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The Ubyssey Mar 22, 1929

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 issued Twice Weekly by the Students* Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
VOL XI.
■satrpaB
VANCOUVER, B. C, MARCH M, 1929
No. 49
*.
Close Contests Mark Annual
A.M.S. Elections For Council
****************
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» Tuesday's elections tor positions on the Students' Council ot 1929*80 were
tared hy several close oontosts, only one offloe being filled by acclamation,
anty.four oandldates were in the field for eight positions. The closest
contest was between Blaine Colledge and Betty Whiteside for the presidenoy
of the Women's Undergrad., the termer winning by only three votes, Thelma
Mihon was unopposed for the presidenoy of the Women's Athletlo Association.
L J.P?wffv?!_MS"0,l^id» tbil_?f*,,'l,_.t_i,,1*r Member and a defeated candidate
tor the iuM.B,presidenoy, baduo difficulty in capturing the office ot president
ot the Men's Undergraduate Society, having on his total IDS votes more than
Doug. Pollock, his Closes^ opponent.  r-aas*maas_BEEa_a_-__ac«_.^^
Vaistty 8 td Meet
Crews
Jimmy Data, also a defeated presidential candidate, retained his offloe of
president of tbe Men's Athletic Association hy the very substantial majority of MO over Phil, Willis, who
ftams second in the running. The men
of the University ln this way showed
their appreciation of the way ln whieh
Mr, Macdonald has successfully
carried out his varied and important
duties as Junior Member, and their
approval Of Mr. Dunn's management
pt the affairs of the M.A.A. since he
assumed the position of president ih
'January,-
\ Out of %m students, 1,111 voted
and interest In the elecUons ran high.
The general reaction to the gWsults
seems to be one ot satisfaction. The
statistics are as follows:
Secretary—Miss Dorothy Pound, 1st
" 416, 2nd 88, 8rd 70, 4th 89, total 688.
Miss Jean Telford, 1st 827, Snd 22, 3rd
47, 4th 84, total 330. Miss Marion
Orant, 1st 192. 2nd IS, 8rd 85, total
$12. Miaa Mary McQuarrie, 1st 1TI,
Snd 18, total 182. Miss Betty Johnston, total W. Dorothy Pound waa
Sleeted.
Treaaurer—Ralph Brown, 1st 449,
2nd 46, total 615. Herbert Qrlfflu, 1st
118, total 118. Don. Hutchison, 1st
610, 2nd 60, total 670. Russ Shaneman, 1st 87, total 87. Don. Hutchison
Was declared elected.
Literary and Sslentlflo Executive*—
(Continued on Page 6)
STUDENTS TO HOLD CAMP
AT JASPER PARK
Jasper Park will again be the site
tor a student conference this summer
from June 20 to 27.
This camp conference at Jasper was
started last year and was such a huge
success that the students of the Western provinces are counting the day.
until the next, meeting.
The Western Camp committee have
secured outstanding leaders, among
whom are Dr. R. C. Wallace, President
of Alberta University; Dr. A. D. Miller and Dr. J. M. Millar from Edmonton; Dr. Ernest Thomas; Miss
fjhecha Bite of India; Gertrude Rutherford and Murray Brooks, national
secretaries of tbe S.C.M.; J. N. Anderson ot Winnipeg. Possibly also, T. Z.
Koo, a Chinese leader known all over
the world; Dr. Sherman, author of
several outstanding religious books;
i. S. Woodsworth, Labor M.P., will be
here.
/These leaders are enough to make
ft well worth while attending the
camp. Any student is welcome. Por
farther Information watch for posters
on notice boards, or enquire at S.O.M.
room, 812 Auditorium.
wce \m m xmm
Miss Alice White, of Arts '29, has
received word that she has been
awarded a Trustee Fellowship at
Smith College, Northampton, Mass.,
tor the yoar 1929-90.
Miss White Is at present taking an
Ingllsh Honour course, and will continue her post-graduate work in that
field. She Is a prominent member of
the Playera' Club and the Letters
Olub.
_______f__rP____HM Imb for __H_____ift
l^resJI-Sj^nft I fJrvSJtjffvn VBVJSJf eWI VHMPPJVffWwV
Applications for tbe position of
Business Manager ot the Alma Mater
8ociety for tbe cession of 192940 with
letters of qualification should be handed In to the Students' Council before
March fg.
The university's PlrSt VIII. left tor
Seattle on Wednesday, where they
will hold their final workouts tor the
race with University ot Washington
freshmen orews on Saturday, Maroh
28. Although they will use their own
oars, they will have to accustom them*
selves to a strange boat, and familiarise themselves to the oourse.
The race starts ln the middle of
Lake Washington and the last quarter
mile of the course ls in a canal, which
provides an excellent view for the
spectators who line its banks.
Although the crew bas only four
experienced oars, It has been practising steadily since Christmas, and,
under the guiding hand of Coach
Johnny Oliver, has developed into a
powerful machine. This was shown
last week, When they lost by only half
a length to the Vancouver Rowing
Club's crew of veteran oars.
Washington's Freshmen, on the
other hand, are all novices, in that
they have not rowed before this season. They make up for this, however,
by dally practices, and by their else,
tor all Washington's oars are over six
feet tall. They row the "Connlbear"
stroke, which is a shorter stroke than
that used in the Bnglish style, used
by British Columbia's men, as was
seen when the crews me. in 1927.
B. C. rowing at 28 strokes to the
minute, held its own against Washington's 34 strokes to the minute.
By a coincidence, the classic Oxford-
Cambridge Boat Race from Putney to
Mortlake is being rowed on the samo
clay.
The following is the Britiah Colum-
Dla crew: W. Curry (bow), P. Phillips, N. Macey, W. MacDonald*, A.
Roray, I. Morrison*, R. Strain*, C.
Madsen*, Btroke, G. Meredeth*, (cox),
H. Kostman and R. Chapman (spares).
Those marked * are the experienced
oars.
K. Thurston, Vice-President of the
Boat Club, is accompanying the crew
as manager.
.Publications Member
Gives Views on Frats.
Approached by the "Ubyssey" for
his views on fraternities, Bruce Carrick, associate editor, and member of
the Chi Omega Psl fraternity, submitted the following atatement.
"Before the 'Ubyssey' broke the tradition of never mentioning fraternities
in its columns all opposition bad been
latent. Rumblings of discontent were
heard, but no flames ot dissatisfaction
were seen. This year, however, the
great Ood DesBrlsay ot the Fourth
IBstate ripped off the cap of the vol*
eano and out shot wordy streams of
hot criticism Into the pages ot the
college Journal. Determined to defy
hide-bound custom, the editorial policy
was to make an Issue of fraternities
with the result that a subjeot which
once was more or less taboo Is being
intelligently discussed upon the campus.
"Thinking students will admit, I am
sure, that some of the fraternities
across the border exercise a pernicious Influence. Bxcesslve gambling, hard drinking and continual
Sleasure-seeklng cannot be condoned,
for la the blatant babbltry fostered
compatible with gentlemanly conduct
"Happily, conditions here create no
problem for the Deans. Bach of the
(Continued on Page 8)
Gym to be Erected
By Autumn Term
Says Tolmie
The long awaited University gymnasium should be erected by the time
the students re-assemble In September, stated Ross Tolmie, president of
the A.M.S., at the meeting of tbe Student Council held Monday night. A
report trom the secretary of the N.F.
C.U.8. and a budget for tho award of
pins to tbe Publications Board made
up the rest of the business discussed.
A fifteen year bond tor 186,000
passed the direction of Pemberton ft
Son, at a meeting a few weeks ago,
on the condition that the government
architect would guarantee the building
to last twenty or twenty-five years.
On Monday night the University
lawyer returned from an Interview
with the architect In Victoria aud declared that the building they specified
would last the desired time.
Pemberton and Son expect to havo
this issue out by the middle of May. It
would then leave tour months to construct the gymnasium.
The gymnasium will, ln all probability, be one of tne greatest problems
tor next year's council. There is certain to be much discussion as to the
periods that will be allotted to the
different olubs; but this will not effect
the average atudent. Whether lt be
basketball, traok, badminton, he can
be sure of having far more time in
the gym than at present. The next
year should show a remarkable Increase ot Interest ln these sports.
At this meeting the Publications
Board presented a graduated scale of
their members for the presentation of
pins as awards for service. The question as to whether the awards will be
made, is to be brought up at the next
meeting.
Selection Committee to Choose
Exchange Students in April
Affticttlins Dm Noxt Wild; SystM tmUdal ti StslMts if AH
FaeaMis; Jeff) Wfcmefcer is Electee4 to CmmMn
Coming Events
TODAY, MARCH 22—
Or. J. O. Davidson speake on
"Musical Vibrations." 8 p.m.,
So. 100.
SATURDAY MARCH 23—
C.O.T.C. Inspection. Drill Hall,
Beatty St. Smoker, Pender
Hall. 8 p.m.
Soccer. Varsity vs Hasting
Athletlo, Powell St.   3 p.m.
