UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 20, 1928

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/gsuad fw/ca Waafc(y 6y f/ta Students' Publications Board of the University of British Columbia.
,"W*S, fT^^,
Volnma X.
VANOOUVER* B.C., MARCH 20th, 193ft
No. 37.
Vanity Loses McKechnie Cup in the
Dying Momenta of Gnielling Game
Varsity Loading 9-6 at End of First Half.   Logan aad
Varsity lost poeseeslon of th* Mo*
technie cap Saturday afternoon at
- «kton point, when alter leading
for almost all ot th* flrst half,
...ska allowed Vancouver to scour*
two tries, the winning points being
gathered In j«st seven minutes before
fell time, making th* count 114, Conditions for P-ar vera Wf*l, a warm
sua aa« a dry field making, the play
fait and furtoas. Thrills galore were
dished out to the many tans who were
preaent and it was not until the final
whistle that the gMhe waa fully de*
ol4*4. Deadly taokling, which was
kept up continuously from start to
finish, was only one Item of a most
strenuous afternoon's performance,
Intense exoltement reigned during a
half-hour period when the score stood
atM with the Blue and Oold leading.
'• Varsity's scrum had most ot the
pack play and were heeling the leather
out so fast that Bertie had hardly time
to get his fingers on to it. Phil Barratt proved, Without doubt, thst his
plaoe is on the end of the three-line
and besides giving a most dashing display ot earnest tackling showed up in
soma long ifopM runs, one of which
scored Varsity's first points. Ralph
Farrls earned his place. Roger Wll*
son is another new member to this
yeifs squad Who' showed a tenaolous
desire to bowl over everything In
sight. Kenuy Noble showed plenty ot
Ms old stuff in both running, tackling,
and bucking. Space, will not permit
to dwell longer on'any individual star
since the whole team from full-back
to hooks played a most praiseworthy
and probably one of the hardest fighting games of their young lives. The
fixture was the last ot the year and
marked the close of the season.
The Game
Vancouver kioked off. Ferris received the punt ana started the play
away with a rush. It was from the
very start that Varaity was out to do
their beet Fumbling was rare, and
each man got his opponent with a
regularity that was almost clock-like
In precision. This was especially so
on the wing where Phil Barratt was
bringing down Plnkam every time he
got'the ball, in a fast vicious tackle.
Little lov* was lost among the players
during the afternoon, especially towards th* end. Several llne-outs follow*
ed th* kick and Varsity was soon push*
lag th* Rap into their own twenty-five
However, the white shirts relieved
and play went to ecntr**fl*ld with
Varsity heeling. Farrls broke away ln
a faat run and made IB yards to he
brought down fir* yards put. Van*
couver relieved. Varsity's threes were
away In one of many afternoon runs,
Phil Willis wss smashing Murray
Rowan time after time. Varsity's
sturdy three-quarter shone all after*
noon and his special fondness for
Rowans legs only ceased when he
reaohed. the dressing room.
Vancouver looked dangerous when
they got away In a fast aprint but
Bin Locke smashed up the play and
Logan relieved with a splendid punt,
to touoh. Logan's Woks, besides having direction and sureneis were never
failing in bringing the play well up the
field. His deadly tackling was alao
one of tbe bright lights whioh put the
opposition into touoh with vivacity.
Sparks blocked a field goal. Looke
secured and went through the players
with all the agility of on expert hut
was thrown for a loss tn mtdfleld. Play
remained in oentre field. Neither
team could get away, so close was the
tackling. Murray and Foerester
hooked the ball aa never before and
often the leather was out before Bar*
ratt could get around. Logan brought
down Plnkam in a flying taokle. Ww
Blue and Oold, always pressing now,
were about thirty yards out. Farrls
broke away again in a fast run and
was brought down about 80 yards out.
Phil Barratt took the pass and giving
Farmer a dirty off-band went over
near the Sag. The crowd went wild.
Locke missed the convert from a bad
angle.   Soore 3-0.
Ft was not three minutes later before Varsity took a penalty and Locke
put tbe leather square between the
uprights, score 6-0.
The boys seemed well away now.
Following   the   klok   Kenny   Noble
secured from a loose pack, dribbled,
picked up the leather, threw Farmer
(Continued on Page 4)
Aggies Defeat Sophs,
in Debate on Movies
In the semi-finals of the Men's lnter-class debates, the Agriculturists
met the Sophomores on the question:
"Resolved that on the whole tbe present-day mdvlng pictures are harmful."
A large crowd assembled ln Aggie 100
on Friday boon to bear the fight between Messrs Lindsay Black and Mills
Wtnram, who took the negative, and
Messrs. Douglas Macdonald and Rub-
311 Munn of Arts '30, who upheld the
Mr. Macdonald, the first speaker, attacked the subject from two points of
view; that movies were harmful (1)
from an educational (2) from a moral
standpoint The educational standard ot the average cinema Is to suit a
person who has the mind of a fourteen-year-old child. The picture is es-
settilally to afford amusement, and not
to educate. The speaker stressed the
importance of the youthful age, between twelve and twenty. And yet It
is these people who attend the shows,
seventy-seven per oent. of which are
not worth while. They are harmful
oceans* they give "a distant outlook on
life and pervert morals:'
Mr. Black pointed out the great use
of the cinema In aolence, in teaching
and as a tool for advertising, Ten
universities In the United States use
and manufacture pictures for use In
education. The moving picture has the
"quality of standardising tbe impression and attracting attention" so that
teaching, by use of it becomes easier
and quloker.
Mr. Munn spoke of the cinema from
the artistic side, it should show the
truth,' but It falls lo that, for Ita people are perfect but not real. The hero
Is too good and the villain too bad.
(Continued on Page 4)
Washington Downs
Track Athletes
Varsity's track and field men ran
Into a little more opposition than they
expected at the new Washington indoor stadium on Friday afternoon and
went down to a 1011-2 to 29 1-2 defeat. The Huskies used practically all
their first string lineup and except lu
few cases, the local lads were no
match for them Oordie Shields was
the star for B. C, garnering eight of
his team's points.
The broad jump produced some of
the keenest competition of the day.
Shields was leading the field up to
the last jump with a leap of 20 feet
liy, inches when he missed the mark
on his final attempt. Conger of Washington tied thla mark with his last
leap, he and Shields splitting the
The only other first tn Which Varsity figured was the relay, In whioh
the Husky anchor man dropped the
baton In the excitement to give Varsity tho race.
Tlie mile was one of the best races
of thi* day. Klser, one of the outstanding college men today In this distance
was at the top of his form to cop
the event In the excellent time of 4
minutes, 27 4-6th seconds, Jack Chappell pressed him all the way and finished second In a brilliant effort. Reed
won the t-mlle grind for the U. of W.
tn thi* splendid time of 0 minutes, 8
seconds, Dunn for Varsity was well
up all the way to finish third.
