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The Ubyssey Mar 22, 1927

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/«*ued 7wfog vVee&fy by ths Students0 Publications Board of Ths University of British Columbia.
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VANCOUVER, B. GM MARCH 22nd, 1937
No. 36.
'i,if
saw
U.B.C. Trick Stars Make Fine
Showing at Washington
HfttfltkJ, Sedbjr sad McWIUUms Display BrilUtnt Form
ity of British Columbia athletes in crew aad track made one of
)Wlngs against first class competition that they have done la the
years. Hvery student of the University of British Columbia would
n proud of the Blue end Gold on Saturday had they seen the weak-
arslty erew lead the best crews In the University of Washington frosh
of the distance and then drop behind a bare length last
the canal.  Mad they seen the performance of the uni-
ltd men at they battled this year's Washington Varsity
nail in every event and pile up Mty points they would
Ifts hoarse.  The sterling performances of McWilliams,
, and Burgess, gave the fane something to think of.
h Burgess ran a beautiful race and led the field for
- to drop behind six inches to lose to the Washington
„_„,_„. man Shelley ia 10 1/8 seconds.  This is the best time
IS 1ft tne Northwest this year and one of the fastest times clocked
— for eaw seasou. tn the 440 yards Burgess made the mistake of
it 100 yards and lost a close race to Smythe, > They ran the
_    ineck speed and the final part wae consequently slower.
in the 880-yard run McWIlllams ran a thrilling race.  He allowed Snider
WMhuigtott to run the first 440 in oo seconds and then came through in
ItttglfiutS to win out in 8:00.0 Considering the fact that McWilliams has
very mtn time"Jo train during the lest few weeks the time was very
ou van much better.  He will run much taster next Saturday ln
e mile event Selby was right out in the front at the start aad never
m the Washington star pass him.  He won handily in 4:88.1, which
• good time tor tbe early season.   Bayley also ran a nice race and
^ejeed ofMoIntyro of foe Husky team to tako a fast second place,
thehigh lamp HatAeid lived up   "     . .".ri r -'..in
W&m
ootost expectations when he
e Humes, the Washington man,
8: to to beat htm.  The bar was
id at B feet 4 inches end Hat-
end' Xing of E O. stayed in unbar went up to 8 feet 7 Inches.
aid Kiagjdropped out tie at
fbiohee.  The Jump continued
til I feet 8 Inches, when both
aid   Hatfield   cleared   the
At • feet 10 inches both
•nl Hatfield misled twicoand
third try Humes oleered by a
and Hatfield Just tipped the
the fid* tault Alpen juat missed
and should easily put the Varsity
" on the rocks next class meet.
alee high scorer in the meet
j 1 points.  He took second
pole vault, second la the dls-
in the Javelin.
took third In the 810 yards
 irt gathered in third in the
lows in the feat time of 88 6/10
Ada aad third In the vault. Shields
shade » fine showing ln the shot,
heaving tbe ball around 36 feet and
taking third in the broad at 20 feet.
Doug. Mclntyre showed himself to be
a real little 440 yard man when he
was Just beaten out by Burgess and
Smythe. He should be right out tn
front next Saturday against Puget
Sound. In the high hurdles Hatfield
was led to the tape by Faget of
Washington, and Brown of B. C. took
third.
The results were as follows:
100 yarda—Shelley (W); Smythe
(W); Burgese (B.C.);—10 1/6.
880 yards—McWtlllanis (D.C.); Sntd-
er (W); Mclntyre <W);— 2:00 3/6.
cue,
.. .— „_jsos
120 yards, hurdles—Paget (W);
Hatfield (B.C.); Xing (B.O); Parrot
(W);-tlod 8 feet 10 in.
220 low hurdles—Shelley (W); Gavin (W); Stewart (9.0.);—26 8/6.
Pole Vsult—Cavln (W); Alpen (B.
O.); Stewart (.0.);—10 feet 0 inches.
Shot—Spillers (W); Humes (W);
Shields (B.O.);—87 feet 10 % inohes.
Discus—Spillers (W)j Alpen (B.O.);
Humes (W);—114 feet 7 Inches.
2-mile—Oram (W); Ulrlck (W);
Desbrisay (B.C.); 10:88 4/8.
440 yards—Smythe (W); Burgess
(B.C.); Mclntyre (B.O.);—84:9 • 10.
280 yards—Troy (W); Smythe (W);
McKay (B.C.);—28:8 • 10.