MONDAY, MARCH 25—
Women'a   Athletics    Meeting.
Election of officers. Arta 100,
12:18 p.m,
H.F. Brown speaks on "Mathe-
matlca and the Bible." Arta
204, 12:10 p.m.
TUE8DAY, MARCH 26—
Women's Undergrad. Meeting.
Eleotion of offloere. Arts 100,
12:16.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27—
Alma Mater Meeting. Noon.
Auditorium.
TUESDAY, APRIL, 9—
Presentation Day.
ATHLETES TO BE HONORED
BY A.MSJPWL 9
Varsity's outstanding athletes will
bo honored by their Alma Mater on
Presentation Day, April 9, at 12.16 In
the Auditorium, when the major athletic awarda for the peat year will
be presented. All Big Blocks, Cups
and Honorary Awards will appear ln
the ceremony and the lists of minor
award winners will ba read out President L. S. Klinok will present the
Big Blocks.
It Is Interesting to note that the
letters will be awarded under the new
system recently adopted by the Men's
Athletlo Association, which is characterised by a general tlghtenlngup
of the eligibility rales regarding time
and the number of games played, The
opportunity la now being given tor
the flrst tlmo to participants In minor
sports to annex their major letter tor
outstanding merit, and to those in
sub-minor athletics to gain their Small
Blocks. Another innovation is the
fact that all members ot recognised
teams will be given a Plain Letter.
Students intending to take advent*
age ot the Exchange Scheme should
have their applications In by the end
of March. The choice ot those stu*
dents who will represent U.B.C. at
other universities next year will be
made by the Selection Committee
early ln April.
The final details ot the plans, as lt
Dr. Wmchester Speaks
On Valuejf Genesis
In a very Interesting address to the
V. C. U, on the "Value of Genesis,"
Or. A. B. Winchester, D.D., emphaa*
Ised that the prominent and unique
value of Genesis to us Is not as a book
of soience. Ita value lies In tbe fact
that it is from the expression there*
in of God as the Creator of the Universe that man has built all his philosophy, science and history, tt is
tlie basis of all Christian belief. It
Genesis is done away with, there ls
no explanation ot a beginning, no
basis for the rest of the Bible, and
consequently no light upon the deepest quest of human life; namely, a
searching after God.
The speaker pointed out that lt ls
Impossible to profess an acceptance
of the Bible and at the same time
reject as authentio its earlier books.
Genesis, he said, must be one of two
things; either a record of man's
imagination or a revelation from God.
It declares itself to be the latter. If
it is not, it Is absolutely false and
cannot be defended on any grounds.
As a proof of this he said that man
has tour sources ot Information. First,
intentional; from which he gains his
conception of space, time, number,
right or wrong and the personality
and existence of God. Second, scientific; which is aystematlsed knowledge. Third, philosophical; which ls
a relating of truth to truth. From
these three sources man may come to
the belief that there ls a Ood, but
he can have no knowledge ot his own
spirit or of his relation to God. Here,
then, man must have a revolution
from God, Tho Bible, beginning nt
Genesis,   ls   such  a  revolution.
Another support of its inspiration
ls tbe Instructive appeal which lt
has in itself to all who read it.
Freshmen Speak
At Physics Club
An open meeting of the Physics
Club waa held on Wednesday at 8 p ra.
in Science 200. The meeting was addressed by four first year Physics
students. The first speaker, Mr.
Donaldson spoke on the "Hot Wire
Gas Analysis," and demonstrated apparatus of his own construction. The
eecond speaker, Mr. K. Logan, spoke
on the "Ultra-Violet Photometer" and
showed In operation an Instrument
which hi? had made. Mr. Buckland
gave an Interesting talk on "Spark
Photography," Illustrated with several
slides. Mr. Fowler spoke on "Recent
work on the Tranmutatlon of "elements,"
The next meeting, to be held on
Wednesday, March 87, at the usual
time and place, Is Important because
it ts the last meeting of the year.
There will be two speakers: Mr. Madl*
gan on "Mlgneto-Strictlon," and Mr.
O. R. Anderson on "The Viscosity ot
Air."
The election of officers for the coming year will take place at this meeting and a full attendance la requested,
IM
Varsity basketball enthusiasts will
be Interested to know that the final
ueries for the Western Canada
Championship ot Women's basketball between the famous Bdmonton
Grads and Meralomas will take place
lu Vancouver. Tentative dates have
Men set for April 11 and 18 at the*
V. A.  C.  gym.
affects our students, are being worked
out at present by the faoulty committee, in the meantime the Junior
Member can explain the system in
enough detail to enable students to
make preparations for the exchAnge,
The exchange Is particularly adapt*
able to students taking general
courses In Arts, since pracUcally the
full equivalent ot our oourses oan be
arranged in other universities,
Dean Brook strongly recommends
the exchange for a post-graduate
Oourse ot one year for men In Applied
Science. He states lt Is dlfflcult to
arrange a year's work at another university whioh will fit perfectly into our
'•fflWS1*1 ,ooum,,« fa* toe' pesn
claims there Is no better way to finish
a professional course then to take a
term of pdst-graduate work in another
Canadian University where a student
can compare the work and get .the
Ideas of a totally different staff cl
Instructors,
Dean Clement .thinks the course to
be of particular interest to Aggie StU*
denta .since they will be able to read
the benefits of specialised agrioultu '
irie univorsit
study in one ot the prairie universities
or a college .such as the Ontario Agri*
cultural College. He believes that
students Will be easily able to find a
year's work at another college whioh
will fit Into their course In agrioulture
here.
Judging from the interest whtoh tbe
scheme has aroused among tho Students of the U.B.C, it promises to
complete successfully the hopes of Its
founders by providing a strong bond
of union between the universities oi
Canada.
Miss Gerry Whittaker, President of
the Women's Undergrad., has been
appointed representative of the wothen
students on the Selection Committee
for the Exchange of Students. She
will act on the committee with Dean
Buchanan, head of the committee, and
Douglas Macdonald ln selecting applications for the exchange of students.
Dr. A. SZE TO ADDRESS
INTERNATIONAL CLUB
Dr. Alfred Sze, Chinese Ambassador
to the Court bf St. James, la to address the Vancouver International
Club at a luncheon to be hold lu his
honor, on Friday, 29th of Maroh, at
1 p.m., ln the Hotel Vancouver.
His Excellency has occupied many
distinguished positions including that
ot First Cabinet Minister under the
Republican regime; Minister ot Foreign Affairs, principal delegate and
spokesman representing China at the
Versailles Conference, and principal
Delegate to the Washington Disarmament Conference. Tickets may be
obtained through members of the executive ot the University Interna*
tional Club, or directly at the hotel,
or at the Georgia Pharmacy, $1.00
eaoh not later than 11 a.m. Friday
29th. AU University Students are Invited to attend.
Km MMMED MB EL-C1ISNS
w a una, cut
The Letters Club hold the last
meeting of the year at the home of
Mrs, Shaw, on Tuesday evening,.
Maroh 19. Maurice DesBrlsay read a
paper on Oertude Bell, and John Hul-
bert, a paper on T. B. Lawrence.
Roy Danielle wee elected president
and Carol Coates secretary for the
coming year, while the following candidates were admitted to member*
ship: Barbara Fatten, Betty Moore,
Patricia Nftwlands, Alfred Bvans,
Solomon FIshman, and Ronald Grantham.
The L. Hawels Prise for the best
read paper was awarded to Alice
White and the prise donated by Mra,
H. F. Angus for the best written
papsr was awarded Jofytly to Margaret Orant and to Laurence Meredith.
4
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THE   TJBTS8ET
(Member of PacMe Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
mile newspaper IS a member
dtspattbes credited t. it may
membei
news
Issued every
Tuesday and jmsy^
tJWerslty of British
of the Paotflo Intar-Cqlleglate Press.   No
be reproduced, excipt by newspapers which are
ie Paetflo later-Collagtate Press.
thai.student Pubtteatloha Board of
ra of the
r.*hl student
Mumble, West
Phenei Pelnt amy 14S4
MaU Subaorlptlons rata: tl per y*ar.   Advertising rates on application
BDITOR-IN-CHIHF—Maurice DesBrlsay
Sdltorlal Staff
Neperterlal Stan
tt*l
iwards i
Bdlters-fee-tlie-lssHe
ami
aelor,
IWM MN!
"Our song is ended, but ths melody lingers on." Like other
University organisations ths Publications hoard concludes with
A sigh of relief the work it has been doing throughout ths year.
Yet behind this sigh there Is deep regret — the regret of
friends about to part,—regret that "the old order changeth, giving place iii new."
Yet. tile other members of the University, we have done our
work conscientiously. Whether our efforts have been mors beneficial than harmful is not for us to judge. At any rate wo have
had an Influence — ths influence of an unhampered press. This
influence of our work remains after we have gone. Therein we
are oontent. On the other hand we take with us an influence,
w-the influence of our University. We extend our thanks to all
those responsible for making the University what it has been to
u*~-*n Institution of opportunity, .