Thi- local boys were rather a disappointment In the 76-yard dash, which
went to Washington tn the slow Ume
of I seconds. Varsity has often beaten this mark in practice, but the best
they could do was get a third. Fell
(Continued on Page 4)
Chinese Situation is
Subject of Lectures
"The ChlneseThlnk that our only
language Is force. They have tried
to talk to us in terms of peace but
we will not co-operate. Consequent*
ly they are learning from us the arts
of war, In order to talk to us In our
own language It need be." this was
the summary of the leoture given by
Capt. A. 3. Brace In Arte 100 on Friday afternoon.
Capt. Braoe was Y. M. C, A. secretary in China for fifteen years, and
a lecturer in one ot the Chinese universities. He displayed a genuine Interest In the Chinese situation, and
disclosed many facts which are aot
commonly known about the recent
trouble there.
"Newspapers," he satd, "do not always tell the whole truth, They are
often capitalised by people In whose
interests lt is best to withhold the
truth." Consequently, people In Canada did not get all the facts about
Chinese affairs and a spirit of antagonism rather than sympathy had been
fostered. But the thinking people of
Canada are behind the Chinese Nationalist movement which is ih reality
a movement of the solid and well-
organized student body of that country.
The speaker went on to outline the
Philosophy and traditions ot China,
'he nation has a historic past, the
people move slowly, think deeply, and
question everything, they criticise
the people of the Western world In
that we move too fast and our thinking Is too shallow.
In China things are different than
In Canada. There the student is placed flrst. He is the one who Investigates and studies all problems, and so
is of primary Importance to the country. The Farmer la the seoond most
Important olass, for this class constitutes 86 per cent, of the people. Third
in the list is the Artisan, for he produces. Tho Merchant does not come
till fourth bocause he produces nothing; and the Soldier ts placed last In
this group, whioh fact shows the people are not a warlike raoe.
The Chinese have fattb In their philosophy and are not going to be stampeded in following the west. They
believe In the three main principles
of Dr. Sun Yat Sen, and strive to educate their people along these lines.
Thus National Independence, Democracy, and Equal Opportunity, are
taught In all the schools and the influence of Dr. Sun Yat Sen is perhaps greater now than whon he was
(Continued on Page 2)
Monday evening, March 26, has been
set for this year's Oratorical Contest ln
the Auditorium at 8 o'clock. As
enough people did not turn out tor
the preliminaries, the contest is now
thrown open to any University man
or woman who cares to prepare a 12
to 16 minute speech on any subject.
The Inducements for so little effort
are great, If enough women turn out,
the old system of awarding a twelve
dollar and an eight dollar book priae
will be adhered to. If not. there will
be three prises offered; flrst, a gold
medal; second prise, a silver medal;
third prise, a twelve dollar book selection, these three prises will be offered
for both men and women, each will
have an equal ohanue.
Last year ln a keenly-contested display of forensic prowess, David Wod*
linger, Arts '28, won first prise in the
men's division, with Denis Murphy,
second, while Miss Helen Smith and
Miss Mary Watts came flrat and seoond, respectively In the women'a section,
This year Messrs. Lionel Lalng,
Richard Yerburgh, Orevllle Rowland
Harry Freeman and Miss Jean Telford have already entered the contest
and promise to give a good account of
The entire student* body, and their
friends are Invited to attend the
oratorical contest. Admission Is free
and a special bus service will be arranged.
Varsity Administers Stinging
Repulse to Kelowna Hornets
ColUfians Romp Away With DoetsWo Victory Over
Interior toam by 30-20 Scoro
Varsity mounted another rung In
their climb to Canadian champion*
ship honors when th*y plastered
Kelowna Hornets to tn* tun* of SO-
SO before a capacity crowd in
Kelowna. the game wis one ot ths
best ssen In th* Interior for a long
time, the Okanagan hoys, bolstered
Up by Gayton, formerly ot th* champion Winnipeg Toilers, displayed lots
of class but were ho match tor the
Coast lads in ths final minutes of a
heart breaking struggle,
For fully thirty minutes the classy
Hornets held Varsity at their mercy.
Except for tbe first three minutes
when Varsity, by a marvellous display
of speed and combination, tan in six
points ths Kelowna boys had the upper hand. Varsity's lightning piny fn
the flrst few and laat ten minutes of
the game bewildered and daisied the
home boys. Tbe Kelowna team,
however, managed to solve Varsity's
style ot play very early In the game
Snd led 0*0 at halt time. After ten
ilnutes of the second half had
elapsed Kelowna still led 14*0. then
the Collegians started a terrific rally
which brought the score to 16 all.
then Mayers, Henderson and Butler
sank the leather three times ln a row
to put the game on ice, Varsity's
display ot speed, combination and
dribbling in the last ten minutes waa
superb. Even the Kelowna supporters
agreed that Varsity, at its best, was
the slickest team turned out In B. C.
Varsity's stars were Mayers, Butler
and Henderson. Mayers scored lit
points and was always a thorn In the
Kelowna defense. His flashy dribbling and lightning speed again
proved too much for the Hornets'
-sssssasaose  iiiiu'.uiM
Classes Prepare for
Annual Track Contest
The lnter-class meet this year promises to be the most successful in recent years. The introduction of the
2-mile relay consisting of four men
from each class who did not make the
Arts '20 Relay, each man will run
880 yards. This will provide competition for thoso men who desire to run
hut have not hitherto hail the opportunity. The list of events Is as follows.
li-l> yaviln   -2.00
'100-yards   (women) -2.05
1  mile— 2.10.
Broad Jump —2.10.
2220 Yards-—2.15.
High Jump (women)—2.16.
High Jump (men)—2.20.
High Hurdles—2.80.
Shot Put—2.30.
60 yards (women)—2.86.
880 yards—2.40.
Broad Jump (women)—2.40.
2-mile Relay—2.60.
Low Hurdles—3.00.
75-yard (women)--S.OB.
Discus and Javelin—3.05.
440 yards—3.10.
Basket Ball Throw (women)—3.10.
Pole Vsult_3.1B.
Relay (women)—3.30.
880 Relay—3.46.
Owing to a repetition ot the occurrence which made the first notice necessary (I.e. attendance at the University of a student sick with smallpox,
but not yet broken out with the eruption), the need for vaccination of nonimmunes and the reporting by students
who ar* taken 111 to ths Public Health
Nurse, will continue to th* end of
H. W. MILL, M.D., D.P.H.,
M.H.O, University Campus,
Athlotk RoprosoBtlatlvos
Olass Athletlo Ren*, get busy
and line up your t**m* for th*
lnt*r-Ola*s Meet NEXT SATURDAY, Maroh Mth. Sntrlee must
be ported en Thursday at th*
guards. Butter and H*ad*rsoa played
a good gam* at running guard, Thalr
display was f**tur*d by H
work und*r th* basket Sn<
dribbling and long notl.
didn't soore much hut work*d
nicely with th* oth*r btfys one* hb
got   going.    Paulson   and    Grant
*ce, waa SebrlgbUlghr'soo
points he showed up Squally wel
all other departments of the
Williams, altVough leaving th*
in the last fow minutes, turned is a
Sood game as did the Parkinson
rothers, Kelowna did most of their
scoring from about halfway b*tw**n
centre and Varsity's baaket. Butler
and Henderson kept thus trom right
under th* basket.
