  be considered  perfect.
Kliminat ion of cheating in examinations and academic work is not the
sole function of the Honor system,
for In practically all of the colleges It
extends to every phase of undergraduate conduct. Men's and women's
councils or committees have charge
of enforcement of the system, bui are
in all colleges recommending bodies
only, their decisions upon matters of
discipline being subject to change by
administrative action.
AT Washington tbe system is culled
tho Washington Code, at Stanford
and Southern California the Honor
System, while at. California and California. Soul hern Branch, it is termed
the Honor Spirit. A premium Is
placed upon reporting of violations by
students, the code in the California
colleges making failure to report violations a moral laxity in Itself.
The governing councils al Stanford
have live elected members, the Student Affairs committees nt California
have nine, elected and appointed,
wlille the Senior Council at Washington Is composed Of .seventeen appointed upperclassmen. These councils all have power to recommend Densities covering a range from removal
of credit in courses to suspension or
expulsion  from  their universities.
Tiie system lias never been Instituted at Washington Slate. A year ago
a committee Investigated the feasibility of its Installation but dropped
the matter, believing the system to
be Impractical for the Stale college at
that, lime, and declaring that the question of cheating is up to the individual In any case, and not. dependent
upon formal adoption of a system to
supersede   faculty   regulation.
ANNUAL TRACK EVENT
SATURDAY AT BROCKTON
Promising Freshmen Expect to Break Several Records.
Balmer and Taylor Favored in 3 Mile.
Tomorrow afternoon, starting at 2 p.m., the Annual lnter-class Track
Meet will be held at the Brockton Point Oval. Judging by the form shown in
the eliminations on Wednesday afternoon, several records should be ecllpsod
this year. At present It looks as though Arts '29 will garner some more
points In the chase for that elusive Governor's Cup, but Arts '27, last year's
champions, have other views on the mutter,
Pat Taylor, Quene Yip and Tommy
Burgess are all Freshmen, who will
bear watching, The first mentioned
litis entered lu several events from
the sprints to the mile, while the prowess of YIp in the broad jump and
short distances, should be good value
for points. Hurgess Is a demon In the
sprints and middle distances. Harold
McWIlllams of Arts '28, Is making
fast time in the ono mile, while Elliott
and Bailey of Arts *27, and Wells of
Agriculture, are all favored in this
event. Ian Balmer ot' Arts '20, Is going better than ever in thu three-mile,
and is also to be reckoned with tn the
mile, Harry Warren, star sprinter of
the last two or three years, Is out for
some new records this year. Charlie
Mottley of Arts '27, la In good condition for the 440 and S80, while Red
Drown of Science '27, Is also concentrating on these events. Hubert King
should make things lively In the high
Jump, while Pinky Stewart Is stopping
high and fancy in the polo vault. Besides theso men there are many othors
who may make some of the old-timers step to koep their prestige. Everything points to one of the most successful meets in tho history of the
Track Club. With a continuance of
the line weather and a good crowd on
hand, this should be one of the outstanding events of the college year.
So everybody out. at Brockton Point
on Saturday afternoon. The meet will
be held, rain or shine.
Advisibility of
National Union
Is Discussed
Should or should not Canadian Universities co-operate in forming a
union which is proposed In lie modelled on the National Union ol Students
of Kiil'IhihI, is the .-abject which the
"Mnniinban" di-vus-es in a lengthy j
editorial. The " Manh nhan" i.- \eryl'1'" methods u.-'-d lo sv. ell ihe build
tinieh  in  huoiir nf ihe idea.    The hh-a   i"K land, and  Hie amount  of funds al
ivadv   in   hand.
IMPERIAL ORATORS
WIN UNANIMOUSLY
The Imperial debaters were awarded the unanimous decision over the
University of Saskatchewan team on
the subject, "Resolved (hat the Qeneva Protocol Is worthy ot the support of Oreat Britain and the Dominions."
The visitors, consisting ot It. Nunn-
may, Birmingham University; P. B.
Held, University of Londnn; and A. H.
K, Molson of Oxford University, took
the affirmative case against Allen
Koblnson, Kenneth Yule and Arthur
McLorg of the University of Saskatchewan.
The Saskatchewan "Sheaf" congratulates the Imporlal debaters on the
able manner In which they handled
the subject, and goes on to sey, "All
of them are excellent speakers and appeared at home on the platform. They
showed (he qualities of deep thought,
brllllanco of wit, and an able command of the Anglo-Saxon tongue. The
Saskatchewan debaters did vory well
considering the 'formldableness' of
the opposition."
Women's Undergrad.
Take Decisive Step
A meeting of the Women's Undergraduate Society was held on Wednesday noon In Arts K'iO. The President, Miss Irwin, occupied the chair.
The report of the Women's Union
Building Committer was read by Miss
Alice Weaver, the Secretary, telling
ol the formation ol tin ('oinniil lee,
the work  it had already accomplished,
I'lle i
has been brotiidil lo a In ad h> t he
visit of the Imperial Dohaiing team,
of which one of ihe members, R.