We hand over the reins of college Journalism to our successors. Their work in the past and their enthusiasm for the
future justify the confidence placed In them. We trust they
im oontiuue to enjoy the unhampered "freedom of the press"
whioh we experienced this year, and so long as they enjoy this
freedom we feel sure that University publications will develop
lor the better under their guidance,    .
LIBERTY, EQUALITY, ANO F8ATERNITII8
In our issue of February 22 we asked: "What is your opinion of fraternity organisation?" Since that time the 4'Ubyssey"
has been conducting an investigation on the campus for the answer. Of course it was impossible to get everyone's views on
the question, so certain representative people were selected with
a view of balancing non-fraternity and fraternity interests.   Our
findings follow: _.*..,_.
A.   Friendship:
(1) Fraternities are built on a worthy ideal,—the ideal of
brotherhood. But insofar as the brotherhood Is limited, the ideal
is limited.
(2) Their value lies in closer congenial contacts which do
not result from ordinary university life. This in turn may lead
to a better understanding of university ideals. At the same time
they foster the growth of cliques and thus distintegrate a corporate university life.
(3) They create a binding link between graduates and undergraduates; and a link with other universities in North
America. At the same time they shift the Interest of students
from this institution to others across the border, and tend to
make students forget possibilities of friendship on their own
campus
(4)
(1)
of-town
what they admit is good in theory, when this theory applies
against fraternities,
D.   Suggestions for Improvement:
(1) Control of fraternities should be vested in the Inter-
Fraternity council, subjeot always to Students' Coucll. Non-
fraternity interests should he represented by non-fraternity representatives on both councils.
(2) Probation of. fraternities is desirable, providing it is applied on the basis of standardised merit, rather than on the basis
ot youth and discrimination.
E.   Conclusions:
(1) Although in the end lt depends on the individual
whether or not the fraternity shall be beneficial to the University, fraternities provide an environment whioh is not altogether
a good force ln ths University.
(t) Although perhaps some of ths evils which go with
fraternity organisation are inevitable whether or not the organisation is present, fraternities tend to make their memebers satis-
fled with unjust conditions as they exist. This is not good for
progress.
(8) We caution readers that possibly some important
features may have been omitted and others unduly stressed In
this report. The "Ubyssey" has attempted to point out the defects of our present system. It rests with the Alma Mater Sooiety
to remedy these defects.
—M. D.
Editor's Note
The retiring editor-in-chief takes this opportunity to publicly acknowledge the debt he owes to his staff. He has occupied
the singularly happy position of being the recipient of any oredit
whieh oomes in to the Publications board, while at the same time
he has usually managed to shift any blame to other members of
his staff. Now, however, conscience prides him- He publicly
admits: that without the untiring Work And patient co-operation
which has been generously given by the entire Publications
board, he could have accomplished nothing, while muoh of the
failure of the Publications board has been a result of his own
mistakes.
—M.D.
MAjtpg 22t 1929.
lOT-mii—iiii i,ii|niMi' —"■--
am
Friendship cannot* be organized by artificial methods.
B.    Practical Effects:
Fraternities provide the elements of a home for out-
students,  but  tend to make non-fraternity strangers
more isolated.
(2) They give social training and social contacts which are
beneficial.
(3) They involve some students in expenditures of money
which they can ill afford.
C.   Influence on University as a Whole:
(1) Fraternities are of value if the Interests of the University are always placed above those of the fraternity. They
have, however, a tendency to interfere in the conduct of student
affairs with which, as fraternities, they have no concern. In
short, their influence tends to destroy democracy.
(2) Fraternities emphasise social and class distinctions ln
an alleged democratic educational Institution.
(3) They have a tendency to vote solidly on questions affecting the University. This practice is artificial rather than intellectual.   It leads to loyalty to fraternity rather than to right.
(4) Fraternities tend to create ln their members a conflict
of loyalties and thus destroy a university "esprit de corps."
(6) Fraternities are a power which can, and often does,
hinder the advancement of a non-fraternity person In university
life. This is done by over-stressed campaigning for their own
members, and Indirect slurs or silenoe against other people. This
"silence" was evidenced by at least one instanoe In our recent
elections. A non-fraternity candidate was unable to Induce three
fraternity friends to speak for him. Though they declared him
to be the best candidate for the position, their admitted reason
for silenoe was that they feared fraternity ostracism if they
publically favored him over their own fraternity oandldate, who
was running.
(6) Fraternities are a power whose influence may work
in opposition, or fall to co-operate with, university interests. Not
only has this been evidenced by a atrong opposition in some
fraternity quarters to the Ubyssey's policy of discussing fraternity affffalrs, but also there has been a decided lack of co-operation in getting certain fraternity members to baok in practice
Class and Club Notes
Der Deutsche Verein
The final meeting of "Der Deutsche
Verein" was held last Monday at die
home of Eleanor Dyer. Dr. Maclnnes
gave an Illustrated leoture on the
"Rhine," while German games and
songs completed a very enjoyable
evening. At the conclusion of the
meeting, the President, Robert Keyserling, thanked Dr, Maclnnes for her
valuable help and Interest ln the club,
presenting her with a gift on behalf
of the members.
International Club
Cameron Klrby was re-elected president of the International Club at the
final meeting on Tuesday evening at
the home of Russell Shaneman. Other
officers chosen were: Honorary President, Dean Bollert; Honorary members, Prof. Soward, Dr. Boggs, Prof.
Logan, Mra. McCay, Pres. Vancouver
International Olub and Mrs. Coleman;
Vice-President, Marjorie McKay, Secretary, Isabel Sinclair; Treasurer,
Russell Shaneman; Reporter, Mills
Wlnram.
New motnbers voted in were: John
McLean, Kenneth Beckett, Alan Campbell, Fred Fisher, Mllshie Petrak, K.
Di.paude, Mills Wlnrarn, Barbara Robertson, Isabel Sinclair, Margaret Bod-
ford, Cherrle Campbell, Ioobel Beaeo-
by, Kay Crosby, Helen Sutherland and
Muriel Harvie.
Mr. Snaiereth gave an Interesting
and informal exposition of the student
life on the continent, especially ln
Germany.
L'Alouette
The last meeting of the Alouette
Club was held on Tuesday, at the
home of Frances MacDonald. Several
guests as well as the new members
of the Club were present.
The theme of the meeting was
"France of To-day." Several letters
from students In Paris were read.
On bohalf of the Club, Margaret Mac-
Lean presented Miss Grelg with a
mesh-bag. The meeting closed with
the singing of the Marseillaise.
Classics Club
The last meeting ot Classics Club
was held at the home of Dr. Todd.
The execuUve for next year was
elected as follows: Mr, M, Hickman,
president; Miss Marjorie Waltes,
vice-president; Miss Margaret Look,
secretory; Mr. Malcolm McGregor, reporter.
Social Science Club
A meeting ot the Social Sclenoe
Club will be held to-day la Arte 108,
at 12.80, for the purpose of eleoting
officers for the coming*, year. All
members are requested to attend.
Varsity Christian Union
"Mathematics and the Bible" will
be the subject of an Address by Mr.
H. F. Brown, an engineer of Van*
couver, who will speak to the V.C.U.
on Monday next. The meeting will be
held ln Arts 204 at 12:10. The subject ls unique and promises to be
interesting. Students are advised to
bring their log booka, This is the
laat meeting which the V.C.U. will
hold this year.
■XPBRT TUITION, CLASH oa PRIVATE FOR
UNIVERSITY EXAMINATIONS
Smart*! Catvehtng tm StienttSt Girman
WESTERN TUTORIAL SCHOOL
Suites 112,422 Utteris St., Cm. af _*stii|i
mmm pt. i. im
Radio Club
The annual meeting of the Radio
Club will be held in Applied Science
202, Tuesday at 12:0B sharp. The
business of the meeting will Include
an ammendment to the constitution of
the Club, and the eleotion of the following officers for the 1929-1880 session*, president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, member of program
committee, chairman of equipment
committee, 8 members of equtpmsnt
committee,
Nominations tor these offlees to be
In the hands of the secretary before
12 noon Tuesday.
Club presidents are asked to hand
tn their write-ups to the Handbook
editdr before Friday, April 8th.
J. W. FOSTER LTB.
See our excef
models in young men's
Snappy Suits, Overcoats and Tuxedo
Suits for Ftil.
Exceptional Values
et Moderate
Prim.
i
age mm a-gwtt.t ■ __a»
^awaSrnj    ^swe**n^^*s***ww *j w**^*******^***   *Mt* **f w
Reeervntione for Boarding
Women Students During
Summer or Winter Seeeione
Good board, large double or
single rooms with separate
beds. House hot water
heated. Students given
home privileges.
At Bns Terminus
4506-ftth Ave., W.