Th* small floor bothered tho
visitors a lot Any long shots struck
the low beams flrst so Maysrs and
McEwen war* denied this method of
scoring. Buck, Yeo brought In, the
rub thAt thi hall should be lufilli.
ditttely centred on striking a b*»m.
tbe floor area wos_ somewhat smallff
than the average Vancouver floors SO
Varsity men were constantly finding
themselves out.
Th* Scout hall at Kelowna Wa*
jammed to capacity. The crowd was
very enthusiastic, having a Joss bSfila
on hand to pep up proceedings.
The deciding game will be played
Monday night at 9.16 pin. th*
series is for the greatest total pt
points In two games. Although Varsity seems to have it cinched th*
Hornets may pull a surprise.
The victor   travels   to   Raymond,
Alberta, to decide which team shall
go to Winnipeg.
Second Soccer Team
Continues Triumphs
Tbe Blue and Cold soccer squad
continued their victorious march on
Saturday when they annexed their
eleventh point out of a possible
twelve, having won 6 and drawn 1 of
their last six games.
Saturday's game was very exciting
although considerably marred from
the point of view of good football by
the unsportsmanlike attitude of the
Hotel Vancouver team. Two of the
latter team had to be sent off the
Held in the last ten minutes of the
game. Varsity lost the toss and Were
forced to kick up-hill ln the first
halt. Despite thiB disadvantage, however, they had the best of the play
and scored the only goal of the
period. It was evident from the outset that the Hotel Vancouver players
intended to make trouble. The referee had occasion to warn one of
their backs for deliberate fouling ln
tbe flrst Ave minutes ot the game,
Varaity were awarded a penalty bat
failed to score. This checked the
turbulent spirit of tbe Hot*! play***
somewhat, and th* gam* proceeded
in a smoother manner tor th* rest
ot the half. The horn* team snored
a few minutes later when Tommy
Chalmers made a fin* goal direct
from s corner klok, the tttU rebounding from th* upright Into th* goal
Varsity had th* best ot play during
th* remainder of th* half, although
some fine oaves from the Hotel
centre forward.
The second half was vary fast
with both teams putting up strenuous
football, The HoUl *vea*d th* seor*
on a speedy breakaway within a f*W
minutes from th* kick-off. Th* visit*
lag team scored again shortly afterwards, whan their oeatre forward
caught th* Varaity backs napping
and brok* through to put his t*om
on* goal up. Th* Blue end Oold
team soon wok* up, h»w*v*r, aad
two more goal* by Todd and Partridge g*v* them th* i**4 agaia. Th*
Vsraity backs w*r* playing too far
up th* field and aa a result of this
th* Hotel *v*n*d th* soore agaia.
Th* strenuous pac* set by both teams,
was beginning to tell oh th* disposition* of tho players, aad bad f**nag
(Continued on Page 4) 2
Maboh 20th. 1928
(M«mber of Pacific Inter-Oollogiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday vind Friday by the Student Publications Board of tbe
University ot British Columbia, West Point Qr*y.
Phona: Point Grey 14S4
Mall Subscriptions rat*: 18. per year. Advertising rate* on application.
Editorial Staff
Senior Bdltor*—Franols Pllkington aad G*org* Davidson
Ajseelate Udltcrs—M. Chrlstlson, Brno* Oarrlok and Stewart Raid
P. I. P, A. Bdltor—Mami* Moloney
Feature Bdltor—Roderick A. Pllkington
Sport Bdltor—Irvine K**nl*ysld*
Chl*f Reporter—M. Desbrisay
Literary Bdltor; Laursaoe M*r*ditb Cartoonist: C. Dudley 0*itsik*ll
■usln*** Staff
Business Manager—Ber. Patrick.
Business Assbtaata—.Uaa Onandlsr and Ralph Brown
Advertising Manager—Ralph Jamas
Circulation Maaagsr—Allan Lloyd-Jon*s
Senior—F. C. Pllkington; Associate—Bruc* Carrick
At the election meeting of the Men's Undergraduate Society one
speaker made statements that oast reflection on the work of the
Publications Board, While we admit that there aro many respcots
In which lliis organisation is open to criticism, these particular statements were untrue.
The first—that an editor could accomplish his duties in one and
S half hours per week spent at the printers—-has never been true. If
any editor did that he was not justifying his position. The other,
that work on the Publication Board constitutes no effective preparation for any other position—is on the face of it untrue and does not
merit contradiction,
' In conclusion we suggest that there is a certain amount of im*
propriety in a Council member or any one in such an official position
taking part in the eleotion. It is a tradition that has been maintained
with very few exceptions since Student Oovernment began.
As far as oan be conjectured at the present moment the Totem
will be ready the first week in April. The Senior Class has given
even loss co-operation than usual in this matter. They have had
neither their pictures taken nor their write-ups in until positively
forced to do so. The result is that the Annual lias been delayed and
the work for the editors has been far from pleasant. If the members
of the senior year have any interest in the Annual the least they oan
do is to comply with the few rules whioh are essential to its publication.
At a meeting of La Canadlenne, held
last Tuesday noon, the following applicants wer* admitted to membership:
Winnie Bruce, Maxlne Chapman, Norah
Holroyd, Brio Kelly, Barbara Laug,
Heginald Price, Grace Ryall, Winnie
Tervo. The new members are cordially invited to attend the last meeting of the year which Is to be held
at the home of Miss Margaret MacDonald. The address will be posted
If members can not get in touch
with the Executive personally, notes
can be left ln the Auditorium letter
The final meeting of "L'Alouette"
took place Tuesday, March 13th, at
the home of Mr. Beattie. The programme consisted of a short play
"La Orammaire," followed by games
and songs. A presentation was made
to Miss Orleg in recognition of her
faithful services as Honorary President. The new executive was introduced,
On Monday, March 19th, at 6.16
p.m., tbe combined French Clubs
bold a banquet at the Union Theological College. A programme ot muslo
and drama was presented.
The Snal meeting of "Der Deutsche
Verein" will be held on Thursday, Mar.
31, at the home ot Miss Battle, 1060
Chlloo (corner of Comox), at eight
A programme consisting of a short
play "B!g*n*lnn" and German -nusio
will be given at this meeting to which
all students of German ont* ar* invited.
Tak* No. % or No. 6 oars and get
off at Donman and Comox, then walk
two block* w*st.
B**n«ml«* 7 n«t«* In "U.B.C." not*
bock. Worth a million dollar* to
•wnor—nothing to flnd*r.
Art* »2t
Loot—Slaok LooM-leaf Not* Book
L*ft In Women's Common Room, fit-
turn to Qrao* Toetxell, Art* '20.