Javelin—McPbee (W); Splller (W);
Alpen (B.C.),'-161 feet,
Relay—Won by Washington in
1:89:9.
Broad   Jump—Humes   (W);   Spillers
(W); Shields (B.C.);—21 feet 6V» in.
100 yards  8 1
MileMlte 8 «
120 hurdles    5 4
220 yards   8 1
880 yards   4 5
Shot    8 1.
Polevault  5 4
Discus    6 3
440  yards 5 4
220  lows   8 1
High Jump  6ft 3&
Javelin    S 1
2-mlle  8 1
Broad Jump  8 1
Relay     6       ,     0
94 M» 30%
Soathern California
Debatewith U.B.C.
Oa the evening of March 29th, in
the University Auditorium, at 8.16 p.m.
Ihe uaiversitiee of Southern California
and British Columbia will engage in
debate on the question "Resolved that
foreiga nations should Immediately re-
ftsquieh all governmental control tn
China excepting that usually exercised
by consulates and legations."
It will be remembered that last year
Messrs. John Oliver and Bill Murphy
travelled to Los Angeles to meet the
forensic stars of Southern California.
Although not successful in tho encounter the U.B.C. men brought back
e very good impression of California
hospitality aad an admiration tor their
worthy opponents' wit and droll hit-
This year this Southern team Is paying a return visit to Vancouver. While
here they will meet Messrs, J. O'Ha-
«a and Lionel Lalng on the platform.
ita is probably one af tbe youngest
teams U.B.C. has ever put up but it is
hy no means tbe weakest.
POUN D
A Brown Leather Notebook down,
town.   "Stanley" le written on eover,
Apply Bookstore.
SBSmi...inn  UAH'"-     A,   I,    -
BASEBALL!
ARTS '29 vs. SCIENCE
3 P.M. TOMORROW
AT THE VARSITY OVAL
AN APOLOGY AND AN
APPRECIATION
The Ubyssey wishes to apolo-
a lie to Mice Hope Leemlng for
the prlnter'e errors, which wero
Inadvertently permitted to appear
In her otatement to votera In last
Fridays Issue. ..While these errors
wore ee gross as te change, In
part, the sense of Mies Loomlng's
remarks, wo wleh to assure all
Interested pereono that they were
eulte unintentional, and we oan
but expreeo our regret. We wleh,
tn eoneluelon, to thank Mies Looming for hor eenelderatlen In restricting hor remarks to the set
limit; had several other oandl
datee been half so oonelderate the
editorial otaff would have been
saved groat trouble and Inoen-
venlenoe.
PLAYERS CLUB PUT
ON THE ROMANTIC
YOUNGLADY
Forestalling any protest whioh may
come to us for having printed this
crttlDlsm, we wleh it to be understood
srltioism, „._ - —  ,
that the review Is from the pen of
_"-".. . .  ... ..'.'..  I ftrueted In J-.
ern drama, and a member ot the Play
         ie pe
able critic, formally Instructed in.
- 1rama, and a i        —
Club.—Bdltor.
Od
er*'
One took one's seat in the auditorium with a fairly open mind: had
the play been by Barrio, or Shaw, or
even by Maugham one would have
been able, to a certain extent, to anticipate one's experience: but, at any
rate to one to whom Spanish Comedy
was a complete mystery, the immediate future seemed somewhat doubtful. One left the theatre amused, but
with a feeling that the immediate
past had been equally doubtful.
To determine the precise reason for
this is a little difficult: the acting on
the whole was adequate—in special
places it was worthy of quite especial
comment, the actual stage Nettings
were very efficiently undertaken (save
for tbe lighting ln the first act which
obscured Mr. Olbb's expression almost entirely), the way the aotOrs
worked together, and succeeded almost entirely in remaining "in their
parts" is a tribute to tbe directorship of the play, Moreover, to say
that the fault lies tn the play itself
would, when one considers one's
abysmal ignorance of the manner of
bringing up the young ladles of
Madrid, be unjustifiable.
tt lies rather in the fact that—apart
from a few Latin looking "props," a
few Spanish names, the startling combination of a straw hat and a dinner
jacket, and a really Well assumed
suaveness on the part of Mr. Olbbs—
the comedy might Just as well bave
taken place ln Vancouver. The consequence of this Is obvious; while a
really Spanish atmosphere might possibly prepare tbe audience to accept
almost anything (even as devastat-
ingly romantic a young lady as Rosario), the scenes before one left one
slightly befogged. If any satire were
intended why did the author choose
to satirise a type of young woman
who, as far as Vancouver knows, is
now so rare (we hope) that the satire
loses its value. If the play were Intended as a pure farce, why not. make
all the characters as exaggerated as
Rosario? There was too little garlic
and castlnets ln the production.