Tel. Point Grey 808R
MAK.E YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW
fe^f¥iesS4d.4edii¥ni¥fis
THK
PR0TT
CHOOLS
Mm OF—  :
OOMMEROI m ntMfUm
i i ta number ta Vaaseavst l
Ma ItrtMsh Columbia
mw***m    ***************}     *w*r<*>**)'ama}mTmm*w
am esrr en ***** \
torn w mm Ui
lfcsp bave Just recently spaaed a
Mew School of Afttatta.
// you need suoh servim
THY THEM
and You'll Never Rs$yet It.
n. J. 8MOTT, S.A., President
■■HONB81   SKVMOOft IStt • THS
SPRINGTIME
CARDS
&
There is a touch
of gaiety and col*,
lor about our Easter cards that
rightly expresses
the spirit of
Springtime.
We have their, in
a range of design
and wording that
makes selection
a pleasure.
Stationers • Printers
Engravers
S6CSBYMOUIt8T_U.IT
University Book Store
Hows: 9 a.m. te 5 p.m. j Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, ait.
ALL YOTO BOOS SUPPLIES SOLD HEE1. WMoWrWM
t
WIH
Vtetoitft harbour has a thriving
eMS_h«idt> ef U» A 0, grads, aad at
•hstt we sie IrHtfisf' wfettier when
tmr er more ere wasted to attend
ySj^r   ^HrSpflM      edfWi   ^si^hssjssww'Sb   sees™ ° wpa™,
Ubg ate oomtag over from Vanoou*
te? for the oeession to help us or*
fnt-e an ar«^jwiaA tor Victoria.
The baalnesaof ortaalstog, toasts,
S_*R-il_mP    RSISSpl     ^omm    ^aVf^aWWrwm' "'^EErtlppieM   " WSSWWS1S
amply IH the time until the danolnt
ootnmsaoai at • pm. The committee
In chSriia consists of Florence Mt
Leod, Grace Smith, Fraser Lister
I?W^raat to locate aa V^mM
grad ever here yon and him at the
Parliament Buildings or the High
School AlthougnSadls Boyles and
Mvelya Monhman left the High
School at Christmas —Sadie to
teaoh at King Edward High In Vancouver end Evelyn m tale ;.'gt«ft.
mereial oourae -- new additions to
the etaft have swelled the number
et alumni working hsre,Among
those present at nine each morning
af* Varna Turner, Margaret Swanson,
Reaa Orant, ilia Came/on, Laura
Archibald, Florence MoLeod, Grace
% Harri Dee, Fraser Lister, Jaok
Claude
Join
of Grads
R08S TOLMIE
Retlrlnr President, A.M.S.
■urtwu'r "il; inn'"'ii .runiii  i   '
■luiiiL n?j,
m\^S^am*w ,   "jres/S-fS     -BSw     Ssaa^g, r WS^Ssjy'   'g^rv ■jSwSS"-' SIPS
(Continued on Pag* 2)
AIIM« W MONTREAL
H010 REUNlOt. DINNER
*m***********m1*m
Arnold Rllance writes from Montreal a report on a reunion banquet
held there by U. B. 0. students, In
tbe Mount Royal Hotel on November
I. The students present were those
unable to get home for homecoming,
writes Rllance. The arrangements
Were ln the hand ot Dermot Davies,
Ralph Ball and Robert Wright while
Russell Palmar acted as toastmaster.
Prof. W. W. Goforth, Mrs. Goforth
and Miss Bilein MacDonald, '26,
acted aa patrons and patronesses for
tha occasion, Telegrams were read
at the dinner from Ross Tolmie and
John Oliver, who sent best wishes.
After the toast to "The King," Bill
Argue proposed "Our Alma Mater,"
whieh was replied to by Ralph Ball.
Arnold Rllance proposed the toast to
"The Ladles" which was replied to
by Miss Jean Leach, "Old McGiil"
was the toast of Dermot Davies which
waa replied to by Prof. Goforth who
Stressed the friendly connections between McGilland tJ. B. 0. At the
doae of the banquet Bill Argue was
elected president for the coming year.
The evening's guests included, in
addition to the patrons, Ralph Ball,
M; R. A. palmer, '28; Helen J. Rud,
Margaret Gillies, John A. McMillan,
'28; A Stewart Allen, '88; Jean
Graham, 28; R. L. MoKinnon, '28; B.
A. Hanbury, Leon Shelley; Arnold B.
Rllance, 'M; Dorothy Nelson, J. Terry
North, Jr., So. '27; Oreoe North, C.
Nelson. Bthel Maolean, Jean Leaoh,
'20; Bill Argue, 28; Robert Wright,
'88; J. M. Sohsll, '21; Ivy Wright. '24;
Noel N. Wright, '27; Jean B. Stewart,
'27; Lucy J.. Ross, 28; Doug Tuthlll,
'21; Laurie R. Richardson, '81; Grace
M. Truebora, '27; John H. Legg, 28;
Dermot Davies, '28.
Tn Is Nmn. For
Teachers' Cofiventioft
Members of the Teaehers' Convention, whioh will meet In the city trom
April 8 to 8, will be entertained at
tea by the alumni association during
their stay. A speolal oommlttoe designed to entertain them consists of
Mlas Margaret Keillor, Mr. John McLeod awl Mr. Paul Whitley.
L OF CBUCATWH
fO BATHER RUE
mmm
Vancouver Is being paid a great
honor ln April when the National
Council ot Education meets here on
April 8 id 18. Outstanding men trom
all over the world will attend the
sessions and speak on aubJept of
universal Interest ln the Intellectual
world. Among those who will be
Present will be the famous author ot
"Tell England," Ernest Raymond;
the mystic poet of India who has a
title attached to his name, Baglole;
poets, writers, students and distinguished gentlemen from nearly every
civilised country in the world.
One of the really important delegates to the convention, who, for
reasons of modesty has refused to
apeak, will be our president, Lyle At-
klnBon, Ho bas positively demanded
that he be backed by four othor delegates from the University alumni, so
that lt one be unable to attend a meeting his place can be taken. A complete report of the meetings will be
made out by these delegates, Jointly,
to-be read or printed for the benefit
of all of U6 who were unable to attend. The expense of attending will
be born by the alumni association.
Do you wish to go? If so get in
touch with Lyle at Fairmont 1000 as
soon as possible. The flrst ones to
apply will get the Jobs, bo step to it
Alumni Executive To
Keep Records
The Alumni Executive has been
successful In arranging with the University Administration for keeping
Jointly a complete record of all graduates of the University ot British
Columbia. These records will be
kept on the new Cardex system Installed for the purpose ln the offloe
of the assistant registrar.
Your executive will be saved a lot
of grey hair If eaoh alumnus will
take the responsibility upon himself
of soudlng tn any recent information
about himself that we may not have,
such as change of address, occupation
or status, or receipt of additional degrees. Please address all communications to "Recording Secretary, Alumni Association, University ot British
Columbia, Vanoouver, B. C.
Please Note:
The University authorities have informed us that no advanced degrees
can be recorded unless official notloe
ls received from the University granting the degree. In order that you
may be properly listed please see
that this condition is compiled wtth.
■7-lf.
Varsity
Attends Mm
of Anmican 6rads
Held at University ef WeeMngten,
January Nth, 11ft
The University of BrttUb Columbia
was represented at thii conference by
Mr, Harry Purdy, Arts '8s, whe has
seat a detailed report of the discussions to the Alumni Executive.
In his personal comments on the
conference Mr. Purdy pointed eat
that there were two major topics sp
for discussion; first that of the Alumni Magaslne In relation to its edit*
SrtaFand advertising policy, and see*
6hd that bt alumni membership. Both
ot these problems sie of interest to
the alumni of the University ot Brit*
ish Columbia. That of the magaslne,
while important, does not interest ns
ii yet ln suoh a vital way as it does
the ether members of the Alumni
Conference whioh is made up ot
Pacific Coast Universities some ot
whieh have very large alumni membership and correspondingly large
publications ln respect to circulation.
The membership problem is Si troublesome to the larger organisations
as it is to our own. The alumni ot
the University of California has a
paying membership of 21,000 with
25,000 non-members. Others are as
follows: Washington, thirty-six per
oent paid up members, Oregon State
College, twenty-five per cent, and ths
University of Oregon forty-eight per
oent The Alumni ot the University
ot British Columbia has a paid membership of about three hundred out
of sixteen hundred or approximately
sixteen per cent It is quite obvious
then, that we have a long way to go
yet to make our membership what
lt ought to be.
Much dlsousslon brought out many
valuable: suggestions on how to remedy existing deficiencies. Two ot
the most important suggestions for
keeping a large paid up membership
were to collect fees along with class
fees in senior year and to have
Alumni solicited by some prominent
Alumnus. This was done by personal letter. The flrst ot these suggestions, that Is, that fee shall be
collected with the clasa fee has already been adopted in our life membership plan, whereby each graduating student pays five dollars with
graduation fee as a life membership
fee to the Alumni Association.