Mr, Robertson of Mount Pleasant
Baptist Church spoke last week to the
S. C. F. C. on the subjeot: "The Sin-
lessness of Christ."
The speaker commenced by quoting
the text "Which of you conviuceth me
of Sin? And if I say the truth, why
do you not believe me?" He then
proceeded to point out how Christianity must stand or fall on the evidence of Christ's sinlessness. During
hlB lifetime Christ ltveth under the
keenest scrutiny; his* every footstep
was dogged; traps were frequently
set to And grounds for accusation
against Him. Yet He could fearlessly
ifsue this challenge, even to those In
the closest circle of Intimacy with
him. With such a wonderful character, how can He retain His integrity
If His claims to divinity, and to the
power to forgive sin, are false?
A meeting of the students' International Club will be held on Friday,
March 23rd at 8.15 at the home of
Mrs. H. T. J. Coleman, 2884 41st Ave.
West. Mr. E. E. Delavault will speak
on "France," This will probably be
the last meeting of the session and
all members are urged to attend.
At a meeting to be held In Sc. Rm.
,100 on Wednesday, March 21st, at 3
p.m., Mr. O, 8. Eldrldge, president of
the B. C. Branch of the Canadian
Chemical Association, will speak on
Commercial Methods of Analysis. All
students welcome,
Nominations for the position of President of tho Science Man's Under-
graduate Society must be In the hands
of the secretary, Wllf Morrla, by Tuesday, March J7th. All nominations
must he signed by ton members of the
Science Men's Undergraduate Society.
Leather-covered loose-loaf not* book,
belonging to P.,   Thorp*,   Educ.   '28,
Pleas* return to bookstore or phone
Pt. Grey 18».
*■*,! .   < i».«.,S"S"»mS   S   *."■»■'«, i».».,Sii«i.|,i«»»i,SmSiiS'
j Correspondence
a* .
Bdltor Ubyssey.
Dear Madam:
I wish to call attention to the lack
ot discipline In the library. I am sure
that I am voicing the opinion of many
student* when I say that It is almost
Impossible to study there.
The library Is primarily a plaoe for
study and therefore quietness ie neoes*
sary. At proeent there Is little evidence ot quietness and consequently
little chance for study. It has become
a mooting place tor the carrying on
of animated and distinctly audlbl* conversations, on Friday night a group
were having a hilarious time over
"Now you tell one," only to disperse
finally and carry on by using rubber
At this time of year when a two or
three hour study Is ao ts*o*ss*ry to
some, I think it is most unfair that
they ahould not be given every consideration.
1 suggest that those In charge of
student discipline In the library take
Immediate steps to see that the rule
ot quietness le observed.
Respectfully youra,
Bdltor "Ubyssey"
Dear Madam: *
It is with no small regret that I viow
thia, "tempest In a tea-pot,' which has
arisen over my address before tbe
Social Soience Club at the U.B.C, on
the subject of Companionate Marriage,
So far as the subject matter of the
address was concerned I feel there Is
no apology called for but, I sball be
sorry, most sincerely so, if as a result
of this lecture, the University students, ot all people, are to be deprived
ot tbe right to listen to ALL sides; ot
BVBRY question. I cannot think that
the authorities will aot so unwisely.
Further, may I take this opportunity
to express my slncerest gratitude to
those students who have so loyally
stood behind me and who have volunteered to assist me at my meeting at
the Hotel Vancouver. Although, as
individuals, they have a perfeot right
to do as tbey wish ln the matter, I
would urge them, through the medium
of your paper, to let their efforts
cease. In view of the attitude assumed
by the authorities I do not care to
have them participate In this affair in
anyway that might jeopardise their
future at the University.
Yours sincerely,
The final Classic Club meeting of
the year will be held at the home of
Professor L, Robertson on Wednesday
evening at eight o'clock. Mr. Del*-
oault will speak on Classical Influences on French Literature. All second
year Latin and Greek students are
cordially Invited, Any wishing to attend please got lu touch with aome
member of the club or of the professors.
On Wednesday, the speaker will be
Mr. ,J. L. Noble of the B. C. Fire Underwriters' Association who will give
nn address on the Fire Underwriters'
testing laboratory In Chicago. The
lecture will be illustrated.
Preparations will be outlined for the
annual meeting to be held next week.
Room App. Sc. 100 at 12 o'clock.
The last meeting of the Biological
Discussion Club was held at the home
of Miss Verna Lucas, 3B20-25th Ave.
West, on Monday, March 19,1938, at 8
p.m. "Timber Cruising on Redonda"
was the paper given by Jaok Mac-
Mlllan. "Palaeobotany" was given by
L. G. Mlllward.
Camping Trip
A few students are planning a ten
days camping trip Into Oarlbaldi Park,
The start will be made after the exams on April 28 or 37. The cost will
not exceed 116.00, and it Is hop*d to
bring It aa low as $10.00. Rock climbs
aud glaoier expedition* of great merit
will be undertaken. Skiing also should
be good as the camp will be at an
altitude of about 5100 feet; according
to Information received, ski-runs of a
mile in length will b* possible.
If any mountaineers or ski •nthnsi-
asts are Interested, they should apply
for further particulars to R*g, Manl*y,
Bay. 6782-Y, or Gordon Brown, Pt,
Grey 283 Y
Sh**ff*r Fountain Pen and Keys
en Ring. Finder pl*at* r*turn to
look Stor* or Alf. Rv*n*.
A Tower
of Strength
A man of small means may command a large molded influence if he has
ths backing of Life Insurance.
A Crest-West Life policy is s towet
of strength st shy hnw-especialiy in s
period of hard times,
Many a student who should h*v* been at th* top ef his
•r her claie has been held hack hy defective vision. With*
out normal eyes you cannot io yourself justice. Correct
glasses help defective *y*s h***m.* normal eyes.
Norman G. Cull Ltd.
Prescription Opttoiaws Md Optometrists
Chinese Situation
(Conttuusd trom Pag* 1)
Captain Brace then reviewed certain outstanding events in Chinese history, and told how many treaties bad
been signed against the will Of tbe
people. Concession had been mad* to
foreigners, but mostly as a result of
force or bribery, Now tbe people, led
by students, are awakening to a new
sense ot responsibility.
This revolution is In reality a Chinese Renaissance. They are revolting
against the western civilisation which
has been taking a hold in China, and
against the exploitation of tbelr people by foreigners. There is a revaluing of Chinese custom, thought, and
philosophy. A new Chinese National
language has been formed and during
the revolution more Chinese Bibles
have been sold than at any previous
The so-called "Reds" |>ave three
main points in their "irreducible minimum" First they want customs autonomy, for as things now stand it is
Impossible to build up Chinese industry In tho face of foreign competition.
Secondly they demand that the Extra
Territorial Privileges be abolished, for
these privileges are abused. Thirdly
they want to do away with the International settlements court and have
all crimes answerable to Chinese law.