Nunn Mav, is an ex-president of the
English Union, and is strongly In
favour of forming a similar organization here. On the other hand,
McOill University is very much opposed to Ihe idea. To quote from a
letter to a committee from The Literary and Scientific Department which
has been appointed lo look into lliis
matter: "Vou may have your difficulties In the University of British
Columbia with reference to religion
and races and we may have a similar
dllllcully in the Province of Quebec,
but we do not quite see how these
local problems can be met by a Dominion organization. We feel that
as much could be accomplished
through correspondence as could be
accomplished by meetings of delegates from the different universities
which must of necessity be held at.
great intervals of time owing to the
great distances which separate the
different Universities," To present,
as the "Manltoban" sees il, the other
(Continued on page 2>
Miss Irwin ihen explained Ihe business of the meeting, ihe discussion
of Council's proposal to merge tbe
campaign for tlio Women's Union
Building with that for a gymnasium.
Both men and women students would
support tills combined project. The
money already received and solicited
for the Women's Building would be
held In trust by the Women's Undergraduate Society to be used for the
furnishing of the Women's part of
the structure. The plans for the pro-
Irwln. In view of the urgent need
for a gymnasium it was unanimously
poswd building were outlined by Miss
decided lo adopt the new plan. Some
discussion then followed as to whether or not the motion carried at a previous meeting, giving the Women's
caution money to the Union Building
fund, should bo rescinded, giving the
money instead to the combined campaign. Since the women have to
furnish their rooms In the new build
ing without financial aid from ihe
joint committee, ll was decided lo
let Ihe caution money rest as It Is.
The    meeting   Ihen    adjourned.
TRACK RECORDS
Kit) yards    10 2, T> sec, Warren, Science '28,
220 yards    2.1 1! 5 sec, tied by Warren list year.
440 yards    5-1 4 a sec:., McKay, Arts '24.
SSI) vards    2 min. fi 3/5 sec, Les  Buckley, Agrlcultur.
1 mile   -4 min. 40 1, f> sec, Mottley, Arts '27.
;i miles- IB min. .17 2/5 sec.
120-yard hurdles-IS see.. Livingstone, Arts '24.
Broad Jump    19 ft. 0 in., II, Thompson, Arts' 2fi.
High Jump    5 ft. 0.4 in, Hugh ltussel, Agriculture,
lfi-lb. Shot Put--34.9r» ft.
Discus—1.01!.11 ft,
Hummer—09 ft. 11 in., Ramsell, Science '25.
Pole   Vault -10  ft.,   held  Jointly   by   Clare   Henry,
Demidoff, Science '25.
Arts  "28,  and  Pete
BUSY TIME
FOR DEBATERS
The members of the Imperial Debating team, Messrs. A. H. Molson, ot
Oxford University, Paul Reid of the
University of Loudon, It. Numi-Map
of Birmingham University, and T. P.
Macdonald of the University of Edinburgh, arrived In Vancouver yesterday and spent tho evening as guests
of students of the University.
A comprehensive programme has
been arranged for the visiting debaters, extending over the whole course
of their stay in this city. Today, Friday, they have the morning free to
spend as they please. At 12.30 they
will attend a Board of Trade luncheon In their honor, held In the Hotel
Vancouver, Addresses will be given
by two membrs of the team. At three
o'clock there wtl be a meeting In
A 100 of the various U.B.C. executives when the visitors will discuss
the National Union of Students. After dinner In town, the debaters will
attend tbe performance of "Pygmalion."
The Imperial team will leave for
Victoria at 10.30 on Saturday morning, where they will remain over Sunday, returning to Vancouver on Monday morning. Monday afternoon will
be spent on a visit to Haney, whore
the visitors wll be Bhown special features of British Columbia's logging
Industry. At S p.m. the debaters will
attend a meeting of the Students'
Council  and  discuss  student  affairs.
Tuesday Is the day of the debate.
The morning has been left free. Two
members of the team will address the
student body In the Auditorium during the noon hour. Following this
meeting three debaters will have
luncheon at Jericho Club as guests
of Professor Angus and Dr. Ashton,
and later be present at a tea dansant
arranged by Dr. Boggs. The other
member of the team will meantime
address the Women's Canadian Club.
In the evening the IMPERIAL DEBATE will take place In Wesley
Church  at 8.15 p.m.
Following the debate the members
of the Imperial team will conclude
their stay in Vancouver by attending
a Chinese banquet in our more or
less  picturesque  Oriental quarter.
VARSITY TRIUMPHS
IN SWIMMING MEET
Varsity displayed a decided superiority over I In* Mei.tloma Swimming
Club on Wednesday evening when
they defeated them by the score of
72 to 40. The victory was extremely
gratifying to U. B. C. swimming en-
thusiasis, who can now say "I told
you so" with impunity. They did not
advance any alibis for their defeat
in the last meet with the Meralomas,
but they assured the Student Body
that, in the league meet with that
Club, they  would be victorious.
The meet was full of thrills from
the first to the last event. The spectacular events were the men's 100
and 50 yards free style, back stroke,
and relay. Bruce McDonald came In
first In the Uio, Bob McKechnie flrst
In the r>o, Reg. Wilson first in the
backstroke, and Bruce McDonald,
Doug. Bell, Bob McKechnie, and Tike
Abernethy carried to gold and blue to
victory In the relay. One of the prettiest events was the men's breast-
stroke, in which Otto 0111 starred.
U B. C. also took all the diving honors, Cordon Baker being flrst in the
men's, and Nellie Melllsh being first
in the women's. The ladles' relay
was won by the Meralomas, despite
the heroic elTorIs of  the  U.B.C,  girls.
A large and enthusiastic crowd attended this meet, and all avowed that
they certainly had their money's
worth. Kven greater Interest will
be shown In Varsity's next swimming
contest, which Is to take place at
Chalmer's Tank next Thursday,
U.B.C. meeting the Vancouver Amateur  Swimming   Club.
