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The Ubyssey Feb 24, 1933

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 VOL XV.
issued Twice Weekly by tho Students? Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
VANCOUVER, B. C., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1933
No. 32
Problems of India
RACONTEUR
Mrs. Putrid* Kendall, American Authoress
Declares British Rule Beneficial To India
Oandhi, the Untouchablea, false teeth and moneylenders
wen all treated in a spirited address on "India," full of "staccato |n|jpi^tiQar^^vf^,hyi|4». Pstrjfli Kendall in Art|
100 on Wednesday morning. The lecture followed no exact plan,
but wis arranged in order to cover the greatest possible
ground in a short time.
In speaking of Oandhi, Mrs. Kendall destroyed many of our
most cherished illusions. She stated that he is not, as he claims
to bt, the representative of ninaty-f;
five percent of the Indian popula-
Although a Wfaot by pro-
caste Gandhi is a money-
Mrs. KendaU pointed out
gnat care the exorbitant ratn
of fnterut, ranging from seventy-five
to*'if jltun&# and fifiy per cent,
time Into. ''And I defy
Gandhi inoluded," Mm.
gted, "te shew mo where
has tvtr dont anything
thttt abusn by his own
Inhumanity
The same caste are the mUl-own-
en of India, and Mrs. KendaU asserted that while chUdren are not
rinploywd In the cotton-mUls of
Bombay, in Ahmadabad, where
Oandhi hu his poUtlcd colony, chU-
dren are dften employed not only
ln cnt miU, but in two, on ahtfta of
ate houn a day.
"The people of India," add Mrs.
Thia Is ptrsonlf ltd by Lord WilUng-
don, Sir Htnry Lawrence, and Lord
Irwin. Gandhi advisu his toUowen
to give up home, famtiy and even
their livu rather than acknowledge
the British government, yet Gandhi
pays his own taxes every year. The
British Government hu agreed not
to interfere with the clvU law of
India, and is powerless to correct
clvU abuses. It would be very difficult in any can, for Mn. KendaU
stated that "Not more than one percent of India hu any wish to modify
Irishman
F. G.C.WOOD
_ Former honorary pnrident of tho
Players* Club, who outlined the varied
pad history of tho organisation at a
meeting lut Tuesday.
Indian PoUn
A tribute to tho loydty and efficiency of tho Indian poUn under
advent conditions wu cmphaticaUy
expressed by Mn. KendaU, who gave
severd Instancu of loydty under
trying circumstances. Fain Idns of
the "armed forces" in India were
also destroyed when tho speaker
quoted figures to the effect that the. t
art only sixty thousand British
troops and ont hundred fifty-eight
thousand Indian troops at the prat-
ont time. Sht also stated conclusively that until the period of the
British regency in _ndia, at ho one
time had there boon twenty-five consecutive years of peace. In tha
Khybtr pals done, tilers had been
seventy-five attempted invasions of
India.
Ont of tht hlghtri officials of tht
Indian government hu txpruud tiw
wish of tht Indian people for the
continued operation of the British
High Court u tht only impartid
body thty can rely on.
Ttxu In India range at about six
per cent of tho income—the lowed
rate of any country in the world.
More money is spent on Education
In India than current reports lead
one to believe.
Untouchabln
Speaking of the Untouchablu, Mrs.
Kendall asserted that the native
government will do nothing to remedy the abuses under which they
suffer through no fault of their own.
There are seventy-five mlUlon untouchables who are outcasts, men of
no  cute.    The  British  have  given
them schools and rights denied them
by their own government. Mrs. Kendall stated that the untouchabln of
Recent Speaker
~ on Indian
Situation
Many student! who attended the
tectum on India on Wcdhnday by
Mn. Patricia KendaU hive made In-
quirtes u to her background of act-
ml Indian experience.
Mrs. KendaU has made a very in-
tensivt study of the Indian situation.
An American, bom fit Virginia, the
lived there until her father and his
family set out to travel whtn sht
wu fifteen ytera of ago. They visited India when Mn. Kendall tint
became fascinated with the land and
Ite people, an intend which has
never since waned. She married an
Amariean enginttr In London some
time later, but stiU continued her
riudin of the problems of India.
Sho made ute of many opportunl-
ttet to mod and talk with the bad
informed authorltin and after tht
duth of htr husband, ftet yean ago,
she returned to India for mora firsthand Information. As a result of her
studies she published her book,
"Come With Me To India," which
created a considerable imprenion
among those who were ln a position
to judge of its merits. As a consequence she hu been recognized u
an authority on Indian problems.
She hu bnn asked to give evidence on India before a special committee of the Houn of Commons.
Recently sho had the honor of being
tht fird woman to be invited to
speak before the whole University
of Oxford. Lord Chelmsford, a former Viceroy of India, presided on
that occadon.
Tht remarks of Mrs. Kendall carry
particular weight u she is not inclined by any national biu. She
hu comt however, to a sincere conclusion of the benefits of British
rule.
Players Club
ewwed
Former   Honorary   President
' Tells of Beginning in
"The Players' Club hu had a distinguished past, and it is up to you
to sec that it hu an equdly distinguished future," add Mr. F. 0. C,
Wood In an Informal talk to tht
members of that organlntioo on
Tuesday noon. Speaking to tht now
members from the podtion of the
oldtri member of tho dub ht briefly
reviewed Ite history from Its conception in 1818, when tho University of
British Columbia wu only two
months old and. occupied the dd
buUdlngs in Fairview,   up   to   tiie
Tht Annud Oratorlcd Coated will
be held at tilt Anglican Theological
College tonight at 8 o'clock.
Dr. Sedgewick, Vtn? F.C.C. Heath-
cote and Rev. W. 3. Minto Swan have
kihdly consented to ad u judges
and Dr. Vann wUl present the G.
G. McGeer Ctip to the winner.
Speakers and subjects arc as follows:
C. P. Sllva-Whlte — Music: Some
Problems of Today.
P. J. Disney — Erasmus and the
Humanists.
G. W. Lang — Clouds.
G. H. Cockburn — Our Expanding
World.
S. W. Semple — Retrospect.
R. S. Faulks — Movlu.
A generd invitation Is extended
to the students of the University and
more especidly to the members of
the Hiriorical and Philosophical Societies.
Bus communication to the door
leaves Tenth and Suamat at 7:40
and 8:00 p.m.
COMMERCE CLUB
Annual  meeting,  Tuesday,  Febru
present-day India have a higher rate ary 28. at noon In Arts 104. This wiU
of intelligence than any other class
except the small group of one hundred twenty-five thousand Parsees.
A note of humour wu sounded by
the statement that Gandhi purchased
a new set of false teeth the day
before he began his "starve-to-death
diet."
be the annual meeting of the year at
which officers will be elected and
all members are requested to attend,
STOP   PRESS
SENIOR BASKETBALL RESULTS
Normal Grads 34; Vanity 33
Greak Tragedy
Mr. Wood nid that there had been
some previous dramatic efforts by
those in narch of higher learning
when the university wu a branch
cf McGill University, notably a
Greek Tragedy which may ponibly
have been the cause of the subsequent decline of the old Imperial
Theatre Into a place fit only for
Chinese shows and prize-fights.
The first performance by the newly formed club was characterised by
tiie speaker u a "mad crazy" piece
of work in view of the fact that out
of a cad of twenty-three, eighteen
were women. The play waa "The
New Lady Bantoek," by Jerome K.
Jerome, and wu prennted at the
Avenue theatre; of the costumu Mr.
Wood could only ny that they were
"wdrd and wonderful." The fird
performance turned out to be a huge
succen in spite of tho fad that the
Faculty were dl invited frn, and
that one reporter from a loed newspaper mistook in his enthusiasm tiie
'If, '18, or '18 after the namn of the
actors for their ages.
War Work
Dr. Wubrook asked tht club to repeat tht performance in dd of the
198th W.U. Battalion which wu being
recruited from the graduating students, the funds to be used to buy
athletic material. This began a connection lasting during tho duration
(Plean turn to Page Two)
Co-eds Sponsor
Pep Meeting
In an attempt to instill the Spirit
of Pep into co-eds, the W.U.S. is
sponsoring a women's pep meeting
in the auditorium Tuesday noon.