Value of Alumni to University
Some of the speakers were very
emphatic in stressing the value and
potential value of the Alumni to the
University and the University to the
Alumni. Dr. M. Lyle Spencer, president of the University of Washington, who welcomed tbe delegates to
the conference, said In part "The
alumni In their relations to the University, are a problem on every
campus and 1 suppose that the relation of tho alumni to the campus ia
one of possibly half a doaen major
problems whioh every university haa
to face . . . The alumni possesses
great potential power for any university: It doesn't make any difference where. That power has never
been adequately capitalised, nor do I
believe that it ever will be unUl the
Institutions have some more efficient
means for making the contacts and
keeping the contacts which they have
made .... Frankly I don't believe
it la ever going to be solved until
ths authorities become aware of the
potential power that the alumni hold.
When they do realise It then they
are going to be able to solve It In
only one way; that la by getting some
distinguished group ot men or the
alumni themselves to endow tbe University with a sum of money, equaling a half million dollars or a million
dollars, ths proceeds of which are to
be used for effecting contacts between tbe alumni and the university."
University Aid to Alumni
Tbe discussion brought out the tact
that some universities were contributing to the support of the Alumni
Office. Ohio State University pays
26,000 a year for the keeping of
alumni records; Wooster College forty
per oent, University of Washington
24,000 on a budget ot 214,000, while
the University of Oregon contributes
space and stationery.
Will Be Head
Of New Council
RUSSELL MUNN
Arts'JO  ,
President Elect, A.M.S.
OXFORD DON ACCORDS
SCURVY TREATMENT
TO FARM-EDS
"Tbe sad tale of a Don" was told
by a woman writer in the "Isls," the
Oxford undergraduate weekly, recently, under the heading "The Equality of
the Sixes."
"This learned old gentleman," she
writes, "lives some three miles without the Olty wall. It is his habit to
pbllge his unwilling pupils to traverse
this great distance once a week in
order to listen for one hour to the
words of wisdom which may or may
not tall trom his lips.
"When these unfortunate young
ladles arrive at the house of the Don
and enter in, instead of finding friendly warmth and sympathy with their
possibly chilly condition, they find
two chairs placed side by side on a
dust sheet, well out of range of the
fire and at a safe distance from the
learned gentleman himself, so that
the possibility of him catching any
contagious disease from these noisome young females Is reduced to a
minimum. It would be Interesting to
know it he treats hie male pupils in
such scurvy fashion.."
The writer adds: "We, the women
of Oxford, have to submit to a system
ot policing tar more efficient than
Scotland Yard."
wmm
The annual bomoooming at the Ual*
tl. B. c. students at the Unlvetstty
Sf Alberta, owing to s letter seat by
). Lando to John Oliver ss oaalrman
of the alumni oommlttoe. Lands'*
letter says in pari
"ton may be Interested to, knew
that, as a result of year letter some
twenty U. B. 0. fellows met togethtt
and formed a U. B. 0. Olub with the
object ot meeting together on different occasions and keeping in towh
with one another and with the Dal*
versity of British Columbia. B. H,
Boomer ot Arts '20 has been elected
President, Bud Lando ot Arts '88 Bee.
rotary and F. Sparks* ot Arts 'IT
Treasurer and are now making arrangements for a reunion banqttet
which is to take plaoe ih the near
future. *^?     "
The men are all with yen la spirit
and wish .tebe remembered to their
University, Profeseors Md jdaymitsi,
having signed the eturiosed sheets aa
an expression of their go^-wili"  ,
The signatures on the enclosed
sheet inoludei
B. H. Boomer, So. '80; Bod Lando,
Arts '28; Fred Sparks, Art '27; James
Strachan, Arts '80; Ken F, Alexahdsr,
Arts '80; J. Smith Gardner, Arts *M:
T. Dalrymple, Arta '87; Neil Stewart,
Arts '22; F. L. Wilson, Arts '80; ft.
B. McKechnie, Arts '87; Allen B. Davidson, Arts '26; Don J. FitaOsboroe,
(Continued on Page 2)
a
Group Is Organized By
Grads at Varsity
This year a new organisation has
been formed on the campus known
as the Graduates' Club. Ita members
comprise graduates from any university who are engaged In work at
the University of B. C. Dr. Bill Ure,
Arts '24, Is the honorary president,
Mr. Fredle Munro, the president, Miss
Margaret Keillor, the vice-president,
Miss Helen Mathews, secretary-treasurer, and Miss Mildred Campbell
social convener,
Several interesting meetings have
been held, when papers on varied
aubjecta have been given. From a
social standpoint the club has been
very successful, two enjoyable parties
having been held.
The Ideal of the Grad'a Club has
been to provide a meeting ground for
the grads at the University In all the
various departments and this seems
to have been achieved In a measure
at least The enthusiasm of the members and the Interest taken ln the
club appear to guarantee it a permanent place as an alumni organisation.
Success ls not due to Kite, oppor*
tunlty or even talent—it tu due to
character, declared R. L. Oalder,
K.O., while addressing the ixts Undergraduate Sooiety of MeOlll recently in Moose Hall.
Mr. Colder outlined five, pitfalls
wherein the young man leaving college, is liable to fall. First, he aald,
there ls a general dlscllnation to-day
to do a full day's work for a full
day's pay. This ta true of both the
laboring class and In professional Ufo.
This "slacking" he considered the
greatest pitfall of life.
Procrastination was the second pitfall outlined. The result ot this, aald
the speaker, was sorrow, anxiety and
worry, declaring he knew a Judge
who died heart-broken because he had
early fallen Into the habit of procrastinating and waa unable to keep ap
with his work upon ascending the
bench.
Debt is one form of the broken
word, he said in warning students so
keep out of debt Nine-tenths ot political men who have fallen Into corruption have done so because they have
fallen Into the olutohes of creditors
who desired to use them as instnt*
ments in gaining tbelr own ends, said
Mr. Calder.
The speaker's laat two i*ecomm sanations were to avoid the urge to reform
the world and not to make speeches
In public unless these were Incidental
to life's work, saying that the public
generally considered a maa a shallow
vessel who found It necessary to sp*ll
over In public.
President Lyle Loins
For Victoria Rom**
Lyle Atkinson, our president haa
accepted the invitation ot ths U. B.
C. Grads. In Victoria to attend their
reunion on Maroh 23 In the Crystal
Garden. A branch of the alumni may
be formed In that fair olty If Grace
Smith, Percy Barr aad Fraser Lister
carry out their deep plans. We an*
deratand that Lyle gets a free dinner
in Viotorla In return tor the words
of wisdom we are sure he will be
asked to give the grads. on the le*
land. Makoh 22,1929.
1    '. ■"■"irr-nnT
UBYSSBYGkAU
I""'!
Publishes] Occasionally by the Alumni Association of the
University of Brkish Columbia.
Advice Given Free
Wo Cub Reporters
Mitor In
gdlterlal Staff
-   -  -   -  Avis Pumphrey, Arts '27
(The Rest Is too Awful)
ssgesarsLATisss, oi. wiiiui
We have pleasure ln recording our congratulations to an
ell iii eyn-pathetlc friend of our Alma Mater, Dr. Ray Ltman
Wilbur, President of Stanford, on his elevation to Cabinet tank
at Washington, Dr. Wilbur has been among ns many times, his
last virtt being the occasion of a remarkable address, heard by
many V. B. 0. grads, on Paolflo Relations and how to eliminate
Metkm on Its shores. Dr. Wilbur will not be lost to the edu-
efttlon sphere; In his offloe of Secretary of Ihe Interior are the
JtoettaMS of eontroltmg eduoatlon In Alaska and the Federal
territories, whose problems are similar to those of our own In
4fce remoter regions of British Columbia.
Dr. Wilbur's personal attributes are best described by an
anecdote his friends are pleased to ten about bim. When he
was a young physician in Ban Francisco, a certain fttanford
efttmMis vtsrted him in tbe capacity of patient. Repairs completed, the patient asked: "What's the bill, Rest0 "There isn't
•ny bill," replied Wilbur. "When I started out, I spade up my
mind that certain men I'd known in the university oould never
pay me for'medical treatment, no matter how rich they became
or how poor I stayed.  You'ro on the list."
the Wilburs, like the Hoovers, are a 100 per cent, grad
meW. fir. Wilbur, like the President of the United Wetes whose
Cabinet he has Joined, met his stately and beauttful «tfe in the
•djtairford laboratory. Both Hoover and Wilbur, when they grad-
4iated, made their home on the campus, Wilbur's two oldest
sons follow their father's profession of medicine. Good luck to
bis six foot three of talent lor administration, pfogresslveness
tsjjBs-Hm ••■^V'S-sM-is^sjaevjpo
U
Quoth the Raven
99
Si 6RAHT ROBERTSON, K.C.
TO SPEAKAT LUNCHEON
The oeoaalonal luncheona organised
by the alumni association from time
te time Invariably prove their pop-
Slartty. It may be hard to get the
lade aad lassies oat to a dance but
ft it easy to lead them to food,
One el these affairs will be held on
April 18 la Hotel Georgia at 1 p.m.