Remember the Track Meet,
Brockton Point,
Saturday. THE   UBYSSEY
March 5th. 1926
3% ltnj00?tj
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board ot the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Varsity 1434
Mall Subscriptions rate: $3. per year.   Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—A. Earle Birney.
Senior Editors—Miss Sadie Boyles and Miss Marion Smith
Associate Editors—David Warden, Don Calvert, Miss Kathleen Baird and
Miss Florence Cassidy
Feature Editors—Eric Dunn, E. Morrison and 0. Vincent.
Assistant Editors—Miss Dorothy Arkwrlght, Miss Alice Weaver,
P. I. P. A. Editor—George Davidson.
Business Staff
Business Manager—Harold 0. McWIlllams.
Advertising Manager—J. Stanley Allen,
Circulation Manager—DIgby Leigh
Editors-for-the-lasue:
Senior, William Murphy;  Associate, Kathleen Baird;
Assistant, Dorothy Arkwrlght
THE PERSONAL ELEMENT IN ELECTIONS
Fi lendsliips nnd persona! consitli'i'iition luive ulwiiys exerted loo
inipoi'ttml un influence in the annual spring- election orixio tlii'ougji
which we hit iiiriiin about to puss. Although we admit lluit tlio intelligent vote is part of the ideal university, yet it seems to us thnt
elections should be something more thiin just popularity contests.
Not merit, but popularity, symbolized by tbe backing of a Inrjre
circle of friends, seems to count. Tho whole difficulty lies in the fact
thnt inimy students have not sufficient will-power to support the person who they are inwardly convinced is most suitable. They nre
swayed by selfish motives in the main—and fear to offend intimate
friends or influential persons from whom they hope to derive advantages at some future date. We should, perhaps, commend tho foresight of those voters, but unfortunately it concerns only themselves,
and not the success of their candidate in office.
In connection with this we feel it necessary to re iterate here our
annual warning, especially to the freshrhrin year, against the too
enthusiastic campaign. He is probably supporting the weaker person, and it is up to the students to find out for themselves the respective merits of the candidates. Clear, impartial judgment should not
be too much to ask, and we feci that an. executive more representative
of ability nnd efficiency is more desirable than "keeping in well"
with one's friends.
LATEST ACTIVITIES
IN OTHER COLLEGES
University of Washington, Feb. 25
(P.I.P.).—Definite decision to send a
U. Of W. track team to the intercollegiate track meet In June was reached by the Board of Control on Thursday.
University of California, Feb. 24th
(P.I.P,A.)—"Hassan," a tale of Bagdad, will be given by the University
Little Theatre Players on Friday
evening in the Campus Theatre. This
Is the first time that a non-professional company has been able to secure
the rights of production.
Track season opened here on the
23rd with the lnter-class meet. The
Seniors took flrst place, followed by
the Sophs, Juniors and Frosh. The
remaining half of the meet will be run
off on Ihe 24th. Fair times were made
In several events, that for ihe mile
being 4:36 and ■•-5 seconds, and the
time for the mo yards being in l-f>
seconds.
University nf California. Feb. 2Sth
flM.U.A.) The U, of C. baseball
ti am has n celved an invitation trout
the Hawaiian Is'and.- in\ il im; t hem
to play ball there during May ami
June. II is expected t hat a lav orahh
reply will be made by the end ol Ihe
week.
University of California, Feb. 2nih
(IMP.A.) U. of Oregon will meet
ihe U. of California basketball team
for the conference title of the Coast.
Oregon is the winner of the northern
conference and California are the
southern champs.
Stanford University, Feb. 25th (P.
I.P.A.)—With the Interclass meet
only a week off, I lie track men are
settling down to steady and intensive
work. Sunshine and a dry track are
allowing the tracksters to get in flrst
class condition.
University of Washington, Feb. 17th
(P. I. P.)—U. of W. debaters won a
double victory last night, defeating
Whitman College and Washington
Slate In two debates on the question
of the organization of the national
defense under a single department
with three co-ordinate divisions.
University of Idaho (P.I.P.A.) —
Young people are not worse ,'han their
parents, their grandparents or the
people of Socrates' dny according lo
Dr. Ira Laiidrltli. noted lecturer and
Christian  leader.
Half of the  honour men  graduated
from   this   college   in years   ago   are
now in "VVIio's Who," says a dean at
Wesleyan college.
LOST—On the day of the Relay, a
heather colored overcoat at the end
of the fourth lap. This coat was left
In a car at this place and has not been
seen since. Finder please notify K.
Groves, Arts '27, or leave at Students'
Council Office.
Juniors Meet In
Solemn Conclave
Arts '27 held a class meeting Tuesday noon In Arts 100. President Dave
Sturdy opened the meeting by outlining the business which the class
would be asked  lo discuss.
The question of a class hike was
first brought up. lu view of the nearness of examinations, the members
determined not to hold one, The
class also went on record as opposed
to pulling on a pep meting. Dave
Sturdy Ihen called upon Hector Mun-
vo for a financial report. The treasurer showed that '27, In spite of the
class party, still has a satisfactory
balance. In view of this fact, the
class decided to hire three bus"i; and
to travel in them Saturday to the
track meet. The class purposes to
sell tickets to the meet for the Track
Club.
All numbers of '27 wishing to at
tend the track meet Saturday should
meet on the campus not later ilian
1  p.m.