Mary Thompson, vice-president of
Arts '38, is ln charge of arrangements.
Plans at present have not materialized, but the girls hope to obtain
Jack Folwer and his rhythm-merchants to officiate, and it is expected
that certain co-eds themselves will
put on skits.
De Valtra's Irish government re-
nlved a entiling denunciation oh
Monday afternoon, when Major A.
O. Carr spoke on "Why De Valera
Won tho Election." Major Carr succeeded In proving that there was no
rod ratten for Do Vdtra't victory;
lit spoke from a vast fund of txptr-
ienu, for he hu an Ultimate know-
Itge of Ireland, and has had tomt
vtry txcitlng mperitncu with the
Sinn Ftintn. Ht hu been stoned
from a pisiform for expressing unpopular Opinions, and has had his
noma and his automobile burned.
Duty and' Self
Speaking of "duty" with regard to
the prtteat-day Iridimah, Major Carr
sdd it wu speUed with tho letten
"s-t-l-f." Ho added that nothing
nUd could be founded on crif, tht
Shin Ftintn notwithstanding. DtVd-
tra Ulustrates this. "In pra-dtction
spttehu he promised tight different
ptrtlu tight different sets of con-
stations which none of them wtil
get," stated Major Carr. Ho promind
the Irish a ulf-supporting Ireland.
Do Valera dedans that ttparation
from the British Empire wm inevitable, but that it is immaterld to
him. His aim Is fusion with tin
North, but Ulster nys that Is Impossible. The Northern Irish Joel
that this step would be the thin edge
of the wedge toward separation from
the Crown;
tform put forward by De Valera
the aboMlon of the oath of allegiance—"Something that means a
vs»» powerful bond ;jM*fflMtt.
tradition of tho British Empire and
her daughter dominions," u Major
Carr phrased it. Economic waste
and tht decline of Irish exports were
blamed on De Valera's drastic economic poUcy, which the lecturer described u the exact opposite of Cos-
grave's conriructtve policy.
Cosgrave prophesies another election non—one In which De Valera
wUl "go out on his neck." The economic problems wUl dill remdn to
be solved.
Do Valera Means Force
People are starving to death in Ireland Writing for De Vdera to fulftil
his promisu. No attempt is being
made to keep up the schools and
the education of tho chUdren. When
asked whether the government would
go to plecu if De Vdera won removed, Major Carr add, "Tht ra-
movd of Dt Vdera would mean tht
end of tht RtpubUcan party's doctrine of force, for Dt Vetera means
forn."
Dangerously Sincere
At Mr. Soward'a requed, Major
Carr gave a brief character sketch
of De Valera. "Ho looks something
like me," he began amid howls of
laughter. "He has a typically Spanish countenance, and a very inteUl-
gent fan. I have been mistaken for
him," he added. "He la very dangerous, emiriently Critic In imagination and speech, and possesns true
Latin fervour. H« can only an one
ride of a question, and can so control the minds of Ids followers that
they see eye to eye with him. Fanatic u he Is," concluded Major Carr,
"he Is the mod sincere man I have
ever met."
Helpful Hints For
Hopeful He-Men
BY SEARS ROEBUCK
Even if one is not an eavesdropper
by nature, it is dmost Impossible ln
thit "pre-Co-Ed" period to ignora
thou anxious, apprehensive Uttlt
groups gathered on stairways1 or
huddled over Caf.tgblu compering
notes . At such a, time one fcelt that
a tew helpful hints and a word of
consolation arc in order.
Here art tht hdpful hints. If you
havt not already tektn steps to show
that you are interested, do to, but
don't pUe it on too obyiofdy. Woman's Intuition is a Wonderful thing.
If you can pratend you've forgotten
dl about it, chalk yp 10 per cant on
your chances.
Don't got discouraged too soon, thc
co-eds arc stUl making ,up their
minds.
Now for consolation. Remember
thit Prosperity hu not yet comt
around tht corntr, arid that "chill
penury" supprtuu many a noble
Intention. And another thing ....
many a co-ed lucky enough to net-
sen tht whtrtwithaU is going alone
for fear of offending everybody sho
doesn't ask.
Put your bod smUn on, boys!
Ballet-Who
Of mz
20 Beautiful Men 20
All Talking, All Sing-
ing, All Alive
The EngUsh Bugby Club's annud
revue, the famous "BaUet-Who," It
Toronto College
illb
P
roves
HISTORICAL SOCIETY
Applications for membership in the
Historical Society will be received
from students interested in the study
of history, who will be in their junior year next year. A limited number of vacancies are open for prospective fourth year students also.
Applications should be addressed to
Cecil Hacker, through the Arts Letter Rack, Immediately.
COMING
TODAY-
EngUsh Rugby Pop Meeting,
noon.
Aits '34 Clan Party, 8 pan.,
Commodore Cabaret.
SATURDAY-
McKechnto Cup EngUsh Rugby vs. Vancouver Rep. Brock-
tern Point.
Senior City Canadian Rugby,
Varrity vs.  North Vancouver,
2:30 p.m. at Vanity.
MONDAY-
Alma Mater Meeting, noon.
TUESDAY-
Annud Meeting, Commerce
Club, Aria 104, noon.
S. C. M<, Dr. PhlUp Chu on
"Youth Movement in China."
Aggie 100, nam.
Womens Undergrad Co-ed
Pep Meeting, Auditorium, noon.
Jackie Fowler's Orchestra.
How to avoid bring a square peg
in a round hole hu boon the prob-
Itm tackled with coddtrablt sucens
by the AUumnl Association of Victoria CoUege, affiliated with tho Unlverdty of Toronto.
Tlie plan Is ont of vocational guldens and hat been in operation for
thrae years. In at article in the
Toronto Saturday Night It Is explained in the foUowing paragraph:
"Group ltaders art chonn from
among the graduate! of tan years
standing' or thereabouts. It Is true
that most of then men have not yet
reached positions ln their businesses
or professions; on the other hand,
they are all keen young ambitious
men draggling to make a niche for
themselves. It was thought that men
of older years who had probably
gone farther in thdr particular vocations would not make u good group
leaders becaun many of them would
have forgotten tho Initiri steps they
took to get where they now are, and
then too, conditions have changed
and methods current when thty grad-
aduated are now out of date."
The addrenn themnlvu are followed by question periods when tiie
moat of tho instruction is probably
given. Lecturn are given every
week and a different dudent Is nut
in charge of the arrangements—he
hu to arrange for the room and got
out tho attendance. The only cod
to tho scheme Is postage and electric
Ught.
Hon. Ltopold Macaulay, Minister o.
Highways for Ontario, is keenly in-
teraritd in tho plan, and eventudly
hopes to havt the Department of Education sponsor it.
It hu boon suggested that the
Alumni Association of tlie University
of B. C. should sponsor a aimUar
plan, u it would tend io incrtan the
bond betwe«n members pad and
present of ihe dudent body.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS
CLUB
"African Race Problems" wu the
subject of a talk given by Prof. A.
C. Cooke at a muting of the I. R. C.
at the home of Min Bollert on Wed-
nuday, February 22. The geographical and racial factors were first revealed and then the early history of
Eut Africa was briefly explained.
Prof. Cooke then traced British policy
since the war and dealt with the recent appropriation of native reserves
for mining purposes. The evening
was concluded with the serving of
refreshments and a general discussion of the subject.
L'ALOUETTE
Applications for membership in
L'Alouette will be received by the
secretary, Mary Grant, via the Letter Rack anytime during the next
two weeks. Anyone who is intending to continue in French in Third
and Fourth Year will be especially
welcome.
about to begin in the AudltMumi today only! Forget your lunch or take
It along uprialn In plain wrappers
take our advtn and neat It for the
Audltorlip right sway, boeaun tht
natt all go the way of hot caku at
the BaUet-Who.
Ask the man who's seen one. And
this particular Balltt-who, ladin and
genu, Is the balllest whosls of sU.
Oood? It's got to be good. Come
and see Brock and Clark, the oho
and only original Brocketty-Clock
combination; they darted the old
BaUet-who and they keep it up.