In concluding his address, Captain
Brace pointed out that if we were
Chinese we too would be Nationalists,
and they expect us as liberty-lovers
to co-operate with them.
As things now stand we express
sympathy but do not treat the Chinese as equals, and we insist on running our own country althought we
interfere with the managing of their
country. Thus China la beginning to
look on the Western nations as a two-
faced, Insincere people, for westerners say one thing and do another.
Seniors, Attention
The final olas* meeting of the Graduating Classes will be held In Arts 100
on Thursday, March 23nd, at 12.10
Note the following bualness:
1. Election of Valedictorian.
2. Eleotion of Permanent Arte Executive.
8. Graduation Programme of Events,
It is imperative that every Senior
Players' Club Notice
New Westminster tickets on sal*
ONLY at Hill's Drug Store, Columbia
St. for Wednesday next, Maroh 21st,
at 8.18 in the Little Theatre, corner
8th and Carnarvon.
McLeod*! Barber Shop
863 Dunsmuir Street
(P««M* Stag* D*pot)
Where Students Meet
1020 has the finest tennis
stuff that ever went on a
court, at really low prices.
If you are interested in tennis come in and look it over.
Lisle Fraser
Sporting Goods
J. W.Foster Ltd.
Speeial Prioe* in
Agent* fer
See US Bajbre Buying IxIaboh 20tH, 1928
Ths personal *gch*n|* of
photogrsphs with cists"
motet fops school m*nv
oriel for all tha*.
Special school styles and
prises at our studio,
Photographs Liv* Forever.
413 Oranvllle Street
Special Student Rate
Public Stenographer
*e«ere Buildln* SSYIIOURSMS
aeeldenee Phone, Oeug. 1SJS-L
Evans & Hastings
■        *
Mapsilsss, Assists,
Oases Prssfssinss, Legal Farm,
S*olal StsSsssry,
Psstsr Wsrk,
floaersl C*mmerol*l Priatfag
See n* aafor* ordering *l»*wh*r*.
Ph*M, Ssy. 1SS     576 Seymour St
7J}e Shoes Worn
in our
Fashion Show
are ull selected from our stock
of the spring's newest nnd
smartest styles.
Satin, patent, dull kid, honey,
beige and novelty leather* in
strap and Do may effect*, with
•.pike or medium heels, All
elicit and widths at
$10 and $12
New  blonde sport* oxfords
with brown trim and the new
lion heels, in all niics at
David Spencer
Theft Mystery
Puzzles Sages
Of late there has oome to the p*opl*
of the University a desperate mystery.
All unheralded It cam* and un*ap*ct*
•d. Yet Ita oaua* baffles th* mind ot
the wisest Senior and Ita meaning fills
the Sophomore with gloom. Few dare
attempt to seek its solution, and *v*n
they conduct their investigation with
dread and proceed with trepidation.
Bino* the earliest times, when Ab.
Whitely waa a Freshman, never has
been known a mystery so inexplicable,
Many are the crimes that have been
committed, and strange are the ways
In which men have alnned, People
have been known to laugh In the library' It Is told that Seniors have
been late for lectures. And lome re*
count how once a co-ed boarded a bus
by the door at the rear. Yet suoh
transgressions ar* not b*yond th* bor*
ders of man's Imagination, and crimes
like those are such that we can un*
deratand. Rut there has been commit*
ted such a robbery that even the
Freshman hesitates to believe it, and
doubt marks the visage of the simple
Aggie. By stealth one haa entered the
Biology Lab. and by stealth he has
departed and with him he has carried
bis spoil lll*gotten, the plunder that
his guile has won. There has been
stolen the skull of a rat.
The skull of a rat has been stolen
and none can say whither It has gone.
The theft of articles of worth could
be fathomed and sleuth-hounds set up
on the trail of the wrong-doer, but the
theft of a rat's skull Is beyond human
The bearded augurs fear lt as an
omen, and as an omen it tells them
of doom to come. In tbe Common
Room they prophesy the future and
the chatter of the Freshmen lessens
and the bellows of the electioneers die
away. All hark to the doom of whioh
the augurs tell and shudder as their
hopes die one by one.
Magic l* tbe doom that the prophet*
fear. Magic that the Soiencemen produce In the drafting-room, as with
spells and runes made potent by the
power of the skull of tho rat, they
call up spirits from the underworld.
That they plot th* deatructlon ot the
Artsmen there Is no doubt, and that
the means will be dreadful none can
deny, but the manner of the Impend
lug doom is hidden and the time of
the threatened overwhelming is not
The suspense hangs over the campus
like the threatening smokeoloud ot a
forest fire. The diners at the Caf,
have lost their appetites and the Lib
rarian paces up and down In his revolving doors. Fear dogs the heels of
every student and causes the men to
glance timidly over their shoulders as
they tiptoe past the Womens Com
nion Room,
Rut the doom will come without
warning and, like an owl pounclns
In the dark, destruction will descend
Anil In the far future tlmea, travel
lers may stop and stand among the
blasted ruins of what was once the
Arts Building and ponder on the long
since-dead Inhabitants. Then when
they have gaped their fill will they
inscribe their Initials on the moulder
Ing stone and search for chessmen
among the rubble. And before they
depart they will spread their repast
and feast and throw the remnants in
every direction until the Common
Rooms again take on their old appearance.
I nSiiSuSilSiiSliSilSiSiiSiiSi'SliSiS Illllll"! !'*■♦
ie*eme*a*e*e»* mem i in nm n sisusm i mi 111
"That is a government revenue cutter."
"I had no Idea they did lt with a
* e        *
We imagine the smallest volume in
the world Is Who's Who In Italy.
* *       •
First Politician: "Are you going to
vote today?"
Second Yegg: "Oh, I guess I'll cast
a bullet or two,"
* e       e
"Ilny, I  took one on  the ohln In
that exam."
"1 couldn't get my book open, either,
"Lots of pretty girls in Vanoouver."
"Yen, but I never see them."
"What* your line?"
"I run a beauty shop."
a       a       a
Youth: "Papa."
Old Lad. "Yes, son?"
Youth: "Had Elinor Glynn a water-
cooling system on her typewriter.
Sweaty and grimy from toll in the
huge machines, Sammy Colon, honor
student in Clsaslos, labored on to get
out the noon edition of the great net*
ropolltan dally "loco Bisector," "Caul
Is divided Into three parts," he sang
as he slapped In dabs of greas* on
the clicking joints: "0, Tempore, 0
Mores! Arm* Vlrumque oano," he
orled as he poured Ink Into the trlpen*
dulum box.
Thus he worked day after day In
the service of the mighty newspaper
corporation. Gradually he had risen
from assistant vice-Janitor to the position of third assistant to the printer's
devil, Dally he sang, orled. whispered
and crooned snatches of epio poetry
to the long suffering machinery, "Bar*
bara Celarent Darll Ferroque prloris,"
he chortled as he put a new ribbon In
the linotype machines. He imparted
to it his vast knowledge in romantic
languages and the cafeteria names
for pie, soup, or coffee, until finally
the Irritated press broke down and
had to have a new differentiating gasket put in.