Students' Union
(Continued  from  Page 1)
-i'le ol the rase, u e ;,hall quote a leV,
i \cerpis iroin their editorial^: "To
Canadian Students the National Union
of Students inusi have a spi cial appeal for 'il aims at forming a bond
of unity between University Siudenls
in this country and fostering the idea
of a student community embracing
all Universities.'" Since lliis mailer
will probably be laid before ihe Student Body at some future date, ii be-
hooves all students to think over the
pros and cons of the question and
be prepared to render a definite decision   when   the  time  collies.
CURIOUS CLUBS
Polo has been added to the list of
athletic activities at the University
of Utah this year, with the addition
of thirty thoroughbred horses and the
const ruction of one of the best stables
in tho west.
Thirty-two women of tho University
of Kansas have been chosen to form
the women's ride squad to shoot in
competition with oilier universities.
Instead of teaching 'em lo cook nnd
sew, Ihey teach 'em to shoot. Not so
good !
NOTICE !
Students are requested not to
play baseball or any other sport
behind the Auditorium or around
the University buildings. An
opportunity may be found to Indulge In any sport on the playing field noar the Agricultural
Buildings.
j    Correspondence    {
l|»■#■■«)■■^-■^♦"♦■♦■♦■•■•■•■•^Sii»». T"iS^w>al»^-»»aa>M»MS>«4t
ATTENTION !
The attention of students is called
to the following communication- from
the Bursar to the president of the
Alma  Mater Society:
T. Wilkinson,  Esq.,
8tudents' Council.
March 1st, 1926.
Dear Mr. Wilkinson:
I enclose herewith • note received
from Miss Hansford today, in which
she complains of a window In her of-
ffice being broken by a baseball, also
one In the kitchen washroom from
the same cause.
For your Information I might say
that I personally have been out at
the back of these buildings time after
time and stopped students kicking
and throwing balls about. I have
spoken to Mr. Taylor on several occa
slons about the same trouble; but the
results seem negligible. Would It not
be possible for some responsible person to have charge of these balls and
have them kept In buildings segregated from the University buildings?
This trouble Is beginning to take
the shape It did at Fairview, and you
are well aware of the cost and trouble
oaused there.
Kindly advise me If you think this
trouble can be rectified or not.
Yours truly,
F.  DALLAS,
Bursar.
Democracy or Die!
lOdltor of Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
I wish to appeal to Hip student
body through your paper. I wish to
call attention to the grievous injustice done by the students In general
to a courageous little band of sportsmen. These men are practicing day
In and dtty ttut at one of Canada's
native Sports—a long established
game, a game at which our forefathers played for centuries--namely,
horsehbes! Now these noble fellows
do not ask for money or support from
the Alma Mater. They merely desire
permission to play under the University name; to wear the Oold and Blue
In all their intercollegiate competitions. Can the students deny the
Aggies Ihe privilege1 of playing the
only game that Is loved by us farmers? Can they Ignore the principles
of democracy Insofar as lo refuse
the game of horseshoes even a sub-
minor standing?
Yours truly.
A. IIAY8KKD,
Agric.   '!)!).
SENIORSJMOTE!
The Treasurer of Arts '20 requests
thai all Arts Seniors who have not
already paid their fees, wlil do so as
soon as possible. The co-operation of
all Seniors In the payment of lees is
particularly necessary because of the
heavy expenses connected with tile
i iraduai ion Ceremonies.
Students' Tag-Day
Is Successful
The sum of over lii'ty dollars was
realized for the international Student
Friendship Fund by the tag-day held
last week. This will form part of the
fund administered by the World Sin-
• 1**111 Christian Federation, of which
the S. c. M. of Canada is a member,
for purpose, of promoting friendship
between students of all races and
creeds. The means used are Interracial conferences (such as tho Pacltic
Basin Conference to be held In Hawaii
next year), self-help schemes (In
European universities where students
still need rehabilitation), relief to students in cases of need or emergency,
(such as the Japanese earthquake.)
Canadian Students are responsible for
the salary of Mr. Nlkitln. who is building up a student movement in Bulgaria. Any further contributions to tho
l.S.F.F. may Tie made to the S.C.M.
Executive.
The executive wish to thank all
those who helped wilh the tug day.
1.09T—Small, black    Fountain    Pen,
last Friday  in or around Auditorium.
Finder   please turn   in   to   the   Bookstore. |
LOST—Nlght of Musical Society Concert,   in   auditorium,    A   GOWN,   with
name H. M,  Underbill embroidered at
neck.     Finder  please  return   to  Clare j
N.  M,  McQuarrie, Arte '27, or turn  In !
to bookstore.
You must be a wonderful basketball
player.
What makes you think so my footwork ?
No. the  way you dribble your soup
Kx.
ffH*»«*^Mt•*«-«-«>' »■«-«"•»■.«,.■»»)■-» *♦»»!>» ■i.»*a»i»f>ate>^e>t*»H|l
Class and Club Notes
fte^e~eme>mt~%m^^t~%~e^e,eeS)me,,eSte.etm*mal»*r.m ft»«*tt|>«*e)««e>«|l
LA CANADIENNE
On Wednesday evening Miss Clara
(lould entertained the members of
La Canadlenne at her beautiful home
on Broughlon street. The main business of the evening was the election
of new members, Out of twenty-
three applications, leu were chosen,
and, In consideration of Victoria students and others coming to U.B.C. for
their Junior and senior years, tho remaining lour vacancies were left to
he filled al the beginning of the fall
li rni,
The entertainment of the evening
look the form of a spelling miileh,
Miss Parudls and Miss (lould led
Ihe opposing sides. The extremely
peculiar nnd advanced (?) methods
of spelling various words provided an
hour   ol    mind    for   every   member
presi'lll.