H premises to be of unusual Interest
as Mr Orant Robertson, president of
the Ualveratty of Birmingham, has
bees ashed to address the members.
The ttokato will be very reasonable
la price se make every effort to attend. Sir Grant Robertson ls one of
taw speakers at the National Council
of Education whioh will meet ln Vancouver from April 8 to 18.
U.B.C. Grad Shines In
Chicago Post-Grad Work
O.O.C. ORADS F8RM CLUB
AT ALBERTA
(Continued from Page 1)
Arts 'II; Edmund A. M. Cairns, Art.
'II; A W. Wolfe-Merton, So. '18; C.
M. Btmeek, Arts '21; J. W. Vosburgh,
Arts II. C. B. MoRee, Arts '28;
Bettk Brynildsea. Arts '27: John A.
Metises, Arts '27; M. Hslperin, Arts
'27; John W. Bridge, Arts '!«, David
Be,  m,
Send that Information abewt
yourself te the Record Secret-
ary, Alumni Association, Uni*
veroHy ef British Oslumbla.
Send thst Information about
yourself to the Record Secretary, Alumni Association, University of Britiah Columbls.
ALUMNI ASSOCIATE M
CArMWTY
(Continued from Page 1)
entered Into the holy bonds of matrimony.
At Oak Bay High School are
Patricia Smith, Owen 01111a and
John Gibbard. At Ba*ioimalt is Olive
Kelly.
Beats Button holds forth In the
library of the parliament buildings
and te.la ot long hours and muoh
work during thla hectic session.
Elsie Taylor leads the same Ufa tn
the Victoria Public Library.
Saesr ___H___l8_8__l lUsiisssild
VfSSi ewteoeanmoatt wstfSSmymsem
As a grad of two yean standing
I feel deeply the rseponslblllty of saying something wtf£ will help theae
who are trying to follow in our, toot*
steps, Wtthmis obleot t shall say
a few words ea a subject about which
I feel strongly, namely journalists.
Be Journalists W .asatVss ten like.
Smitltbi paid tor it bat I «enTt
w mLm.mmnf nejm oat
for It A Journalist la search ot em
is ss dangerous as a hungry timber-
wolf. You open yonr heart to lt sad
It publishes your emotions la the
dally press, when the season tor
murderers snd lady-aviators Is eearee
you may Sad in the paper a large
picture ot yourself eating the flrst
spring onion or In some even more
degrading scene. ' Should you writs
In pretest they will publish your letter with comments, end, really you
know, a Utile note dashed oft like
that is not always a fair example of
your literary style,
la case, however, yen long to he
a Journalist you mhst put away from
{ourselt the ©ramping thoughts of
nmaa love and companionship, and
steel yourself tor your high and solitary endeavour, and tn time perhaps
you may have aa enormous fur ooat
and a long blaok eJgar aad men will
ostentatiously tell you their finest
thoughts. I feel, however, that I nest
warn you that this ts a pinnacle attained only by the few and that you
mast go without lunoh, or at least
have only a oap of coffee sad a bun,
tor ton years or so. This may not
be a Snaaolal neoeasity bat you will
And It aa exceedingly useful standby
ln after years to Mustrato a lecture
to Junior reporters, and as padding In
speech at municipal banquets. Besides It Is pretty dlfltoult to behave
aa a ravening timber-wolf when filled
to satiety with nourishment
After tbe flrst tew years you may
find possible companion, la other
Journalists who are also emerging
from their novitiate, but even then I
should advise you to choose them
with care. Let them be people who
can unerringly copy down any Joke
made by a Judge or politician, and
be ready to substitute some well
authenticated joke from their own
storo should one not be forthcoming.
Do not choose those who from some
mathematical freak are too meticulous about copying figures, or who
waste good time, and space by reporting statements in full. A modern
Journalist can extract the same brand
of cream from any number ot different speeches by a brilliant noting ot
a few words hero and there, and of
course the riper the better.
But these little technical problems
must be learned by experience. I
would merely like to prepare you for
the general trend of your career.
However, do not be downcast Perhaps after ail you can be miners or
nawiee or cooks in peace and contentment. And I am afraid that the
real value of this article la lost he-
case I dare not say anything about
Journalists for fear ot reprisals. However I should like to make one remark before closing: It was my turn
to hit, and now are we quits t
BARBARA STIRLING, Kelowna.
•**=
>, i si_i.su stisiic * * i ■.iiisnensnie.S'j stum s s »'«'i'S„»ssi«sa»a_ii»inilai»Ms,'i.s s,i»m,i m
■SB*
}
Where We Are and What We Are .Doing
• ■' •""•" '*•* - ■"'* - *'-"",'; • * •■*■■■"■--'- - --■■■-■- - - * * T| - r i hmsiwi
Harry Warren, Arts 'OS, member of
the Canadian Olymplo team, made
certain ot his Blue by winning a place
on the Oxford University Traok team
In the recent University trials, ao*
oordlng to Prof, H. T. Logao. War*
ren beat the field la the hundred
8tt^r_Sm
graduate to win hli Running Bine.
Anions ear members who are sail-
tag fer Burope en the student tsar
June 22 will be Users Irwin, Jean
'_____»
Anns MoKensie, and probably lots
mors.
OHrittlne Urashat-t et Mew fork
^aaacuaeed her aag_swaat to
Prof, Mvlssetene eg gte dstNsrawsat
of ehsmlstry' si
»!*,l$!i_ *_#*
Jane. Beet wishes,
Oilley, Bstber >tag» Margaret Kail-
tor, Hslea_ Mathews, Betty Aaernsey,
Gordon Klrkpatrtok, '
Vanoouver Qeneral ~~
seen ai Varsity
toadanceT
LOST, STOLEN
or STRAYED
Irnmt ti "KliHrie-Tir
Please send information
to
Record Secretary,
Alumni Association, U.B.C.
tiehafly Olivet sad Msry Rebsrteen,
**WS3Ss^
Betty sad Jesfc Oiyae have dsssrtod
Prlnee Rupert And Save taken ap ree-
idenoe In the bad bad elty. leek re-
pertss that se fsr be to esastsipn in
efrerrthjsi la jfWhMe Rupert mat is
worth betas ehafiplen ai saeh as
badminton, tennis, bridge, sating,
drinking end so oa.
Klreteer. Uvssen has a baby son.
She li spiemnff s few mere weeks in
tbe olty before following her bss-
" back to the Orteat      \ ~ ,
Vera Sharps,   'M,   has
^%JS*W^S^m^^nm
Lucy Boss sad Jean Tolmie are, taking post-graduate work there.    ,
.mSSm****mnMamanm ,
Bsa MssUed (Weloh'15) will be
In Vanoouver during the Easter holidays.   She aad Briok have been !tv<
lag la Spokane for some time where
Brisk to engaged in blister east work
tor the American government ,
Rets Chatwell and Walter Schmidt
ot the staff of Kitsilano High School,
will be married la this elty oo Maroh
Vera Mathers, »28, Is taking post
graduate work at John Hopbine. *
Jean Thomson,
Toronto.
'28, is Working la
Dr. BIM %he, 14, Is married aad Is
assistant professor of chemistry at
U. B. C.
Bertha Coates, '14, Is leaving on a
trip to England and later being married and making her home In South
Africa.
Johnny Allardyce, '19, is going to
McOlll for post-graduate work.
Qeorglna (Pete) MoKlnnon and Bob
Elaon were married In Vernon ln
Christmas week. Bob Bison will be
remembered as the special correspondent for the Province Newspaper
in Amsterdam during the world sports,
while Pete is so particularly popular
that everyone knows of her doings.
Kenny Oaple Is ohorming the hearts
of the young lads and lessee in West
Summerland where hi Is prinolpal of
the school. It is reported that he
collects dress patterns tor the country
ladles while he is in Vancouver.
Ab. Richards is alleged to spend
most of his time in Agassis aad was
found tbo other day ln Birhs anxious*
ly examining . . . wrist watches, Ab?
Tommy Brown haa returned to the
city after a prolonged visit to London.
Homer A. Thompson, ot Ann Arbor,
Mich., writes: "There has been a remarkable growth In our U. B. C
family at Mioblgan this fall. From
one of two years ago, and two last
year, we a's now seven. I believe
Morloy Scott made some notes on
our last gathering which may event
ually reach the Ubyssey."
Dorothy Taylor, ef New Westminster, hss returned heme after spending tha winter assisting Mr. Carol
Alkies in his work at Hart House,
Toronto.
Kay Peek aad Jlmmle Lawrence
are receiving oongratttlatlooa on their
engagement They will be married
this summer.
Qertuds Doweley, '17, is ln the
Vanoourer General Hospital Technical
Laboratory.
_. K^J__5i *• *•_*»• a ooarse ia
Social Service at Toronto.
vorsity.
Princeton where Lss to asslitoafeJe
lessor of Bocootatos,
toAN^m!*^y'l^nto lfS&
aae work on her Ph.D. degree.