(Anyone, who wants to say "yowsah" Is allowed to ny it hen).
Come and hear the bevy of British
beauty, twenty glorious, glamorous,
sparkling, twinkling, thrilling aU-
male foghorns. Hear them warbling
their native curteln-caU. Sn Mercer and CTevdand In thdr revealing
exposure of coUege life; here Is stark
drama, stripped of tmnnntlala, just
Ukt n n»any Poukhobon. Hoar that
old yirtu^, J^ __ntrson, .who wUl
keep tht chorus u don to the tune
as possible with his clever plain
playing. See Brock and Clark In
nveral roln, musical and vice vorae;
then masters of entertainment who
have made crowned heads laugh out
thdr crowned teeth.
AnJ but of all: thia show captains
fewer speechn titan any entertainment over put on or off at U.B.C.
The boys sing you songs of aU kinds;
ninety per cent of the words are
entirely origind and free from art-
ificid preservativu. On account of
(Plean Turn to Page Thru)
INSTITUTE TO HEAR DR.
CLARK ONJHEMJSTRY
Scientific research will invade the
muting of the Vancouver Institute
once mora when that organlntlon Is
addressed on the subject of "Chemistry in the Service of Man," by Dr.
R. H. Clark, F.R.S.C., on Saturday
evening at 8:15, ln Arts 100.
It is common knowledge that dudents who have graduated In Chemistry from this Univtrrity havo attained an tnviable podtion In competition with scholars from other
Canadian unlveraitltt-and it is expected that Dr. Clark, who is the
head of tiw Chtmistry department
here, wttl show what makn the sub-
jut so intending for acitnetmtn.
Intend in tho speaker's subject
wUl not be confined to followert of
science alone, however, and laymen
may attend the meeting without fear
of bring overwhelmed by an uninteresting and Incomprehensible discount
Rev. Esler Praises
Oxford Movement
"Some prates the Oxford Group
Movement and some denounce it adversely," nid Rev. Alex. Esler, DD.,
in the opening remarks of his address at the open meeting of the
Varsity Christian Union on Wednesday. To Illustrate the success of
this movement he nid that the Victoria Presbyterian Church, one of
the biggest churchu in the city of
Toronto, wu packed and hundnds
sent away when a gathering wu
held to hear the testimony of a certain buslnen man concerning the excellence of the movement. The
speaker made reference to Dr. Rochester's adverse criticism of it from
the point of view that it had no
creed, etc., to which Dr. Esler nid
that, although It Is true it has no
creed, it speaks of a life. He pointed
out also that some critics criticize
the part of their program which Involves waiting and listening In the
morning for Divine Guidance,—talking to an invisible God. But declared Dr. Esler, the Church today
is not giving Itself to prayer enough.
A. M. S.   Meeting   Monday   Noon Pago Two
THE UBYSS1Y
I.
Apes and Ivory
By Arthur Mayn
OLAF AND THE RAVENS
Olaf killed three ravens, and the ravens
very nearly killed Olaf. I heard the story from
a lint-aid man, who heard it from a chocker-
man, who was in the Glory Hole when it happened.
Olaf Ericcson was a big, fair Swede, big wife
waa big and fair too, and their tiny house in
the married quarters aeemed hardly large
enough to hold them. Indeed, when Karen was
making homebrew or cooking, it wasn't anything like large enough. At such times, Olaf
was sent out, an exile, to split wood or to play
with the children. He didn't mind though, because Karen's homebrew was famous and her
cooking was something for even a pampered
logger of the Good Times to marvel over. Especially her pies. The single men had pie in
their lunches every day, but theirs was' blueberry or apple, never the thick,creamy wedges
that Olaf brought go carefully to work in bis
lunch-kit. At noon, in the shade of the donkey,
he would glory over his mates, pie in hand.
"Only on Sundays cream pie for you," he'd
chuckle, "and for me, any day I like. Boys, its
better you get married!"
The boys would envy him, and drifting over
the slashings on wide wings, the ravens would
watch with beady eyes, envious alao. And, plotting around the donkey after the crew had gone
in, they made their plans. The next nooning,
when Olaf laid his pie on a stump as was his
habit while he munched his sandwiches, a still,
swift shadow darted down. The pie took wings;
the boys howled their delight and Olaf, swearing, vowed revenge on the ravens.
He got it too; in spite of camp rules, he
brought out a rifle the next day. The questions
the others asked went unanswered, but at noon,
when the ravens gathered for their scraps, he
began shooting. A good marksman, he clipped
the heads of three before the rest went crying in fright to the safety of the timber.
For a while nobody said anything. Then
Flash Macdonald spoke in an odd, shaky voice.
Flash was the whistle punk. Nearly seventy
he was, a good boy, but a little old for the
woods.
"Lord, Olaf!" he said. "You—you know what
you done?"
Olaf, gun in hand, didn't reply. He was
thinking—hard.
"You killed 'em." Flash poked one of the
wing-spread corpses with a cautious boot. "It's
loggers' sperrits you done for, Olaf Ericcson.
You been in the woods twenty-fi' years, an'
know you must never harm a raven. Hell, we
liked you Olaf, an' we're gonna miss you—"
He turned away, muttering.
Olaf was worried. Bard-boiled he might be,
but that was no help where spirits were concerned. Better now if he'd left the rifle at
home with Karen. There were rather unpleasant stories about what happened to men
who killed ravens, good stories to hear around
the fire at night, but—
He shivered in tiie warm May sunshine as
he went out reluctantly to the haulback bight.
The ravens knew. They weren't in the
slashings and they weren't on the grade, but
up at the edge of the green timber they talked
it over in their hoarse, strangely human-sounding voices. Then, an hour before quitting-time,
a single bull-raven flitted down to the bight
and began, softly, to call signals.
"Hi!" he went, then again, "hi—hi—!" An
old bull-raven giving highball calls, those rarely used, forbidden signals that would send the
logs down like the wrath of God, as long as
the rigging held!
"Flash," said Olaf on the way in, "be careful, see? Don't toot unless you're sure its the
riggin-slinger, an' then keep your ears flap-
pin'. Them devils is out for me! He hesitated
as another idea came to him. "Mebbe you'd
better give the job to one of them college boys
on the section. They're spry-like, an' young."
"Say!" Flash was almost crying with rage.
"I been in the woods since Paul Bunjan logged Montana flat, an' no young sprout gets
my jerk-line. You just gotta watch yourself,
Olaf."
Daysand days went by. The steel lines sang,
and the skyline-carriage rumbled overhead and
the great brown logs rumbled in and although
there were no more ravens around the donkey
at noon, the old bull still called his highball signals, softly, from the edge of the triangle. There
was something suggestive, unnerving about it.
The chokermen and the rigging-slinger quit,
and new men came up from Vancouver, but
Olaf the hooker and Flash the 'punk stayed,
one because he knew the ravens would get him
even in far off Haidaland, the other because he
was anchored to his job, and was Olaf's friend.
"They're workin' on me," he said, after a
week had gone, "they're workin' on my brain,
Olaf, some day—if so be they catch me a mite
slack—I'll just blow that highball and at the
wrong time."
And that same day it happened. Olaf was
square in the road when, sharp and clear £is
rigging-slinger   ever   yelled,   came the "go-
Sty* itnjBflpg
(Mtmber C.I.P., PJ.P.A.)       Telephone: Print Grey 206
lasutd twin weekly by tho Student PubUntions Board
of tho Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Columbia, Vancouver, B.C.
MaU Subscriptions: 1100 per year
 Campus Subscriptions: fl.00 per year   	
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 24,1933
HOW ABOUT IT, ALUMNS?
An outline of the vocational guidance programme being carried on at the University of
Toronto is published in this issue. The plan has
a great deal to recommend it. In the present
period of uncertainty, when so many students
are in something of a daze with regard to their
future careers, there is no doubt that sincere
advice from qualified speakers would be very
much appreciated.
It has been suggested that rising young business and professional men should be invited
to come out to the University and give short
talks, to the undergraduates on the choosing of
their careers.
The co-operation of the Alumnae Association would be of great benefit in thia reapect.