CHEMISTRY  SOCIETY
A spelling conlesl was the feature
of Hie Cliemlslry Society meeting on
Wednesday. Dr. K. II. Archibald
acted us Judge and Dr. H. 11. Clark,
ihe promoter of this novel programme,
was dictator Alter a keen mental
combat Ihe winning team was presented wllh a box of chocolates Slid
the losers were treated with lolly-
pops. "Caoutchouc" proved the stuhi-
hi Ing block for the last few contestants. After the major event the
graduates challenged the honor stu*
denls and the former were able to
hold their seat of superiority In regard lo spelling.
LA CAUSERIE
At a meeting of La Causerie which
was held Wednesday evening, members for next session were elected. A
list of the fortunate applicants has
been posted In the Arts building and
the new members are requested to
watch the bulletin boards for Information concerning the- next meeting at
which Ihey will be made very welcome. It wns suggested that a hike
he arranged for the first Monday after
the exams. The energetic president
and secretary of the club are sure
to make this a great success so all
members are advised to be present at
the outing.
A novel method of choosing teams
for a spelling mutch was Instituted by
La Causerie. Each member who was
chosen gave- In turn a brief description of the next member for the team
and in this way everyone was afforded
ample opportunity of exercising his
French before commencing the arduous work of spelling. The meeting
which was held at the home of Miss
(iiiilil, was a great success and did
not    break   up   till   a   late   hour.
BADMINTON   NOTICE
Members are reminded that all
mines of Hie Duals In the tournament
must be played this Saturday. Times
ol play vill be posted on the draw and
all tranies must be plavcd to schedule.
Tho.-e not present at the time of
phi \ will be deiauiied. I'luy starts at
■ ^'ii   o'i Im |<.     Wall h   the   draw    for
I ill!.-..
Aits '2B b.isc-bnll will practice at
noons on the Canadian Rugby field.
Everybody turn out! The interclass
games start on Wednesday, March
10th.    Come  on,  Arts  '28!
,/:\-:.
THE
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THE   UBYSSEY
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Policy nil.lt
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This fully paid-up policy will continue
to participate in profits every five years.
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A charmm;', variety  for your
selection.
IP
GEHRKE'S
566 SEYMOUR ST.
THE SHINE OF WESTERN
MOONS
By P.I.P.
ltodolph Speedy cast one despairing
■.'limn hi tin. lair scene before him.
Overhead wan thi' di'i'p blue Hky or
I'ltrly morning wilh here und then' a
hlllowy cloud. Opposite li Im lowered
ft biitle, rcil, brown and green, with
an occasional sign not displayed hy
tin- liquor conl rol board. Purl her
down were crags ol' pointed rocks
JutiIni! upwardH hh If Hinging themselves toward the heavens. Helow
that iikiiIn Hew a turkey buzzard thai
rapidly diminished to the size ol' a
rooster, then to thai of n crow, then
to a canary and then to n mosqult*.
Still further, below was a goat, Jump-
Ini? from rock to rock, thnt appeared
to be the magnitude of the ordinary
sl*e of the tip of its whiskers. Below
(hat again was the log cabin the size
of Johnny Oliver's opposition, while
below that still was tho thin thread
of the river."
"Here I shall find peace,' sighed
Rodolph  Speedy.
He turned to the bandit chieftain
who was standing triumphantly with
his arms folded. "Villain," exclaimed
our hero.
"Bilge!"  sneered  Captain  El   Loco.
"Scoundrel!" cried out Speedy, resolving not to ask for mercy but to
die like a rugby player at a cup final,
"Poppycock!" Jeered the bandit
chief, at the same time making fast
the free end of tho lasso to the tree.
A thought like a dazzling ray of
hope  passed  through  Speedy's  mind.
"You said 'bilge' and 'poppycock' "
said the tenderfoot. "Did you ever
know Dr. Sedgwick?"
"Yes, he used to advise me in my
college days," replied Captain Kl Loco
In surprise.
"Then you used to go to the
I'.H.C!" said Hodolph Speedy triumphantly.
"Yes, I left because they would not
raise banditry to the status of a
minor spo.-l,' answered Rl Loco with
bitterness.
"I am a Varsity student, too," said
Hodolph. "I received my B.A.C. at
nrltlsh  Columbia."
Captain Kl Loco's savage face relaxed as he produced a green band, a
stack of while tickets and a class pin.
lie smiled and held out his ha nd, then
drew il  back abruptly.
"Are you a Science man?" he demanded, his lingers groping for his
knife.
"No. Ihank heavens," replied
Speedy. "Look nt my collar and
these   Oxford   bags."
iContinued on page 4)
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General Commerolal Printing
See u< before ordering eleewhere.
Phon«, Sey, 189      S76 Seymour St.
Great Credit Due Feature Staff
For Epoch-Making Discovery
Critics Agog Over Sensationally High-Brow
Literature
(it'eat excitement prevails In literary
circles around tho university through
the discovery of a heretofore unsuspected" literary genius. A poem, turned
in anonymously to the literary editor,
and rejected hy him because of personal Jealousy, wns at llrst thought
to be the work of Thomas Hardy, hut
local authorities uro now agreed that
Hardy could never have written this,
We subjoin the poem.
LAMENT
Oh everyone hates me!
Oh what shall I do?