One day when he was reciting to It
Book VI. of the "Aeneid," the printer
oame along and happened to hear it.
"That's great stuff," he said, "but it
aint of no use around here where
you should recite Boyle's Law in physics. You better learn some of the
finer things in Science."
"What?" thought Sam, "I beoome a
Sclenoe man? Never I What do you
think 1 took Arts for? Only Arts men
know how to run newspapers. Why
for four years I was assistant reporter
on the Ubyssey and contributed 2,000
words to the waste paper basket every
So the Insulted grad. labored many
moons, dreaming that some day he
would be first printers devil. At last
his opportunity came. The editor-in-
chief resigned, Everyone moved one
step up.
"What do you know about typewriters?" asked the new editor. Sam,
remembering the days in the Pub.,
said, "They never work, a little bell
rings in them and that's all."
"Oood, and since you know so many
languages, Including Upper and Lower
Common Room, you yet the Job of first
assistant to tbe printer; he needs
someone to help him curse his typewriter."
Again had a Varsity education aided a student to a brilliant position in
"I say, old thins, why in the audience so comfortable?"
"Dear me, bl« boy, it's because
they've removed the tax from the
seats." —Ex.
«       *       •
Prof, (to one of tho boys who haa
come In late.)-—"James, sit down in
James: "I can't, I'm not made that
* e       e
"Where is that beautiful canary bird
of yours that used to sing so clearly
and sweetly."
"I had to Bell him as my son left
the cage on tho radio set and he learned static."
* e        e
Irate Citizen (from bedroom window) : "Say, you, down there, who are
you talking to?"
Intoxicated one: 'Nobudyn perticlar,
I'm Jesh broadcastin'."
* •       •
"So you want a position as stenographer young lady? What are your
"Well—my father is a bad shot."
* *       e
Frosh—"I ^1 M fre,*, M * two<
Soph-"Horse or egg?"—Bx.
-i CIDERS-t-
Ideal (or Dane**
snd Pirtsts,
Prompt Delivery
1988 ComnMfdtJ Drive
Mm**, High, SO
Hidden Hand
Is At Work
Th* time has come for strong-minded Caf. patrons, if such creatures *x*
1st, to rebel and demand better treatment.
The Caf. is suffering from an epidemic or sausages whioh brings more
misery to the students than the combined efforts of rubella, smallpox,
chicken-pox and that scourge of the
frat-man—the hiccoughs,
Most of our philosophic Intelligentsia would consider sausages a subject
unworthy of attention but we consider that this unvarying diet Is another
attempt to prevent the youth of Can*
A few weeks ago the guardians ot
our rights succeeded In arousing us
In time to defeat the malevolent O.T.C.
but the movement has not been killed,
The sausage habit is another place ln
this movement,
Consider pre-war Germany, the hot
bed of militarism. It wae, a oivlllsa*
tion founded upon sausages. There
Is no need to recall to mind the awful outcome of that perverted system.
A similar cataclysm Is undoubtedly
the aim of our militarists and their
flrst step Is the infliction upon us of
this mlltarlstlc diet, so detrimental to
our finer feelings.
< 'ins >n ii.i.iiisiiiiiiiiiiiMui Siism i i. ms'iS'ii*
0000 that new Fox-trot
It's ao elegant
So Intelligent,
"What shall 1 do now? What shall
I do?
Shall I run down to the Cafeteria and
stand In line and wait tor sausages?
What shall we do tomorrow?
What shall we ever do?
Sausages at 12,
And If we survive, a closed bus at 6
With figs to think about
And pudding made of bread!
Meanwhile a game of chess—
The Lily Pond bears now no sandwich
Or other testimony of frugal fare, The
Subtle lure of sausages and turnips
And figs and jelly—immer, stets und
And figs
1 hear the sound of horns and motors,
whioh shall bring
Sweeney to his exams this spring!
Sweet Lily Pond, sleep on; Ivo done
my song.
If all the sausages
On which wo dine,
Were ever stretched
In one long line,
How nice It would be
For Dido's plan!
We'd have the world
Within ita span!
Student Stenography
— Theses Work -
Gertrude Rive
3687*11th Ave., W.
Bay, 6701-L
15c. Lunch !
Sasainai Electric Bakery
Sasamat nnd 10th
Phone, Bay. 51S2
- rem
M*ga*r*se, SutisMiery, Films,
Che*o*Uuo, •**.
Unity's Drag Store
Cor. Broadway & Alma
■s»s iiinniiiiiiiii »i i i am mi ,
l»s s l i in Mi i ****************
Speaking of Stocks
Ufa ****** ***** uaaa -»--'■ -jm
we ammx nrex yaw ewe*, win
I* sway sgevs per whss yes
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"the Uttte Sho* Aroooe* the C«m*r*
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Oemssct ss a wstoe-s
seeeisny fsr everyone
whs has wrtttsj te at.
18.00 dew* aad M.OO
s awrth will bay •** of
Ihsss weadsrfelmsoWms
wtth osrriiss ess*.
V*P***   Wwe* * gJVWWajl   ***fJ0*ai*STf
Very Special Price to        H
Varsity Students. |
— on —
mm Typewriter (o.
Poeas, Sey. 8408
TRY  US for your next
Drut waste end note the
Drug Co., Ltd*
Ths Original
ol Western Canada
4 te si si'.i« i s »»■»». i n mu ....» iiiin ,
Our Flowers are
Try us and find out
r Bouquet Shop
At Your Service
At AU Times ->
732 Oranvllle Street
(Is Saras' Orsf Store)
Pheae, 8*y*N*r 108
Do You Dance?
W* can tent you • Ma*qu*r-
ad* Gostum* cheaper than
you can mah* it.
W* also rent out Dr*o*
Suits. Wigs, Beards snd
Theatrical "Prop*."
Send for Catalogue
Parisian Costumiers
Theatrical Supply 60.
Oppooite Grosvflnor Hotel
<ha ><
March 20th,
Island Rowers Lose
to Varsity Four
On Saturday afternoon the representative "four" from Varsity was nosed
out at Brentwood by a quarter of a
The Brentwood crew got off to a
good Itart and kept up a very high
stroke with a result that they weak*
ened at the end* and a though they
ereslea the line i fcuarterieagth ahead.
Varaity wa* in the fore when the final
gun went. Varsity made a very creditable showing considering that they
Were under a strange oox and In a
Strange beat and had there heen a
little luok on their side the result
might have b*en different. Pulling
for Varsity werei Frank Smith, stroke,
keg. Wilson I! Walt Macdonald, 8;
and Ken Thurston, bow. Another big
•vent on the oarsmen's aohedule la
the regatta with the Rowing Club on
Saturday, Maroh 34. there will b*
several races, the one between tha
Varsity "eight" and th* Rowing Club
"eight" predominating. Following the
regatta will be a tea-dance n wh oh
the oarsmen's mermaids will participate.