In Toronto grads of eight or ten yean standing give regular talks on their own struggles
in securing jobs and getting established in business life. Students of this University would
certainly appreciate such an effort on our own
campus, and doubtless a considerable stimulus
would thus be given to the solution of that ever-
present problem—What are we going to do
after we graduate?
How about it, Alumns?
Friday, February H 1*98
AND THEN
I CALLED IT A DAT
a
"Well," nid Mr. Picobac, "I think I'm
entitled to a smoke."
Ai he settled down in his chair, though
his f»ce wore a qui»jcal smile, Mr.
Picobac seemed more than a trifle
weary. He filled his pipe with Picobac,
his favourite tobscco, and surveyed thc
compsny with slow deliberation.
"Could anybody oblige a hard-working
man with a match ?" enquired he. "The
good woman hsd me moving the piano
afteMupper. This is thc first smoke
I've had tonight. Whew! First wo tried
it at one end of the parlor ... Then
the other end. Then opposite the door.
... Then cat-a-corner at the window.
At last she says. 'Put it back where it
always wm,' she ssyi. 'It don't look
right anywhere else!'—And then. I
celled it a day."
e e e
Picobsc tobacco iimsde from the pick of the
burley crop produced in Cusds's famous
"tropic belt.'' on tht shore of Uke Brie-
cool ... mild... swest in your pipe. Try it.
On isle everywhere. And don't target, you
get more tobscco for your money.
Oood for miking cigarettes, too.
KEEP IN MIND ON MONDAY
Having given the atudent body time to make
up its mind on the proposed new constitution,
we now propose to give our views on the subject.
The first clauae that comes under our eagle
eye is the one which gtipulatea that it is necessary to have the signatureg of one-hundred
members of the Alma Mater Society to call an
extra-ordinary meeting of the society. It seems
to us that the number required should bear
some relation to the student body, say 10 per
cent of a quorum. In this way if the student
body dropped to one thousand it would not take
one tenth of the atudent body to call a special
meeting.
It rather appears to us that the whole constitution is tending to give Council too much
power financially. It is true that they are the
elected representatives of the society, empowered to govern the society as they see fit, but their
actions should be subject to some pre-check,
rather than a post-check, as is allowed by the
power of the Alma Mater Society to annul any
Council minute.
It seems to us that the whole structure of
student government has become top-heavy. By
a minute of the Alma Mater Society, passed
in the days of prosperity, Council is empowered to spend up to 15 per cent of the gross income of the sciety in administering the funds
of the society.
Should not this percentage be cut down
during the depressed condition in which we
find our present financeg: It seems a shame to
strike out at the managerial system which was
inaugurated two years ago and has proved such
a success and a saving, but nevertheless the
question must be faced. It should be possible
to evolve some system now that we have a department of Commerce pretty well established,
whereby the greater part of the routine work
of the Accountant's office could be handled by
undergraduates.
These are just a few suggestions for the
students to bear in mind when the opportunity
of discussion of the new constitution is allowed
on Monday in the Alma Mater Meeting to hear
the belated report of the Stadium Investigation
Committee.
Picobac
Tht Wet) efCstMtU's 'Burley Crop~~
Grow* in Sunny, Southern Ontario.
Hind; Pockti
SfisTin
13c.
MDOfS TASTE GOOD IN A PIPE I *
imptrul Tobacco Compiny of Cinada, limlltd
H lb. Humidor
n    Tie
73f.
Class and Club
V. C.V,
On Friday In Arts 204 at 12:10 the
Union will be led ln a Bible Study
by Or. Depnis, of Renfrew Baptist
Church. All students are cordially
invited. Subject: "The Unseen
Labor."
(taf Saturday at the home of Miss
Florence Wilson, 4123 West Tenth
avenue, the Union is holding a coffee squash (at 8 o'clock). There wiU
be a short address and discussion by
Rev. J. E. Harris, minister of South
Hill Baptist Church.
On Sunday the Union is taking
charge of the evening service at Robertson Presbyterian Church. Mr.
James R. Wilson, the president, will
be in charge and will speak on "Just
What is Christianity?" AU students
of the district are extended a hearty
welcome.
Diamond
Engsgemsnt Rings
FromiM.00,
Watches > Signet Rings • Class
Pins • Frat Emblems • Fountain
Pans - Birthday Cards - Bridft
Pristt
Birks
—1
ahead". Not a highball, but a single, ringing
bark. Flash, caught off guard for the instant,
jerked his whistle-wire even as he had prophesied. Olaf saw the logs over him, shutting
out the blue of the sky as he dived for cover.
They cleared him in one tremendous skip-jump;
he picked himself up unhurt, but white as a
ghost under his bronze.
Twisting hh hat in his hands that evening
on Olaf's porch, Flash spoke miserably: "I didn't mean to. They—honest they made me. Olaf,
we better quit the woods."
"No!" Karen shok her blonde head in decided fashion. "What else would you find to do?
My pie it was that started this, and maybe
they'll make the ravens forget it."
So Olaf gave pies to the ravens. He took
three huge golden rounds out in the morning.
He set them on stumps and waited anxiously.
The old bull-raven didn't call, and at noon,
slowly, drifting in like shadows, the raven-
people came to the feast. They gorged themselves with their old freedom, and they even
fed from Olaf's gloved hand.
Olaf never pointed a gun at a raven again.
He ate his cream pie with all his lost happiness,
and when dead loggers in their glossy black disguise made free with his lunch, he only grinned.
We are equipped to take
the pictures of
FRATERNITY
AND SORORITY
groups.   Special rates to
University societies
833 Granville St.
Phone Sey. 5737
Players Club
Past Reviewed
(Continued from Pago One)
of the war through which war organisation! including the Red Cross
benefited to the extent of W.000.
Among the other contributions made
from the club earnings wat the payment of half the cost of the tennis
courts erected aa a memorial to these
who never came back from overseas,
and a tax paid to the Students' CouncU in support of an "injuries trust
fund" for athletes.
Next faU tht first Christmas Plays
were put on ln the auditorium of the
buUdinga in Fairview under conditions of great difficulty, since the
stage was, according to Mr. Wood,
a mere ledge. The footlights suffered at every dance, held ln those
days, in the auditorium, from being
sat on by the hefty escorts of the
co-eds of those days.
Near Greatness
The Spring Plays of succeeding-
years were played ln the Empress,
the Avenue or tiie old Orpheum theatres. In the Orpheum one spring the
players delayed their performance so
that Paderewskl might fill an engagement while they sat on the stage
to hear him play, "the nearest that
many of them ever came to greatness." On another occasion, before
a gathering of representative Vancouver people which taxed the capacity of the Avenue Theatre, each "'
girl was presented with a bouquet
at the conclusion of the performance
containing an order for a pair of
French kid gloves.
Mr. Wood mentioned some of the
original members of the club who
have attained distinction in other
parts of the world, and paid tribute
to those in Vancouver who have been
faithful friends during its long and
eventful history.
Mrs. T. B. Cuthbertson announces the marriage of her
daughter, Ruth-Fay, to Bert-
rand Hillary, son of Mr. and
Mrs. B. J. Hillary, on February 18, 1933. Both are members of the class of Arts '34.
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to S p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Ink and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
I
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE FsMhffj February 24,1933
SHRDLU
THE UBYSSEY
RUGBYSSEY
Page Hlree
I
Personals
ABl MEBCER-Art, this year's cap-
talrv Is now playing his fourth year
of McKechnie Cup rugby. Ht may
be beat described as "142 pounds of
dynaaatte." Art maktt up for hit
lach ef weight by hla knowledge of
the gaaao. As captain of the team,
he carriea a great deal of responsibility. i|
VJC BOGEBS - Vice-Captain this
year, Vic Is now playing his fourth
in Senior Rugby.
HOWES CLEVELAND - For three
years Howie has held down tht fuU-
•btck berth In McKechnie Cup Rugby. This year he has been showing
brUUantly as wing three-quarter.
Hie powerful drivt for the Une Is
becoming famous and his tackling
is ecMtetently good. Watch him next
Saturday.