Sent to bed without supper
And spanked wtth a shoe!
I didn't know mother
Was keeping those tarts,—
Took one,~-then another,
That's how everything startB.
I'm not treated rightly,—
They'll grieve when I die!
And they've been Just too sprightly
Over silly old pie.
If I kill myself now,
They'll be sorry for me—
Hut pa would make a row
If I rnn oft to sea.
Hut my tummy feels empty
If I live and am good,
They'll forget I've been naughty
And might save me some "pud."
I. T. Hertz.
"It will be observed (says Bogs
wumpf) that this is really great
poetry, for It Is obviously the result
of an Intimate personal experience.
Furthermore, It begins on a note of
tragedy and ends with a gleam of
hope, after having conveyed to the
reader almost every possible emotion."
"What Impresses me," said Prof.
Snlggelfrltz, when Interviewed, "is the
metre of the poem. Notice how a
dactyl is used with onomatopoeic
force In the first line, how certain of
the rhynien are altogether unexpected,
and how, in the lust line of tho flrst
verse the metre Is broken, and crashes
to earth, giving an earthy effect to
the entire poem."
"The lust line of the second verse,"
i|i (lares J. Shndro'.v McIIooey, Ph.D.,
author of "Al-yssinian Political Parties
ui   Iv'iil,"  "was  in   ilie  original edition,
'Ye gods, how ii smarts." iiut the
cliangi lias In-, a lor the better, as il
is in keeping with the atmosphere of
restraint which mark.; the entire
poem." Uiggmugg disagrees, saying
that the original version was intinitely
more in keeping with the word group,
and would have cemented the central
idea into one core of correlated whole
and an entity, poignant and universal
in its appeal to the experiences of the
whole  race.
(Continued on page 4)
FIRST liMTARIAIN CHURCH
TKNTH  AVKNUK
Half Block West of Oranvllle St.
SUNDAY, MARCH 7th.
Rev. J. Buchanan Tonkin
11 o.m ,
WHAT IS MODERN   UNITARIANISM ?
1.    Why Modern ?
7:!0 r,nv, a LrCTUNE-SKRMON on
SIK   SIDNEY   LH.I'.
I'iographer nnd Shakespearean Authority
University Students Specially Invited
*£=
HOME'S
Sen Iteration
OILS, GAS and
TIRE REPAIRS
Broadway and Alma
The verse printed tn the Literary
corner during tho past few months has
started the wide-spread present vogue
of "Hug-House" Verse and the Literary JOdltor, who takes his art seriously
Is in somewhat of a quandary over be*
Ing responsible for the new fashion.
The Muck Stuff, who care not what
they do, have therefore relieved him
of his responsibilities and are willing
to resist the opposition to be anticipated by all who march in the vanguard of Progress.
REQUIEM
Dlow soft, O blow gently,
Wind In the grass
Breathe light, for aha listens
To shadows thai pass.
All that I loved of her,
Dead now and gone-
Over her lonely grave
Raise the cold stone.
Laughter and life are gone
out of her eyes;
Rose-petal lips nre cold:
milled she lies.
RHAPSODY
In Two fthapa and a Knock
Make Marpole's mystic milkmen
Devour delightful devilfish;
Crave candied Christmas cocoanuts—
My love is all I wlah.
EPIC
Idiocy and Odyssey
PROLOG
Ye modern poets growing fewer,
Heboid shy Poesy now dumb:
I'll try my hand though amachewer
And speak In numbers as they cumb.
MONOLOG
I sing of a maid yclept Cholmondeley
With a figure decidedly colmondeley,
'Cause her dally doz.
She does with her coz.
And never at scales she looks glolmon-
deley.
EPILOG
(After Dante—a long weigh after, as
might Boa expected.)
Thus be, O Ilea, obedient,
To  \,it lire's  stern decrees;
For though ,vou are but one, () ilea,
Vou   may  he  too  obese.
SAW-LOG
Wood I, if saw I, a log In three parts,
(As above a short log has been shown)
Dost think  1  saw  dust   (or anything
butt)
Or saw I how it could have grown?
ORDINARY   KINDLING
The winter Is o'er
And we need It no more.
VILE VERSE
She holds me with her baleful eye
and to me gives a pen, "Oh nominate
Helena Hlygh, she Is my lifelong
friend.'' I sign and stagger on my
way and meet young Harold Btnks,
who says that sweet Irene McVeigh
should presld" o'er High Jinks, Again
I sign anil move nlong until I meet
some more, I mingle with the busy
throng and nominate a score. All
day, all night, all week, I sign to help
our Alma Mater; my name along the
doited line will drive me dotty later.
Two obi maids were planning for
i lie holidays, "Anna," said one,
"would a long stocking hold all you'd
waul   for  Christina!-)'.'"
"No, dear," replied ihe other, "hut
ii   pair ol   socks  would."    Kx.
A  chemistry  student   named Huff
While   compounding   some   chemical
sluff,
Dropt a match In Ihe vial
And after a while
They   found  his  front  teeth  and  on»
cuff.
—Ex. T H E
Lt ti \r ri n 1? tt
J   X>   X   O O ill   JL
March 5th, 1926
Women in Strenuous
Training For Meet
For the past few weeks ninny of
the fair co-eds havo been putting In
some strenuous training for the Interclass Track Meet which will be held
tomorrow at Brockton Point, W»
men's events Include the 100 and
220 yards, Ilroad und High Jumps und
the Relay. The latter Is the big event
of Ihw day and al present "11 looks
like a possible winner but as the
Freshettes have been acquitting
themselves fairly creditably In other
sports they will doubtless make every
effort to keep up the good work on
the Track. The final eliminations for
the Relay and Jump will be held this
afternoon at 3 o'cock.