-•   «*»  —•
Soph.-Aggie Debate
(Continued from Page 1)
The conflict between the two Is un*
yep I.   the picture show has a mono*
ioiy at the present'time.   The pro*
ts go to Hollywood and create the
conditions *o baneful in that place.
Mr. winram df Agriculture upheld
the negative, and claimed that the
primary aim ot the moving picture was
Sot 10 eoucate but to give amusement attit rWwcallon which are so no*
cessary, The show is easily understood and affords a haunt which is
better than the gambling den or the
After Short rebuttals by Messrs,
Blaok and Macdonald, the judges. Professor Lloyd, Mr. Stedman, and Mr.
Mackay, submitted a decision in favor
of the negative. This leaves Agrioulture snd the Freshmen to debate in
the finals, which will take place ln the
hear future.
Stanford Players Act
'Romantic Young Lady*
The Romantic Young Lady appeared Friday night, after seven weeks of
hesitancy, and was more charming
Man the most optimistic had anticipated. The performance was marked
by the outstanding work ot Kathleen
Fits, but it is difficult to discriminate
in the'way of praise among the other
members of the cast. In nearly every
case they seemed to be well cast, and
the work was smooth, and unblemished—a welcome contrast with previous
It seems ironic fate that. the unusually long length of rehearsal time
—due to the various exigencies that
developed, a record time for campus
productions!—had to be spent on a
piay so ethereal In plot, aiul could not
be concentrated on the more difficult
"Caesar and Cleopatra," scheduled for
next quarter. But in spite of this, the
spontaneity of the comedy was well
preserved, and did not suffer the
atrophy that was prophesied as almost inevitable.
— Stanford Daily.
McKechnie Cup
(Continued from Page 1)
for a loss and passed to Willis who
went over with several players around
his neck. Locke missed the convert.
Score now 9-0. Following the kick
Vancouver broke threw and after
several scrums went over for their
first count whioh was converted making the score 0*6,
The next halt opened ln a whirlwind of notion Vancouver Was determined but Varsity were fighting teeth
and noils Noble, going Stronger than
ever, knooked Rowan tor a loss and
dribbled up to within fifteen yards but
lacked support Vancouver relieved
but Logan scooped up a fast one and
ran the ball well up to pass to Locke
who only failed to get over when he
slipped aad tall about ten yarda out.
It wa* a tough brack, Eaton triad a
Held goal. Vancouver secured but
Baton brought him down in line style,
Roger Wilson cam* Into th* limelight
for som* mor* when he brought
Farmer down to save a sure soore. It
was a good taokle. Not many minutes
later Vanoouver broke through for a
try. It was unconverted, The score
was now 8*9 In favor ot Varsity. Excitement was at fever heat.
So olos* was th* chocking and
taokling that the final soore did not
come for another half hour.   Varsity
8reased. Wilson again shone. ln a
ard taokle, Bert Barratt relieved
with a good punt, tupper brought
down Rowan and McMillan In a fast
cue. Roger Wilson smothered McMillan. Logan scooped up a fast on* but
went into touch. It was then that Phil
Barratt Intercepted a fast pass SS
yarda out to run 76 yards with halt ot
Vanoouver after him. He failed to
get over. Baton killed a sure play
with a low taokle.
With seven minutes to go Vanoouver
gained possession and through a mis-
play in cohtre flelu Leroy broke
through on the wing to make the soore
Following the kick Varsity pressed
harder than ever and were dangerous
to the end, play being entirety within
Vancouver's home area, the game
ended with Varsity on the opposition's
twenty-five yard line.
to pick out any individual would be
unfair. Every man playeu a hard-
fighting game, the few tumbles were
quickly recovered. Sparks took a bad
bump in the flrst half but. continued
to play his usual game to the eud, lt
was a tired bunch of athletes that
wended their weary way homeward.
The team: Logan, Locke, Tupper,
Baton, Willis, P. Barratt, Bstabrook,
B. Barratt, Sparks, Foerester, Murray,
Noble, R. Wilson, Farrls, Morris.
Prof. Plays Ukelele to
Although disclaiming any intention
of lulling the flsh in his laboratory to
sleep with ukelele music, Prof. D. R.
Crawford of the College of Fisheries
spends his leisure time whittling and
chiselling out life else models of the
famous Hawaiian stringed instrument.
In intervals between classes and Investigations on how fast salmon grow
and why, the fisheries Instructor
selects a soft straight-grained block of
wood, and carves out alt the parts of
the complete musical apparatus.
"No, I don't strum the ukelele for
the benefit of the flsh, but I do put
strings on the ones I make and even
play them once In a while," admitted
Professor Crawford.
Ukeleles and flsh culture are an unusual combination, but production of
the former furnishes a recreative occupation for spare moments of the
marine life professor In Fisheries hall
number 2, when fishy matters have
been temporarily laid aside.
A smsll but complete assortment of
tools Is kept In his office by Professor
Crawford, so that he may pursue his
hobby whenever the creative spirit
moves him, he said.
—University of Washington Dally.
New Books in Library
Marx Karl
Oeuvres phiiosophlques.
Coster, Charles Theodore Henri de
The legend of Ulenspiegel,
McKechnie, William flharp
Magna carta.
Foster, Herbert Hamilton
High school administration.
Lawrence, Thomas Edward
Rovolt in the doaert.
U. 8. Bureau of Foreign andDomestio
Tho  balance of international  payments.
Kiborne, Ruasol Donald
Principles of money and banking.
James, Gorton
Profit and stock ownership for employees.
Dunn, Robert Williams
American foreign investments.
Spence, Balph Beckett
The improvement of college making systems.
Whyte, Sir Alexander Frederick
China and foreign powers.
Titagersid, Patrick
Industrial combination in England.
Oesell, Arnold
Tbe influence of puberty praoeox
upon mental growth.
Varsity Track Stars
Lose at Seattle Meet
(Continued from Page 1)
finishing right On tbe heels of the two
Husky runners. Varsity was handicapped all through, especially in the
distance races, by the unbanked curves in the traok, which they found dim-
cut to navigate.
Bob Alpen did very well ln the pole
vault going all the way to 11 feet only
to be eliminated at 11 feet 6 inches.
Bob's mark beats the Varsity record
by 1U inches and ties tbe B. 0. record; with a little more practice Bob
should sot up a new provincial mark
this season.
Following are the complete results:
T6-y*rd dash—Clarkson (W) flrst:
Nelson (W) Second; Fell (B. C.) 3rd;
time, 8 seconds.
Miles—Kiser (W) first, Chappel (B.
C.) second, Miller (W) third; time,
4.97 4*6ths.
440—Woelful W) first. Wismer (W)
second, Pettlt (W) third; time 63.4.
60-yard High Hurdles — Anderson
(W) first, Brandt (W) seoond, Bro-
die (W) third: time :10.4.
230-yards—Clarkson (W) flrst, Cab-
bard (W) second, Vlerllch (W) third;
time :S4.