KIN MEBCIB-Ken is playing his
second year in McKechnie Cup and
has been very mueh in tho lime-
light this year. He has played a
brilttant game at five-eighths, where
hla good handling; tricky running,
and powerful kick, have made him
a intent threat to the opposition.
DOIM BBOWN-A very fast breakaway aad a deadly tackle, Doug Is
always a thorn to tho opposing
TOVNO-A veteran hrtt-
Bawn has added a lot of
te the backfield. He tackles
hard, Ins a double swerve and la a
reliable kick.
MCE BUTTAN-Jack is now in tho
front row of the scrum and is doing
groat work there. Jack can be depended upon to be on the ball at all
tplendid working
forward who is a tower of strength
in Ike Bno-eute, and Is a fins hook.
His wol*t It a groat atari to the
BILL MOBBIS-Welghlng US lbs.,
BIB li tho Ms gun In the scrum.
HOTEL
tSfeOrlGlA
Popular Rendezvous for
All Student Functions
Tarn Dansants
Banquets
Dinners
Class Partitt
SEY.  5742
MCKECHNIE  CUP  RUGBY  TEAM
VARSITY TO MEET VAN.
REP IN McKECHNIE CUP
BATTLE TOMORROW AFT.
Bone of Contention
Left to right. Back row, BUl Morris, Brent Brown. Doug Brown, Buck Yeo (coach), Harry Pearson,
Gross; Second row, Paul Clement, Oordon Brand, K. Mercer, A. Mercer (captain), Vie Rogers, Esson Young,
Dalton. Jack Ruttan; Front row, Strat Leggat, Alan Mercer, Jim MitcheU,
(coach), Harnr Pearson, Bobby
. Vie Rogtrt, Etton Young, Chris
It Owen, Deny Tyt, Howie Cleveland.
Exceedingly strong on the attack,
he works hard throughout the entire route.
GORDIE BRAND-FuU-back. Gordie
was brought up this year from the
second division and h" ■«'• earned
his meal ticket on the teem.
ALAN MERCER - Inside three-
quarter. A freshman this year. Ho
has been out of rugby since the first
game with a bad ankle, but it now
in fit condition, and can bo expected
to do big things in temorrow*t gamt.
HARRY PEABSON-Harry is ont of
the hardtst working forwards on
tho team. Ht It a constant worry
to tho opposing half-back and a
groat help to his own. He plays
wing forward, a position requiring
great stamina and a thorough
knowledge of the game.
MILTON OWEN-Wlng three-quarter. MUt la a fast and strong run-
nir and tackles wril. Ho can always be dtpended upon to give his
best
MAX STEWART-Max waa brought
up from second division late this
season and proved his worth In the
game In Vlcorla. He has been
switched from the back field to
the position of break-away forward.
BOBBY GBOSS-Bobby is considered  the  find  of  the season.     He
plays front row and is an exceUent
hooker and dribbler.
STATISTICS OF HUGGER TEAM
No.
W
2
3
4
5
7
6
8
9
10
11
u
13
14
IS
16
IT
19
20
21
Namt
Oordon Brand..
MUt Owen. .....
Art Mercer.	
Ken Mercer	
Position
Esson Young.	
Howie Cleveland.
Derry Tye	
Bob Oroes.	
Max Stewart ...
Jack Ruttan.	
Harry Pterton......
Vie Rogers..	
Ed. Senkler.	
BiU Morris
Doug. Brown..
JimMltcholl..
Strat Leggat..
Alan Merotr...
Chrit Dalton.
Psyl Cltment,
■ UII.WHWMU4
IHMMHMtMl
.M Sack
.Wing	
.Back	
..Five eighth
..Back	
.Wing.	
..Half	
-Forward	
..Forward.	
..Forward.	
..Forward.	
..Forward.	
..Forward	
Forward.	
Forward	
..Forward......
. Thrown.
..Thrtt'a..
Throe**..
Ago
WZ.
40.....
..21....
..20.....
..22.....
.19	
Jl	
-12	
,27.....
..20.	
21	
22.....
22.....
25	
20.....
No. yrs.
Height Wt   McCup
-17...
.22...
.Three's _...U..
IT .....HI.
•5'W. 141,..,
..8*1  148...
..ri  wo...
.8*10 160...
..5*10 .168..
•5'9   HO...
•Fll 180..
..8'10 J60..
..6*0 .......171...
.6*0  171.
.180..
aoo..
.213..
.172..
IS.
i'lOMi 488..
J'8  178..
J'10 IM
,..6'0
.1*1
...6*1
...6*0
St
...VI
..lyre.
J yrs.
....4 yrs.
...J yrs.
....lyrs.
....4 yrs.
...2 yrs.
.1 yrs.
.1 yrs.
.1 yrs.
....2 yrs.
....lyrs.
...J yrs.
...lyrs.
...lyrs.
...8 yrs.
..J yrs.
Avtragt..
21     Ml
ITS
Your Nearest Bank is
The  Canadian
Bank of
Commerce
general banking busies is transacted, and accounts of the Faculty and
Students of The University of British Columbia
are welcomed.
BANKERS TO THE
ALMA MATER
SOCIETY
C. R. Myers, Manager
Have You Entered the
Tournament?
We carry a full line of
high - grade Badminton
Equipment — Racquets,
Bhuttleg, Shoes, Sweaters,
Flannels, etc.—at reasonable prices.
It will pay you to let us
fill your requirements.
George Sparling
SPORTING GOODS
939 Granville St.
Vancouver
CLARK'S HYGIENIC DAIRY
LTD.
— Deliveries Made All Over City —
Cor. Pender'and Burrard
Overseas Education League
ANNUAL SUMMER TOURS to EUROPE
aad CRUISE TO THE ORIENT
For detailed circular apply to
Miss V. Alvares
70 Sun Life Building
MONTREAL
Mlaa Rhoda Howe
224 Bloor St West
TORONTO
Miss Lilian Watson
411 Power Building
WINNIPEG
CAPTAIN
COACH BUCK YEO
"Buck" haa been prominent In
rugby circles for a number of years,
having played for tho Vancouver
Rep. In the pari. For tht last two
seasons ht hu coached the U.B.C.
team, and hopoa to see the McKechnie Cup once mora In Its proper
place—the U.B.C. library.
"Just Whtn Tht Bus Stops"
PI. Grey 47, Night Calls BBlett 1161
»«.fATT|JiiONi».A
PUBLIC STENOGBAPHEB
4479 W. Teoth Ave., Van., B. C.
Manuscripts, Essays, Thtttt, Etc
Mimeographing, French
The Balltt-Who-tn
of_1933
(Continued from Pago One)
itt gripping portrayal of primitive
life, and on account of tho all-malt
chorus, this show cannot be safely
pratcribtd for children. Frtthmtn
wltt have their birth-cortlfieatct
ready at tht door, plttst.
Tho following tributes havt alraady
apptartd in tht prats: Tht Cowlchan
Hlghriggtr—"This show should be
called on account of starknoss." Tht
Spuzzum Spasm—"Hart, indeed, is a
show which actually shows." Tht
Whonnock Whoopee—"lt Is a long
time since Whonnock has had such
a hairy lot of ltgt In tht chorus."
Tha Agassis Aggyssey — "What a
chorus! Twenty clean-limbed youngsters, fresh cleaned; strong, silent
songsters; fine upstanding down-it-
ting specimens of radiant hotcha. We
need more shows like this, or perhaps more of the same show."
Everybody out; come on upstairs
right away and forget your griefs.
Let the Rugby Club take charge of
the Jolly old intellect for an hour;
they supply the pep but you supply
the meeting. Up with the curtain and
let 'er slide.
ART MEBCBS
BIOLOGICAL DISCUSSION CLUB
A meeting will bt held at 8 p.m. on
Monday at tht homt of Mrs. Hutchinson, 4848 West Sixth Avenue. Molly
Beall will give a paper: "An Ecology
Trip in Tennessee."
■"Sporty Sport Skirts=
THE DONALDSONS
Prices YOU Can Afford
782 Howe Street
MEET ME AT
The Brightest Store on
Granville Street
We feature Lunches,
Afternoon Teas, and
After-Theatre    Specials
Catering to Balls and Banquets
A Specialty
We make our own Candy and
Pastry from the best Ingredients
possible.