Practices havo been well attended
and the excellent material that has
been secured for the teams gives
promise of keen competition. The
only item necessary to make the Meet
a thorough success is a little enthusiasm on the part of supporters, so
turn out at 1.30 to-morrow and' do
some rooting for the teams.
Excellent Coarse
Added In Miami
In compliance with the djmand for
a course in athletic coaching aud physical education .Miami University of
Ohio was one of the first to add a
four-year course in this subject to Its
curriculum. The course, which leads
to a degree of Bachelor of Science,
was established for the first time last
fall.   About fifty men registered in it.
The course Is designed so that It
offers an excellent general as well as
scientific education. Instruction in the
fundamentals of each sport and the
fundamentals of each position on nil
teams Is taught by the Varsity conches. "It Is not necessary to be u 'Star
Athlete' In order to become a good
coach, though good athletic ability is
an asset," says the Miami University
bulletin.
The University will also undertake
to secure positions for those graduated from this course. A coaches' bureau Is to be established to further this
phase of the project.—The Dally Calif orn Ian.
The Shine of Western Moons
(Continued from Page 3)
Another dreadful thought Hashed
upon  Captain  101  Loco
"Are you a member of tin- Track
Club?" lie asked in a menacing lone,
like n barrassed ulitor on Thursday
noon.
"1  was,' admit led our hero.
"How did you vote on the tew I'm
lay course?" he hissed, coining close
to his captive.
"I voted against the change," replied Speedy. The bandit chief drew
his knife and cut the tenderfoot's
bonds, "Saved!" he shouted, wringing Rodolph Speedy's hand. "I was
a member of Arts "20. If [ could lay
hands on one of those murderers of
tradition, I swear that be would die
a  horrible death.    You  can  go  free."
Rodolph Speedy, rescued from the
brink of death, thanked his deliverer
with a few heartfelt words. "I will
send you a ticket to "Pygmalion," he
said, "and I will pay your admission
to the Imperial Debate. Step up and
call me Speedy."
Captain EI Loco smiled with pleasure "Adlos, Senor Speedy," he replied. "I will nominate you for the
pure cheek prize."
A sickening wave of terror swept
over Rodolph Speedy as he thought
of Dora Carson. He hurried down
the cliff at breakneck speed as fast
as a student going to the cafeteria at
noon.
It was all too long before hi
reached the valley. There before blm
grazed a. saddled horse evidently belonging to a bandit. Rodolph Speedy
sprang upon Its hack and galloped
toward the trail fiom Dead Man's
Gulch. "Dora," he shouted. "I am
coming!"
(To be continued)
UNIQUE CLUB
A unique club has been formod at
the University of Oregon. To be admitted as a member a candidate must
have been a substitute on the football team for one whole season without once leaviug the bench to participate In a game. —Ex.
VARSITY TO MEET
OLD RIVAL TEAM
Varsity soccer men will tackle old
iImiIs when they meet the Saints nt
Alhli'llc Park on Hulurilny. The
game commences at 2.30. For many
years Ihe while and black hooped
squad has found the youths lu the
blue aud gold Jerseys a stumbling
block, am! some thrilling contests
have been staged betwen these two
lei'ins.
The Hulutii have ceased lo scintillate as of yore, and Varsity has lost
some of Its old dash, but nevertheless
Ihe old favorites can wlIII be relied
upon to score up an Interesting little tea party.    Athletic Park, 2.80.
— ••♦-■»-■
Executives, Attention I
Meml >rs of the Imperial Debating
Team will address a meting of student executives in Room Arts 100
today, Friday, March 5th, af 3 o'clock.
The main topic for discussion will be
the advisability of forming a National
Union of Canadian University Students similar to the Natldhal Union
of Students in Great Britain, Australia and South Africa. This meeting
should prove of great Interest to students who would favor more Intimate
relations with other Canadian Universities hi various forms of activity.
MISS HERTZ' POEM
(Continued from Page 3)
According to Dr. Charleston, whose
previous efforts have shaken the entire world, the poem has entirely revolutionized the present day conception
of Nco-Oeorgiun verso. The remarkable thing about the poem Is the subtle blending of varied word groups.
One group depicts unutterable despair, and resentment, that can only
bo compared to Rachmaninoff's Prelude In H sharp major. Take the
words 'hates,' 'sent to bed,' 'treated,'
'grieve,' and 'row,' as examples. Another word group expresses the materialistic delight of the senses beloved of Keats and Rupert Brooke.
Even the 'Great Lover' could not express the idea so charmingly stated
in the word 'tummy.'
it will be observed that Miss Hertz'
poem Is unfinished, as all geniuses of
this sort die young. The cause of
death Is at present unknown, but the
vigilantes are Investigating several
prominent members of the English
Faculty.
....  .%.	
LOST — Silver fountain pen (a
Wahl). Please return to Bookstore,
or to C. F. Swannell.
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Accessories
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Moodies'Meat Market
C. H. Moodle, Prop.
CUREO MEAT SPECIALIST
Fresh Meats, Fish, Poultry, Butter,
Eggs and Cheese
4395 Tenth Ave., West
B. C E« R.
WAITING ROOM 1
And Ticket Office
CANDIES, CIGARETTES,
SOFT DRINKS,
GLACIER BARS, Etc.