2 Miles-Reed (W) flrst, Simon (W)
second, Dunn (B.C.) third: time 9:49
880—Dodds (W) first, Oanung (W),
seoond, Chappell (B. C.) third; ttme
180-yd, Low Hurdles—Anderson (W)
flrst; Brandt (W), seoond, Alpen (B.
C.J, third; time :21.4
Javelin-Nelson (W) flrst, Dtffen*
backer (W) second, Alpen (B. C),
third.   Distance 167 feet.
Discus—Jessup (W) flrst, Shields,
(B. C.) second, Alpen (B. C.) third.
Distance 137 feet, 8 inches.
Shot-put—Jessup (W) flrst, Duvln
(B. C.) seoond, Shields (B. C.) third.
Dirtattoe, 42 feet 1 inch.
Pole Vault—Ross (W) flrst, Alpen
(B. C) second, Duvln (B. C.) and
Nloholson (B. C.) third. Height 11
feet 6 inches.
High Jump—Anderson (W). flrst,
Hoile (W), Riley (W), Brandt (W),
and Fell (B.C.), tied. Height 6 feet
1 tnoh.
Broad Jump—Conger (W) and
Shields (B.C.) tied for flrst, Duvin
(B. C.) third. Dlstanoe 20 feet, 11*4
880-yard Relay—B. C. won on a technicality. Terry, Gaul, Naylor and Elliot.    Time 1:37 2-5 ths.
The Gables Tea Room
New th* Playing Field
Home Goohln*. Prleee Moderate.
Walter Bainbridge
:-:    PIANO   :-.
17 Yean in Point Orey
Clly Studio i
Cor Oranvllle and render
Phons, Seymour MOO
Point Orey Studio i
Phone Pt. Orey -431 L.
Inter-Class Records
at Stake on Saturday
Athletic  Class  Reps!
Oet busy and line up your men for
the lnter-class meet next Saturday,
March 24th.
The events will bo.
100 yards—Harry   Warren   (record
holder), Sc. '26, 1924—10 2-6ths.
220 yards—Harry Warren    (record
holder, Sc. '26, 1923—23 3-5ths.
•140 yards—Les. McKay, Ag. , 1923,
S80 yards—Les     Buckley     (rojeord
holder), Ag, '25, 1924, 2m. 6 3-Gths.
1 miles --Charles    Mottley     (record
holder), Arts '27, 1921, 4m. 49 15th,
Shot-put--J. L, Ramsell, (record
holder), Sc. '25, 1923 -35ft. ti-tn.
Discus—J. L. Ramsell, Sc. '25, 192S,
104 ft. 6-in.
Javelin — Lazenby (record holder), Sc. '25, 1923, 132 ft. 4in.
Broad Jump—Harold hompson (record holder), Arts '26, 1924, 19 ft.
9 In.
High Jump—Hugh Russell, (record
holder), Ag. '24, 1923, 6 ft. 9.4 in.
Varsity Soccer Team
Loses to SunnysSde
Saturday last, Varsity Jifniors dropped a hard gome to Sunnyside to the
tune of 8-0. Ih the flrst halt Varsity
could not get going while Sunnyside
countered three times. In the second
halt varsity outplayed Sunnyside at
all points but could not And the net.
In this period Varsity were awarded
two free kicks on th* opposing goal
lino but could not score. Towards
the end a Sunnysld* man handled ln
th* fatal area hut from th* resultant
klok Mitchell shot weakly at th*
goalkeeper who easily oleored. In
this half th* Varsity goall* had nothing what*v*r to do tor forwards con*
tinuatly swarmed about th* Sunny*
side goal. For Varsity Bain* aad
Smith played well at back. Mltohcll
turned la a good gam* desplt* th*
missed praalty. Of th* forward*.
Stafford was olever and combined w*u
with England, who was *asily th*
best forward, The Inside men were
weak la finishing and should hav*
turned to account som* ot Bngland'a
centres.   Varsity lined up aa follows:
McGregor, Smith, Maokenste, San*
derson, Mitchell, Balne, Wright, Mo*
Kellan, Evans, Stafford, England.
Second Soccer
(Continued from Page 1)
crept Into the game again. Several
of the Hotel players were warned by
the referee. Al Todd gave Varsity
the lead a sain when he drove the
ball into the corner ot the net trom
Just outside of the penalty area. A
few minutes later Doug. Partridge
Shot the ball towards the visitor's
goal and Don Allah directed it Into
the net for Varsity's fifth and final
count. With a few minutes to go
Mel. Qaudin shot the ball Into the
Hotel goal tender's arms. The latter
came out with the ball and while
outside his area Qaudin attempted to
regain the ball trom him. The goalie
lost his temper and struck the Varsity centre nearly causing a general
tree tor all. Peace was restored,
however, after the offender had been
banished from the Held, and the Hotel-
men finished the game with nine men,
one of thetr fullbacks having been
previously sent off tor ungentlemanly
Varsity was best served by Dekema,
Todd, and Gaudin, while the visiting
oentre forward was the pick of the
opposition. The lineup: Dekema;
Allan and Wright; Newall, Mundi
and Hyndman; Chalmers, Partridge,
Gaudin, Todd, and Oooko.
London's Latest
Productions in
Can always be seen her*
Our relatione with the foremost deelgners
of silks «n«bl«s us to aelect and to offer
you a constant succession of good things
In Oentlemeit'e Ntekwsar at very mod-
erete prices.
Men's Outfitters
Do Things
in nn up-to-the-minute practical
way. Une a Royal Portable, most
modern af lightweight writing
muclilucH, for typing lecture notes,
reports, theses, and essays, aud
for all correspondence. The Portable embodies tho same features
as tho Standard Royal Typewriter, and is finished cither in
black, the now wood finishes, or
your choice of sniurt colon.
Machines may ho had on trial
without obligntion.
Campus Representative
P. G. 763-K
Commodore Cafe
Dsliolous Mssls.   Courteous Servlos
•:•   DANCIN8   •:■
872 Granville Street
snig H"*i e en-<-*»'■» mu nnnmnin.
are Here
$23 to $40
Style, Vuttii m& «*>Wci
C*r. et Hastings end H**s*r St*.
Easter is just ar*
ound the oomsr
and we announce
our readiness to
supply you With
ihe most authora-
Appealing PrictiB
Let Us Show You
Phone, Seymour 3000
VaneouvWs Leading Ruelnaea College
NIsM Soa**i Iter sights each wee*.
Student* may enroll
at anytime.
422 Richards St (at Hasttsto)
Psese, Sey. 9138
XCbe flew ©rpbeum (Cafe
SPECIAL RA0I0.8TATI0N Every Night imts 2 * clock
The University Book Store
Hours: 9 *.tn. to 5 p.m. *, Saturday!, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prises,
Graphic and Engineering Paper.   Biology Paper
Loose-Leaf Refills.   Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
All Your Book Sables Sold Nero. 1


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