SCOTT'S
722 Granville Street
Doug. 455
Will   Renew   Classic
Battle at Brockton
Point at 2:45
Team Has Pulled Together With a Fine
Exhibit of Spirit
At 2:45 p.m. tomorrow Varrity
will field the strongest McKechnie
Cup team against Vancouver Reps,
that has represented Varrity in the
past five years.
For tht past six wttks tht Blue
and Odd squad havt bean trenching
through mud and slush In order to
bo hi perfect condition for to-morrow's encounter. "Cop the Cup*' Is
their slogan and thty mean to carry
it out.
Has tho Varsity English Rugby
team got spirit. Have thty got spirit,
not tht sweet spirits of nectar or of
absinthe, or oven tho Spirit of Notre
Dame, but that moral support, backbone, team morale, Jolt dt vivre,
Jug-a-Jig and halleluiah idta, that
goes to make tho Jolly old team
fight-flght-fight
And Varsity has lt. Spirit-morale
—and they have co-operation plus*
and no hard feelings. They're all
for one and one for all. They're all
pals together. Thty pull for one
thing... not personal glory, but
glory to tho University.
The Rep team Is a representative
team cf all the various competitors
in the Miller and Tisdall CupLtagut,
Thty know not one another as a
team-mate, but as merely another
unit working beside them. And
when they have tht cup It rests In
quarters seldom seen by thtm. But
thty are a fine aggregation of men
and all gentlemen. Hats of Varrity,
to tht Rep.
But Varrity—that's another story.
Pulling together, and they have the
support of fifteen hundred students
and as many more supporters outside. And they have morale ....
They're young and they wan't play.
Watch them play the game In the
afternoon and watch them play In
the evening. They're young and
they want' to do things. Varrity,
oh Varrity, you fifteen hundred students! Come and dislocate your tonsils on Saturday. Bring your best
friend and hla friends, and your
grandmother, too, for it will makt
thtm young again.
lilt game at Brockton in perfect
weather will be a super tonic for
jaded spirits. What could bo sweeter for tho holiday?  Let's go Varrity)
In an Interview with Buck Yeo,
tho old maestro of English rugby—
"Everything looks rosy for tho Blue
and Oold. Not for five years have
such a pack of forwards bean dt-
vtloptd which can kick, run and
tackle as Vic Rogtrt and Co. The
three-quarter line art fait and sure
tackkws, and can hold thtir own In
any company. With the squad averaging around 175 pounds, why
shouldn't I have the highest hopes."
The line-up: Brand, Owen, Cleveland, Young, Alen Mercer, Art Mercer, Ken Mercer, Senkler, Groat,
Ruttan, Rogers, D. Brown, Morris,
Stewart, Pearson.
HARDWARE and SPORTING GOODS
Tennis and Badminton Racquets Repaired and Restrung
by an Expert
GORDON BROWN & CO., Ltd.
Dealers in
Shelf and Heavy Hardware
Paints, Oils, Stoves, Etc.
Phone Bay. 192
302S Granville Street Vancouver, B.C.
TYE OUT
When Varrity take the field tomorrow against Vancouver Rep. they
will have to do without the services
of Derry Tye. The absence of Derry
from the line up has dealt a severe
blow to the team, as his position at
half ia a difficult one to fill.
Derry sustained an injury to his
back in one of the practices last
week, and although he Is now definitely on the mend, Coach Buck Yeo
wishes to take no chances of per-
mantly losing him. It is hoped that
he will be back In his usual position
when Varsity meet Victoria Rep the
following Saturday.
Ken Mercer who has played two
seasons of McKechnie Cup Rugby
at five-eights position and who
played half two years ago with the
famous "Mud Larks" wiil take over
Derry's berth.
PI Campbell —  (Jumping up and
down) What the hell is In my pants?
Pep Rally Auditorium Noon T oday THE UBYSSKY
gri4ay> February 24,JI33
Arts 34 Runners Display Class
To Win Decisive Victory Over
Ten Teams in Arts 20 Classic
Juniors Pile up Lead Early yi Race and Win
By 400 Yards—1928 Record Not Broken
Science Teams Win Second, Third And Fifth
Places — Aggies Place Seventh
By JIMMY MOYES
Piling up a comfortable lead in the early etagea ol the race
and widening it with each successive lap, a powerful yellow-
thlrted aggregation, representing Arts '34, on Wedneaday afternoon captured the Arts '20 Relay classic from a field of ten
teams. The time of 36.9 and three-fifths, although two minutes
outside the record set by Arts '30 in 1028, was considered good
in view of headwind difficulties. Science teams acquitted themselves very well, taking second, third and fifth placeg; Aggies,
winnerg laat year, could do ho better than seventh.
fettablish Science '34 safely in second
place behind tho distant Swift. Loat,
Northcott, A. Allen and Andrews all
successfully challenged Slnolalr, but
the husky Sclenceman only redoubled his efforts.
Fourth Lap
Taking up where Swift left off,
band wat trotting the Alma Stratt
Intersection before Boworing of Sri
ence '34 apptarad. Olsnty, McLellan,
and Fowltr were not very far behind
Sdence '34 at this stags, and were
coming up fast Barber ran a tpttdy
lap to bring Arts 'II up from ninth
place to sixth.
Fifth Lap
At the start of the famous Fourth
Avenue hill, Arts '34 were found to be
leading by dose to IM yards, with
Science '34 sUll clinging to a pracar
tout second position. Most of the run
ners managed this difficult stretch
vtry well, however with Salisbury,
Dave Todd and Moffatt showing to
particular advantage.
Sixth Lap
At .this Junction, the chances of
catching Arts '34 looked to be well-
nigh hopeless, but Science '34 and
'35 only Increased their efforts. Brilliant running by White of Science
'35, brought that class up to within
Largttt Crowd of
Featuring the beit distance men In
the Unlverrity, tho event wm productive ol some of tho finest asphalt poun-
ding seen here In many a day. favored With sunny wtather, the race wu
a colorful affair from start to finish,
with a large group of motley-swta-
trad contestant, and milling tpsctatera
at every lap interchange, the crowd
at the finish ran into the hundreds,
over-flowing tho Malls, and perching precariously on top of the Sdence
building.
Procession of Can
An endless stream 6f cars Jostltd
and struggled for vantagt points
throughout tho Whole race at thty Id-
lowediKe runners. Flrat came the
motor-cycle escort, flanked by the
Official car and the Prets car, then
came the rest, now speeding, now
baraly crawling, In a roajettlc lino of
metal and glass. And always could be
sttn thott two darting Pep Club
cars, oh their mission of mercy. That
there were no traffic tie-ups and no
accidents is something of a miracle.
Cafeteria Broadcast Successful
To the many students who were unable to follow the race in automobiles, tlie efforts of the Pep Club in
broadcasting the highlights of the race
via the telephone and the megaphone, striking distance of the second place
came as a godsend.   Running results'teanii Humphrey (A. T. C), Patterson   on   (Arts  '36),   and  Donaldson
(Science '33), also managed to gain
some valuable yardage In this lap.
Seventh Lap
When Dave Pugh started this stretch
it looked aa if he were going for a
practice run, so far behind were his
competitors. Steady running on his
part widened the lead a little bit
mora for the now Inevitable winners.
In the meantime, Ward of Anglican
College was mailing a great effort to
catch the husky Science runners In
front of him, and nearly did. Science
'35 were now definitely ahead of Science 'SI and it only remained to att
whether the Anglican runners would
catch them before the finish.
The Finish
Max Stewart, '34 Artsman anchor
man, started the home stretch at a
quarter-mile clip, and ran a fast lap
to break the tape for the winners.
More than 400 yards separated Stewart and Fordyce, of Sdence '35, second place team, at the finish. Science
'34 barely nosed out tht Anglican
Theological College for third position.
came in at frequent intervals, and
every opportunity was taken to keep
the listeners potted.
The event waa ably conducted under the supervision of Doctors Sedgewick, Davidson, Shrum and Profs.
Boving, Todd and Logan. Station
Judges wart Doctors Warren, Laird,
Un, Col. Wilkin and Profs. Mathison
and Lighthall.