ON SALE HERE
ALL FRESH STOCK
For Your Convenience
S> ' '»' ■ ana
MR. GUS MADELEY
Great Interest has been aroused
among ihe students of this University
In connection with the Pure Cheek
Contest  staged  by  this paper.    After
lie consideration the Judges have reluctantly awarded the prize of one
package of 1'iiinpolan Cheek Bloom
to Mr. (Ins, Madeley. Several other
candidates inn him very close, but
considering the fact that Mr. Madeley,
wilh superlative running and colossal
nerve applied in person for the prize,
there was no nllernaiive lo the above
decision, ll Is understood, however,
that a certain downtown Journal of
Impeccable antecedents hus entered
a protest on the ground that Mr.
Madeley Is a professional. The runner-up was a certain proline contributor to our literary columns, whose
nttino Is being kept secret by request.
Mr. Madeley won Ihe prize by the
appended letter.
OYEZl    OYEZ!     OYEZI
To Whom It  May Concern.
Dear Sir or Madam:
In accordance with advice In
Tuesday's Issue of the Ubyssey, 1 do hereby nominate MYSELF (vide Infia) to rocelve
your "Pure Cheek Prize" of one
package of Pompelan Cheek
Bloom.
You will kindly leave the prize
wrapped in a plain wrapper and
addressed to me at the Publication  Board Office.
Thanking you In advance for
your congratulations, I am,
Sincerely yours,
"Gees"   KTAOIN       ???
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MEATS
FRESH DAILY
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H. W. Warner, Druggist
Your Patronage Appreciated
Phone, Point firry 130
10th Avenue and Trimble Street
►•*'••'••.•- •«•■••••».•••.•-*•.••••••. #•••••••■•-•.-••••'•-.•■•-•••t-*''
Point Grey IU       We Deliver
■
i
Woollier's Grocery
Tenth and Trimble
|   TIM LINE Of GROCERIES   |
AND PROVISIONS
Service
Quality
>~e»*-e>»e,»* -••*)»
OVERCOATS
FOR
SPRING
All latest weaves and
up-to-date styles.
$35 and $40
D, S. BEACH
Up-to-date Tailor
4390 10th Ave., W.
Phone, Pt Grey 131
Also, Dry Cleaning and
Pressing.
J
THRILLER STAGED
BY SENIOR TEAM
The women's Senior A team had
one of the biggest thrills In Its basketball career last Saturday, when it
drew up Its forces against King Ed.Old
Girls. At quarter-time, the score-
sheet was a blank, but by half-time
points stood 10-2---not, In Varsity's
favor. From then on, was a succession of rapid movement—hair-breadth
triumphs and lessen, so that the final
whistle showed a tie—14 nil. However, a little work overtime gave the
Collcglatos a lead of one point. Gay
Swenciski was the heroine of the day,
with Doris Shorney and Flora Musgrave  running close  behind.
Minor Inter-flusH games have bs-eii
popular the last fortnight. A week
ago Ails '27 and '28 met wilh disaster
lo Un* latter. On Wednesday evening '27 proved themselves superior to
Kd. '26.
■*•?!
During
Alterations
BIG
REDUCTIONS
 ON ALL —
SUITS, GABERDINES,
OVERCOATS and
SHIRTS
C. D. Bruce
LIMITED
Cor. of Hastings and Homer Sis.
Wear A Mann's Shirt i
$3.00 and $3.50
SHIR 1 S
2 FOR $3.50
English Cashmere Hose
Selected yarns.   Special,
65 Cents
MANN'S MEN'S WEAR
SHIRT SPECIALIST
Two Stores -     411-474 Granville Street
Wear A Mann's Shirt i
Rogers Building Barber Shop
The Finest in Canada
Ladies' "Beauty Varlor
464 GRANVILLE STREET, VANCOUVER
S«v. 7SB3-0 W. BntNSAN. P*o«.
- Varsity Lunches -
sasamatIuctric BAKERY
Near 'Bus Terminal
Phona, Point Grey 507
»»-M'»»»»'t'*t'»»»»»-M'»»»»*»*^^
ANATOMICAL BOOT-MAKING and REPAIRING  *'
4388] TENTH  AVENUE, WEST 11
PHONE:  POINT OREY 804 \[
Te WIGGLES WORTH
ORDERS CALLED FOR   AND  DELIVERED ,[
r****************************************************i
"»"'"        ■"    ""* " ■*•    ■ T '       '   '■■■ i «■        '   II' fas
THE   AMBASSADOR
610 Seymour Street
 Headquarters for Service	
Club Luncheons, Dinners and Banquets
Private Dining Roomi for Private Partiet.
Suitable for Meeting* and Social*. Fraternity Banquet* a Specialty.
LUNCHEON, Served Daily, 45c.
MUSIC and DANCING 5,YMY EVEN,NG
1:00 p.m. to liOO a.m.
FRASER VALLEY DAIRY
MILK, CREAMO and ICE CREAM
ARE ON SALE AT
 YOUR GRILL	
NOTE.-A PRIZE WINNING COMPETITION:
SAVE ALL PICTURE CARDS
you find in Chocolate Ice Cream Glacier Bars and
Ice Cream Bricks.
— FIRST PRIZE —
A Week's Cruise for Two People, including Berths
and Meals, on the Union Steamship Go's
T.SS. "Cardena."
Many Other Good Prises
Save
All
Cards
PR^VCERS£ASS6CiATi6N
Cards

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