MUsto •MMuM-ir^ Jt* Is et
Cornell on s sehjilarshlp. Ho to speed-
lss. the sammer is Ontario ea a
geological server.
JE^sejrtoiadM
Or. and Mrs. Hiab KesslsisMe Mp
nwnn
 _ If,: t
Ph.©. at
fjrshsm Ori
tor his r "
IVMrastry.
Isobel MoTavleh to se»jtstoai lib-
rarlan in Portland, Orstoa.
***&****
sms* fememm to at %mm
Tech. and rimorei jto be eagasei.
She is small and dark, \
Ksiwy OmI«, Ag,'M, li the Mgraliw    \
nrlnolaal at Saiamertsjid. B. d.
^nw'Wmm¥m*^qnT^mrmM .i-SpsCTs. i w**mm**Jt*en**j*M^wm*9*™*^mm*J    "aaaw     *IHV
tl. Ph.D. la gioloir a^ PrtJ^
on
D,
^^wew ■ gfBtf .asfsai
■atom
Mtntrnl ietly WW ftoltf
'MmaMOOmmmm   ___L____il4__l__lf !_■ lfl__i__M.
flnnttai mnraig inivitiy
Association wlB be held hi Kt
High Sohool on May 11.  Sapper
be served, to be toUowed by shJls
the geeeral meeting.   ■< .
Last yeafa msettng was a taroe I
believe. I wasn't there myself; .no
more were most of ion. Probably
the real reason we didn't turn ,n
was the feeling that we, would 'be
wasting a perfectly good evening.
Now this year the executive have remedied the dullness that Is reported
to be the general fare at these events.
It i» going to be a whoopee evening.
There ls going to be an amusing programme with lota of laughs and fun,
so It Is up to you to be there to do
the hand-clapping, We put on the
programme and you laugh. See? Don't
forget the date, May 18.
Send that Information about
yourself to tho Raeerri Seerel*
ary, Alumni Association, Uni*
uerelty of Britiah Columbia.
Arts '29's Gift
To The Alumni
The Murphy Twine.
a   •   e
The Praternlty Sleuth.
ana
The   Author   ef   "Ceotle
qufcitees."
a   a   a
One Rnodee Scholar.
a   *   a
The Literary Bdltor
a    a    a
Its Srat Trained Offloera.
«.    •    a
SM eohool-teaertere.
aae
II lawyers.
aet
Numerous ether heeefwie.
a   a   a
The flrst men te get a pink library
ticket tor talking.
aae
The next two er three hundred te
get pink library tlokete fer talking.
Ths remnants ef the first elase to
spend Ita 'reshmae year at the Point
Qrey BulMlnga.
LET'S GET TOGETHER, ALUMNI ! MAY 16 *~jk$'K 'tytwfip
>
a:
- &
.***. ^h*r
T, A
7 .    '
LaU&-fe
jya*1 I'g'.'AV .A4'  '       """ii      1 ijj  l .   wniii 1
fen
s_s5=_a_ssss__B5a_=__=__s-_aa_B__»
y^ff--
._*
. Free
IRT
WtffS 1ACI
r     Suit
A
Mm
Hferget
BINDING
'9, 'W'1? tf tees
A*.!
ALJOUBNALS
RflnHlFITf)
^PlUrsJ|BPewBI  *%m ™ -aWl
gta^U^^a^j|j^u
IWinin s isnuasni nniii 1 si
KB At
Tha
Brighest Store on
Oranville Street
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas aad After-Theatre Specials.
Catering to Balls and Banquet*
a Specialty.
We make eur awn Oandy and
Pastry frem the beet inflreSleitte
peeslMe.
SOOTY'S
Ttt feanviile Street
(s)_a*»*a*4>-»ii 1 1 sis 1 mu 1 s.i i-m
NATIONAL
NnvBprine
SUITS
ANO
TOPCOATS
'23
OMB     LOW     PRICK
AM Mi
NATIONAL
_fo____.___UCIt__________.___M
V^r^ITafti
____________  o_______si__i_i eft
■aiwaeaaew*      Vf***r***w   ■•■J
SSr SSrU W
National
Clothes Shops
ear. Gamble sad WisMsgi 81a
^newy ev now a^eee
i^M.mH.
HlmU
AteSine vstSfsaiie *m*sjs\w I
eiirttw»*MiH*t4««|*te>l
seesatatsieissfiSw
>*>eeeeieseeeoeeiee»s>eee»4
Muckatorial   !
Feeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeel
*mZ*E£ jlfnSkitsMi"  m__i
■aa aad &___■ to lis _m___m__l
atod taa • esdmsaaibaa
Kk%es?wm
1    ______ tf-#   SJMsHl   I_M_____
a*U| ^Bwh4 Jh_M__lri__ __r______H____t~ 1__r1f
.tt^K^i_5o**i
■"••"WW
trntt
dsviMhumplng,
waged Incessant warfare with Senior
Bdltors sad Advertising Manager in a
determined effort to keep the Muok-a*
iyre,™# the Wof Hen'toTV
startled the University eat of its
ohronlo coma,
the seoond Muoketeer, R. A Pilto
\T>\e^W\ifan^^iin*l
tee   Aovernsing   Manager,    uevti*
thumping flourished and speolal edl*
tlons such as "The Tabloid," the
"Lunyssey," the "Bearssey," and the
"Prophyssey" appeared with  brain*
crunching effect
This year the Feature Bdltor has
continued the good work and the devil
has been thoroughly chastised. Three
aew characters, Chang Suey, Oscar
Soribblewsll and Mabel McOIIlIcuddy,
have made their debut, aad an out*
burst ot special numbers has been as
Incense to the nostrils of mighty
Before1 taking offloial leave we wish
to thank all three outside contributors, especially R. H. T., who contributed twice. The rest ot the 77,000 words
of muck published during the year
were written by ths Feature Staff of
one and occasionally two men.
As we write this, there are tears
falling upon the typewriter, but they
are not tears of sorrow—on the contrary.
Editor's Note:—Next year, it the
student body wants muck, it will have
to write Its own.
What People
Are Saying
Nora Holroyd—Now keep our
notices off the Muok Page.
Roes Tolmla~-.No Pins tor the
Pub.
Dee. Sedgewlok—Bmmt Hmmt
Icotty Allan—Those tag-girls 1
Milt Harr.ll—I think I'll emulate the Arabs and steal
away.
Caf. Manager—Nol Don't throw
that away!
Qrev. Rowland—My two lines
went over swell last night
leseeessesessssesesssesrt
WANTED
For tbe Session, 1IM40
One Muck Writer
TO PILL THIS "ABB TWICI-
A-WBBK
OOMPLSTK KNOWLIDOK
UNIVERSITY
IDIOSVNORASIBS AND
WIDS RXFBRIBNOl
In
WISRORAOKB, PA ROD) Si.
LAMPOONS ANO
PP.BB VBRSS
Apply
PUB. OFFICE
sVSBsnMHB *W$MmWe Sm MM _MH M
rjiSiBissssesssssssseessU
HI StMBMOLf Utt
eawm spsiawaw'geswgg visBsW
MMb
_. .... .   strode by thsm.
None dared confront hits,
AU save him right ef way,
As fie strode onward,
Boarded and boding-
lohn ths UbrariaaT
ttsi thi Ohawsrtan,
Nightmare of Freshmen,
Puller of noses,
Cracker of oraniums,
Followed the sidewalk
And seottstloaliy
Smilsd is he strutted,
held erectly
his time-piece
_, T behind him—
poo the Chaucerian.
Students before him
Sped from his pathway.
StoVped ofHhlsidewalh
While he strode by them.
None dared confront him,
All gave him right of way,
Ai he Strode onward-
Nightmare ot Freshmen—-
Doc the Chaucerian.
Soon on the pathway
eig the Lily Pond,
e oetneat stops
climb up tbe hillside,
John the Librarian,
Haughtily hirsute,
Doc the Chaucerian
Squarely confronted.
3i«n on that sidewalk,
tra-lnadeQuate,
Needlessly narrow,
Titans contended:
Battled with dignity
Battled with haughtiness
Battled with arrogance,
Coldly contemptuous.
In perfect silence,
Silence of dignity
Bye met with glaring eye
Disdainful and dauntless,
Neither would back away
Nor would step sideways,—
Doc the Chaucerian,
Nightmare of Freshmen,
John tho Librarian,
Seigneur of Silence.
So now In after-years
Rosy-cheeked freshmen
Walking the campus,
Wide-eyed and wondering,
Stare at the skeletons
Barring the pathway,
On the cold concrete
Faotng each other,
Then does the Freshie
Say to the senior,
"What mean these baleful bones
All weather-whitened.
Are they rare fossils
Dug from the strata
Of the pre-Cambrlan
Or Pleooehtof
"No," says the Senior,
Cynical soothsayer,
"This is the skeleton
Of one Who terrorised
AU who laughed loudly
In yonder library
Where he was maater.