First Lap
The start wat htld up about a Quarter of an hour due to the absence of,
tho officials, but with thtir arrival
no time wat lost. Before the echo of
tht gun's rtport came back from the
gray walls of the General Hospital,
tho ten runnen wort away to an even
start. For about three hundred yards
thty kept closely bunched, with Cook-
burn and Sladen barely In the lead.
After crossing Granville St., Grubbe
started to sprint, and went into a lead
which he sucossfullcy maintained
against tht challenges of Laurie Todd
and Cockburn. Costain, Sladen, Craig
Leggatt and Deane were closely
bunched behind tht leaden as thty
finished.
Second Lap
Herb Barclay, one of Varsity's best
rollers, soon wiped out Arts '35's
slight lead, and sweeping ahead set
a blistering pace. Barclay, with the
exception of Swift and Max Stewart,
perhaps, ran the fastest lap of the
whole race. Johnstone, Smith, Nogan-
abu and Jorgensen ran strong races
behind Barclay, but they found the
figure of tlie speeding Artsman was
rapidly diminishing. From this point
on, the ultimate winner ot the race
was never in doubt.
Third Lap
Given a comfortable lead of over
150 yards, Sid Swift, distance ace,
proceeded to lengthen it to 250 yards
before tapping his team-mate on the
shoulder. Probably the longest lap of
them all, this stretch found most of
the men gritting their teeth in agony.
George Sinclair ran a steady race to
ARTS '20 RELAY
The following Is a lap-by-
lap record of tho time taken:
Lap Timt
1   4:M
I   4:11.1
1 tfJOJ
4   3:531
5  3:31
I  4:41.6
1  4  Islil
S   3:116
Total Time  36:06.6
Your Resporter
By BOYD AGNEW
Swimmers
Jacoby Bros.
LTD.
423 Hamilton Street
Manufacturing   Jewellers
for
Class Pins, Emblems,
Graduation Rings, Medals,
and Prise Cups
SENIOR'B1 GRIDDERS
TO PLAY ON SAT.
Owing to adverse weather conditions last week the postponed Varsity Senior City Canadian rugby
game against the North Vancouver
All Blacks will be played this Saturday at 2:30 on the Varrity Stadium.
With an added week of practising/
the hopes of the team have been
considerably brightened, as they have
had the advantage of being able to
benefit by the experience of outdoor training. Coupling with this,
the sage football knowledge of Dick
Farrington, the team should have no
difficulty in taking their opponents
to the cleaners.
Among those who will probably
start for the Blue and Gold are Dick
Bower, who will act as captain and
play as centre, Ellett, Who will be
responsible for the kicking end of
the tussle, Rader, Mortimer and Anderson, who will furnish their share
of the weight in the line, and Patterson and Crysdale, who will furnish the speedy pair of men on the
wings.
The line-up: Bower, Moffat, SneUing, Crysdale, Akhurst, Holden, Mortimer, Rader, Anderson,
Ellett,  Ridland.
Arts '33 natators proved much too
strong for thtir younger student rivals at tht Crystal fool Wednesday
night, and romped away to a do-
cidtd victory In the annual interclass swimming gala. The Seniors
amassed a total of 43 points; Arts '84
placed second with 17 prints and
Arts '35 grabbed third position oho
point behind.
Although none ol the times recorded wart exceptional, ntvtrthe-
ltts competition and rivalry wort
titan: and the tew student spectators
Were kept excited.
Great txptctation was aroused
whan tho Womtn't Plunge event waa
announced. Everyone was hoping
that Dorothy Bonnie, tiie Arts '34
mermaid, would officially break the
world's record. However, although
she unofficially broke tht record on
Tuesday night ln the try-outs, she
was off form on Wednesday and
coasted only 59 feet in her best attempt.
After the meet the natators and
the spectators adjourned to the dance
hall at the back of the building and
indulged in three hours dancing,
after which supper was served and
the party came to an ond.
Following art the tabulated results
of the moot:
50 yards freestyle, mtn —Bourne,
Arts '34; Hurley, Sc. '34; Gustafson,
Arts '34; Milburn, Arts '35. Time:
28 4-5 sees.
Women's plunge—Btnnlt, Arte '34;
Boo, Arte '18; McLeod, Aha '36. Distance: 59 feet.
50 yards freestyle, women — Boe,
Arts '33; Bonnie, Arts '34 jSutton,
Arts '33; Bardsley, Arts 33. Time:
34 sees.
SO yards backstroke, men—Wain-
wright, Arts '35; Wilson, So. '85; Bell,
Arts '36; Andrew, Arts '35. Time:
39 2-5 sees.
|0 yards backstroke, women—Boe,
Arts '33; Sangster, Arts '33; Rennie,
Arts '34; Bardsley, Arte '33. Time:
43 3-5 sect.
100 yards fr/nstyle, men—Andlson,
Aggie; Wilton, Sc. '35; Hurley, Sc.
'34; Walnwright, Sc. '34. Time: 63
1-5 sees.
100 yards freestyle, women—Boe,
Arts '33; Sutton, Arts '33; Sangster,
Arts '33; Bardsley, Arts '33. Time:
1.21 2-5 sees.
100 yards breast stroke, men—McGinn, Sc. '36; Moxon, Aggie. Time:
1.82 2-5 sees.
100 yards breast stroke, women—
McLeod, Arts '36; Sangster, Arts '33.
Time: 1.49 4-5 sees.
Women's  relay—Won  by  Arts
unopposed.
Men's relay—Arts '35 ;Arts '34.
+i   n    ■   ■ ■ ii   _ii_._-._------—.--
It seems that Arts '33 really acquired unto themselves a win in the
interclass basketball league last week.
But not the way you think. Incred-
Itlble as it may appear it was the
invincible Juniors that came out on
the short end of the affair. Seniors,
evidently a little alarmed at tht way
thty havt been consistently dropping games, despite all that Maestro
Tervo, "Princeton Bill" Lucas, or tho
Wilty-Hscktr combination could do,
cast about for a remedy. They discovered that in tho encounter against
14 the aforesaid Juniors failed to
have a team on hand at ton minutes
after twelve. Despite the fact that
when the ex-spphs did appear thty
wore trounced soundly. Thty protested and got the derision of default,
a rather odious one to sty tho ltart.
Place Your Bets, Gtntltmtn
Tht forthcoming battloa between
tht Studtnt's Council and Publications Board will furnish lots of excitement, Judging from tbe feverish
preparations going on in both camps.
Council looms dangerously In the
basketball division of tho card, and
hu lots to back her throats in tho
persons of Vic Rogers and Bob Qs-
borne. Wt Journalists however havt
somtthing up our alttvtt whtn it
comes to the softball half of the pro-
grammy.   Yowsah!
Track Club
Varrity Track Club will work under a serious handicap this spring
with Haddon Agnew gone from their
ranks. In the high Jump, Javelin,
and discus events Haddon could always bo counted on to garntr his
share of points for our old lady. His
style In the latter tvtnts Is a pleasure to watch-(no, he's hot bur
brother!).
Basket sndl
The Tribe of Maestro has battled
through the first round of their
championship playoffs with Normal
Orads when you road this, and have
probably tucked a win away. Nor-
malttes ran up a 31-31 win over
Y.M.C.A. In their sudden-death encounter last Monday night. It will
be remembered that tht only gamt
that tho Tervtana dropped In their
entire schedule was lost to Y.M.C.A.
in the first encounter of the season
by a score of 24-25. One point! What
a team! It is Interesting to ponder
over the result of a struggle between
our senior A team and the B's. Ah,
don't laugh, or even snicker! It is
our earnest belief that there is at
least one squad In the Burrard
League that would go down under
the fast onslaught of our Tervians.
There would at least be nothing onesided about the affair. Perhaps the
old lady will sponsor Just such an
encounter, starring two great Blot
and Gold champions: winners of the
V. and D. Senior B division versus
winners of Al. Hardy's hook-up!
That latter bit seems no idle forecast after what happened to the
Sparling Five Tuesday night. Varsity-
ites turned out strongly to cheer on
tht homo crtw, and helped things
along mightily. Keep it up when
tho final-flnal-flnala start next Tuesday. Kenny Wright Is to be congratulated on his spirit by getting
out on the floor with a broken finger. He got a basket In his regular
dashing style and gavt all ht had
towards that win.
Take Sparlings 32-30
To Snare Playoff Bye
Spectators Thrilled By Close Game Tuesday
—Half Time Score 16-12 For Varsity
Ken Wright Plays Despite Injury — Purves
Held To Three Points—Kennington and E.
Armstrong Best For Storemen
Vanity ence more took Sparlings clown the line witk a
32-30 victory at V. A. C. Tuesday night in a sudden-death game
to decide who got the bye into the final of the League play-oft..
Taking a four-point lead into the second half, the Blue and Gold
gquad ran thig to ten pointa, but allowed the Storemen to come
within one point, and only managed to come out winners by a
two-point margin.
Sparlings controlled tht pity for
tlit first fivt minutes, and ran in
tour prints through Kennington and
Eddie Armstrong, before Osborne
scored Varsity's first basket en a
sblo effort. Bardsley pivoted nicely
and dropped In another while Bob
added a foul. However, Kennington
and Armstrong tach tallied again to
koap Sparlings thrae points ahaad.
Ken Wright Plays
Ken Wright, with his injured finger
tightly tsptd, came on in placo of
Matthison. Shortly after, Bardsley
dribbltd through three men to score,
whilt Campbell mate one Of thrtt
foul attempts to tie the score. Purvtt
scored a foul, but Nicholson batted
the ball Into tho hoop from a Jump
beloW the Sparlinp basktt to gtvo
Varrity thtir first lead.
Melntyrt regained the point mar-
gin for tho Storamtn Just btfort
Bonn Matthison cams on for Pi
Campbell, who had gathered throe
fault In checking the lengthy Purvtt.
Ken Wright went to guard in Campbell's place. Bardsley and Armstrong took long shots which rimmtd
tht hoop and dropped out, and then
Armstrong increased Sparling's lead
by one on a foul.
Varrity Rallies
With five minutes to go In the half,
Battl
To
In
on
'33
Symonds, lost six <
but came
ARTS '20 RELAY
The following Is a Ust of the
ten teams in the order in which
they finished:
First- Arts '34
Second— Science'35
Third— Science '34
Fourth— A. T. C-
Fifth- Science '33
Sixth- Arts '36
Seventh— Aggies
Eighth— Commerce
Ninth- Arts '35 J
Tenth— Science '36 i
BADMINTON CLUB
On  Monday  night  the  Varsity  B
team took on North Vancouver, the
Leageu  leaders,  and  at  the end  of
the evening the score stood at 8 all.
Varsity got off to a bad start and
'  the  eight  mixed  games
back strong to  take the
Arti 35 Ahead In
Shuttle Tournament
Arts '35 took the lead in the Girls'
Interclass Badminton Tournament
which opened Tuesday, when the
representatives of that class, C.
Brown, and J. Clotworthy, won all
thtir matches.
Tuesday's play produced some very
interesting matches and next week's
play promises to be even more exciting, as the other classes are turning out in full force In an attempt
to overcome Arts '35's lead.
Each class enters a team of two
players, and the teams are as follows:
Arts '33-R. Whltbeck and G. Munton.
Arts '34-F. Slmnus and M. Partridge.
Arts '35—C. Brown and J. Clot-
worthy.
Arts '36-M. Haspell and M. Mil-
burn.
four ladies' doubles and two of the
men's doubles to tie the score. All
(the girls played well, Molly Lock
and Margaret Palmer making the
best showing while Jack Sparks and
Pat McTaggart-Cowan were the best
of the boys.
The team: Irene Ramage, Hope
Palmer, Margaret Palmer, Molly
Lock, Jack Sparks, Oliver Lacey, Pat
McTaggart-Cowan and Ken Atkinson
The first clash of a U.B.C. team
with Washington this year will take
place on Saturday, whtn tht golf
team will Journey down to Seattle
to tangle with the Huskies.
Tht strongott team that has represented B. C. will make the trip,
the squad is well balanced and
should make a strong bid for the
championship. The boys have all
been out practicing diligently every
day since the snow has disappeared,
and some very low cards have been
turned ln.
The greatest hope is in number
one team composed of Charlie McCadden and Ted Charlton, Who are
considered two of the best players
ih the city, both having held the
City Junior Championship.
Tlie second team to tee of will be
Sandy Marling and Bill Castleton.
Sandy is the Junior Champion In
Victoria, and Bill Is one of the best
at Quilchena. If Castleton's hand
heals before the match (he cut It
open in the chem. lab.) there is in all
probability three points coming our
way.
Next in line comes Gerry Prevost
and Ted Wilkinson. Prevost is one
of Varsity's stalwarts while Wilkinson is one of the three rookies, yet
to be baptized by intercollegiate
competition.
Ken Hentig, another rooky, and
Harry Horsman, another stalwart,
comprise the fourth group. Harry
and Ken are a Uttle erratic right
now, but they guarantee unless the
boys below the Une shoot pub-part,
they (Washington) don't stand a
chance.
Gordie Livingston and Lome Teet-
zel round up the team. The two
are both steady shooters and can be
relied upon to put up a good fight
for dear old Alma Mater.
Through the intent of the Directors of the Point Grey Golf Club,
Duncan Sutherland, one of the foremost professionals in B. C, will accompany the team. There's not much
that Dune, doesn't know about the
game and some of the hints he will
pass out should be a valuable help
to the players.
Varrity started a rally which carried thtm to a four point margin at
the interval. Nicholson started thlngt
going whtn he batted ih Osborne's
rtbound. Bob himself foUowed with
a fold, and Nicholson put In another
nice basket. Harvey Mclntyre, apparently rattled by the attention paid
hlfti by thi crowd, fouled Osbornt
and left tht gamt on personals, bring
replaced by Freddie Armstrong.
Osborne scored on a foul, and
PUrvtt missed one as the whistle
went for halftlme with tho Mora
16-13 In Vanity's favor.
Students Slmrt Ahead
Tha Collegians started the second
stanza ti if they were going to flood
Sparlings with basket*. Rann Matthison took a pass from Osbortie to
score on the first Varrity break.
Bardsley duplicated his play tram
the tip-off, and the ball was hardly
ln play again when Ken Wright went
through for another. Thttt thrae
baskett, which were all one-handad
effort* from the right ride, sent Varrity ahead at 23-13. Sparl-ig* called
time-out and talked things over.
After the game re-started, tht
Storamtn set out to wipe out the
Blue and Gold lead. With only a
foul shot by Matthiaon in reply, they
ran in ten points through Kennington, Purves and the Armstrong
brothers, Freddie and Eddie. With
the score now 23-22 in the Collegians'
favor, PI Campbell tallied with a
one-handed shot from away out, but
Eddie Armstrong came right back
with a basket to reduce the margin
again to a single point.
Plenty of Thrills
Matthison tallied a foul, only to
have Kennington equalize. A basket
by Rann was answered by one from
Kennington, and then Wills scored
on his own rebound to again bring
the Storemen within one point of
Varrity. CampbeU, however, re-
galiitd the three point margin when
ht dropped one in from near contra,
and although Freddie Armstrong
scored a foul, the Collegians managed to hold tht lead till the game
finished.
Tht teams: Varrity—Osborne CI),
Campbell (8), Matthison («), K.
Wright (2), Bardsley (6), Nicholson
(6), D. Wright, Mansfield.
Sparlings—Mclntyre (2), E. Armstrong (8), Purves (3), Smith, Kennington (11), Wills (2), Armstrong
(4), McRae.
■ti
MILD
TO THE LAST
FVFF-LET'SSEE
YES-IT STARTS
OFF WELL*"
NICE FLAVOUR
TOO.
SMOKES COOL AND
SMOOTH-BRIGHT
THROUGH"
SORRY I OIONTTAKE
TO THIS BRAND BEFORE
MILD
TO THE LAST PUFF
THAT'S SC '
10/or 10c- 20 for 20c
23 for 25c
Smoke
Buckingham
—and Smile

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