This la the skeleton,
Onco bold and bearded
Of him renowned aa
John the Librarian,
Seigneur of Silenoe."
"What Is the other onef"
Then asks the Freshie,
"That one that carries
A gold-plated time-piece
Hanging behind blm?"
"That" says the Sealer,
"That's the professor
Who, la his ilssses,
Tortured the FMeamea.
Those bones before yea are
All that Is mortal ef
Doc the Che
Doo the Shat_
Doc the Hard
Nightmare o
DBADLINI
This to the
Che "Litany Coroners"
So
Adtsirsd be
21
I wosM like te
Fat soMetalns
^"efiver
ie
I'
rea^r^ what
_-ad tothe
Bditort mssttoa et
jtiy^tt going to stop this
1 answer
O. S. O, M.
a«a__**s__s_s**aa»
IHRDLU'S PARSWILL
pemM tito'eldjpab, Office
lb the Wrair by ths window,
All at once I had a vision—
^^e^BSkT^
&*-m_swjm.
Who have sweated la my Bervict>-
tn sarwar against that devil
Known to win is "College Humor."
Mighty times we've had together
When the ink ran smooth and freely,
And the wisecracks, pun* aad ben
' mots
Came in hundreds without effort
And I know how ih my absence
All the Feature Staff has struggled
Working grimly op In silence,
Striving without Inspiration;
And Just when all hips has vanished
I have smiled aad sent a brain-wave
And behold the muoh oame freely,
And  you've  slammed  the  Caf.  or
Murphies
Yea, the Guardian Of the Silence
Counoil, oandldates snd Chessmen,
Solenoemen and even Aggies,
Frats aad Literary efforts.
Then there was our friend MoGooffus,
He who ran for Students' Council.
And again our darling Mabel
Mabel, named MeOtuTeaddy.
Oscar Scrlbblewell was mentioned
With that yellow villain Suey.
All of these and many others   -
Have assisted la my purpose
Ot persistent devil-thumping.
Fare thee well, year term is ever
Other Muokmen may assemble
But lt seems extremely doubtful."
With these words the vision vanished.
As tbe night-cop came and woke me.
R. A. P.
Correspondence
-W-M  I
Editor of Muck Page,
Dear Sir,
It is with many thanks that I send
this letter to you, maker ot muck,
for the undeelred publicity given me
during the paat year. I am writing
thla letter to yon Instead of tolling
lt personally since it's tag day at
Varsity aad I havn't enough nerve
to walk about like you, without buy-
tug one.
However my name which you used
so freely on your page became quite
notorious and the publicity Anally
culminated in my belag nominated
for secretary. By some accident the
name didn't appear oa the ballot but
I doa't care I never wanted to be
secretary anyways.
Slaee this Is the last issue ot the
dear settees paper I want to appeal
to the students to say I'm not like
what you make out I never stole
sugar In Caf—anyhow not as much
aa you claimed. My name ls as I
said before Maybelle not Mabel I
think it'a hateful the way you write
about ma. Why even my Shi friend
Marge thinks it's not nice.
I will now close this sppistlle
Yours (with reservations)
MAYBELLE MOOILLICUDDY.
She-John, what did you do with
the beauty doctor's bill?
Me—Vetoed It-fix,
anna
Vernon—They tell sis you love
muslo.
Winnie—Yes, but never mind; keep
on playing.—-Ex.
Sees
"I take aspirin to dear my head,"
"Oh, 1 See—a sort of vacuum clean-
' er*'
M^MM^it
V  **'    «r.
.^l^fn^ffiepif4fe^J^^ftF#f^^**^.«.if^
OwStotkof
NewTemtle
is Now
We Have a Model to Sstt Ton
at.
$5,00 end up,    • /*wg
*^^^^^^^^*- * ', ..DcPJimJ!
A. a Spalding & 8m,
*M lastiafi Mteei Wi ' '
^-*w we   nMm*raa*mw*»amaBnBmm)   mvvVv|     WW I
"Sttch Darling
Pajamas!"
ment of styles and
shades,
«s_»f,.r
LIMITED
Hosiery and Lingerie
Specialists
443 7B«
WsStlMtilfS
jt*mmm*k Jt*memWmm. V       emMmemmmi. < _^- ^^j^^^^f igafcjlfc.
GRADSTER
SUITS
nf eoaitgw
College Section
J-Yetartew
Pleated Trousers
Tattersall Vests
Double-breasted
Vests
oa
Plain Styles
Single
Double-breasted
Models
______ Aku| m*mmmW**\em*
»22oSO
FLOOR TWO M.B.C.
■A
m hen fee* that'
M
bas
fria*SSlps7 fj!fl_ *Wito|
'-  ^ pwtwal terrier*
  ...,,.... -irerlty pledges.   How
often do We hear this on the Campus,
"Vem. I'd like to go wlttx you, but 1
must go with my Fraternity.'
The alleged benefit to tbe few
through Frat8. and Sororities Is more
than Offset by the possible injury to
the many in promoting the "Complex* feeUng in University life.
  "Non-Frat"
nsiitp S«K. TO KUTf
Oa
, 'i|toiiiij[i|ptit|iiiii|Tiiiji'tiiiii *n" W*1'
■.MEtaJm"' '^S ,afc«,itLj_____t ' $
,    - >      ' *fmmmmmmml''^/t      ,    »
(Ooattasen tress <ftse i)
well-behaved) each is
itectTts good name;
j Jti wod !     ,r
f esSJfjS   fgpwSSS^P   i^H^MtwAe   *y SpSS™
.,      litotorests ef the Untver-
d*Artng toe summer vacation they do
^ -raH™T these ot a tower
Tthus induoed
SS-"i   eMSsjgi  wPW   wSpSJ
if Society would
1 agree with
i J^eTVs^WeisWs   if $
ie stain, trash
V     ^*-.^^^^^*f     W*^™^*TfSSE
irniUee is cor-
he ooavinved
.._ .jllow tbe path
._ American fratomitlei.
^7__ „ „ _ opinion that the controversy which the "Ubyssey1' has started
la Just aa well ended with the ending
of the term."
Jff CflUktV
KtttSam ^^A_8_____i-__( Jm*&imm&m^£*immmm^
00 STOBB IBB? HOB
r»B_rl_n___A''
1 lavapsKawpn '
#v
Ai?-
r i_i________>__ki_i__L
ftriig waa^'illwtba
euALi-rrv., smviob
•nSiAVINe.
WWesfJi wwfsy Is I mN
Ml OllOHfAL
■W^*^"!^    TT^^Tr^SJfmap^^^s-p
ju_____I__ ask. _t ri____sa   ________jA_L___r________t_______
oro-^n t&tmttsys
of Wsseera OMuda
VANooirvBa - vioToau
KBW W^STIfilfSTBB
l_a_t_aa_.  a__f
fiaws-ra nn
___f______MS_E____e_!
ilf'Higtssli
4
 siy'of^if.'^
1
.^Wrii™-.*™*
•    •    •
i .     »T
I/.
throat-easy
"_»'■>
»
promptu ___
itween the women of
i '80 to Aggie 100
wUl be represented
aad Bthelwyn Dee
well aad Belle Mc-
ll j|B]ji;ijpi;,::gitfij:THii-jiil  -
yiljJI-.niBi.n.   .
;^U^MM___BSai
A^tob^n^T^stTndergtaduate
—    held Thursday, in Applied
14ft, the following officers
i elected fer the 1I2240 executive:
wary  i^deutr-wofTw,   s.
tertng;    President—Jack   Mae*
lld;  VIce-Presldent-BIll  Locke;
retary—Clalre Horwood; Treasur-
';;:,  •   er—Frank Buckland; Literary Repre*
i seatative-JIm Curtis;  Athletlo Be*
,,.,    pf^mtottve-OUrer Camossi.
NOTICE!
wtth otjtetaadtng Mils,
them ta to the Students'
UprU ll, se that they
Me the adjournment
Clab, the St»
tsfM*£rtoS
utys
^Scssm yeats ago, 1 -saagLned the*
1 cwUd smoke amy cigarette as
Jaathet>aMwuit4lafMtory
tMrth____ at** «b_____m_I
Nowlfcasrwbecstf. tnaws*
m-SMttasiAl say bun*. I
makei  eeetalq ef aay
irenotcftfS««Utto-
fossvs, snip, whys w
to Cued* 1 sish to
iitv^fasy
\7
' \¥ X '*'l
"to
t
-1, *P
UH   I
WithmR
*4C* w*' W
M
Maed. Wit) basla
osntree because
eflj_______fe___________k ■
uwwuiewar
IX-TtT
.fiat!
a'swwpejui
te___B_r
'u
^aW   •^■^P^' ™   ^^P|
to get throesAli
•CmL aa_a _aa_Ml «d
WmnWef\
c^iiijf your ttrtgt t^tmy fo
if n># l^<nidMwW
iBmSHOOUIMBMi
■miiilnm
■**,
*,«.«
~a|t| fl
.'   *      '■

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