The last act did much to retrieve,
what had gone before. Miss Kldd
(who, In her Interpretation of the
part, replaced tli/ garlic atmosphere
with one of Kippers), and Miss White,
who—apart from a few momentary
lapses Into early middle age—gave a
very finished piece of work, came Into
their own.
As regards the two leading actors.
Miss Pound was, In my estimation,
distinctly hampered by her part; the
continual hysteria which the play apparently demanded could not be maintained without an appearance of overacting. Miss Pound deserves great
credit for avoiding many of the pitfalls Which the part offered. Mr.
Olbbs, apart from a certain stiffness,
was very convincing. Moreover, only
Mr. Mnatertoa and Mr. Rlske (the
butler), succeeded In giving that suggestion of Latin gesture and poise
which might have transformed the
play.
Of the supporting caste, Miss Kldd
was quite outstanding. Her interpretation of Maria Pepa, though distinctly original, was not only extremely
amusing but both consistent and
natural. Miss Rankin overcame the
difficulties of her part with quite professional ease. As regards Miss All-
han, her effect upon the success of
the play la doubtful--since, after her
disappearance, one'n concentration
upon the acting was somewhat spoilt,
by the vain hope that she would return. The three brothers, Messrn.
Buckingham, Nash and Brock were
quite adequate, especially Mr. Nash;
he had a small part—a part which
gave little scope for interpretation—
and yet he managf* to leave behind
him a definite imi^.csslon.
Mr. Masterson ln his well sustained
depletions of a "Don Juan" gone tq
seed, left an impression which must
surely  have  surpassed   that  of  the
VARSITY "EIGHT" FIGHTS HARD
BUT LOSES TO WASHINGTON
Slcknoss Hits Craw Hard, Kt.oc.rin? Out Thorp* ftpfj
Towgood
After leading for a greater part of
the distance against the entire fleet
ot Washington crews, Unlveralty of
British Columbia eight was just nosed
out by the third and second Washington eights, but beat the flrst Washington frosh eight by a quarter of a
length. The race was a thriller from
the start and the large crowd Ot spectators that lined the banks tor the
contest saw a great struggle,
British Columbia was off to a fine
start at the gun and rowed a twenty-
eight stroke in easy rythm, The flrst
Frosh were in second place with the
eecond and third entries right together a quarter ot a length behind. It
was a great sight. The flashing of
the Blue and Oold of the University
of B. C. blades rowing powerfully a
halt length ahead at the half mile
mark. At the mile mark the flrst
Frosh eight inoreased their stroke up
to thirty-two, but they oould not hold
tbe pace. With a mile to go the first
eight began to slip and B. 0. was
again ahead only to And that the third
and second eights were coming up to
challenge the lead ot B. O. The second eight still hung a half length behind but the third eight pushed a
quarter ot a length ahead and maintained that position until the boats
entered'the canal where tttef i
longth. The seoondJVashl
lust nosed out the B. 0. V
by a quarter of a
ish  Columbia
steady sti-eko and v
enough to spriut at tbe last
had the little final spurt t
have carried off the premii)
The Varaity crew had ba
ing tfe trip when woi
man took slok and were f
their seats in the boat
No, 7 seat developed the j
had to be taken to the Wl
Urinary and Bob Thorpe can.
cold, The presence of Looke
required to make op the i
they did splendid work. How*
absence of two regulars from a
breaks thi rhythm and, Ysltitk
only hope for a better break netfl
As Callow stated, after the
Varsity would nave won -.
original crew or tbe substltttt
an opportunity of rowing ovi
coarse., v
The Varsity crew tree as fe|i   ,
Stroke, Millar, Beta No, 7; Lang,
8; Looke No. 8; McDonald No, 4jl
lory No. 2; Hartley No. 8; The
bow.
emm***ate**e$
i
Editor-in-Chief Elect Resigns
 ■""'" /
Bdltor of Ubyswy.
Dear Bin ""%-':■:■■        ■.r-:'-';" ^'
Through the columns of your patter I wish to present te the
members of the Alma Mater Society my reasons for reftwtnf
the appointment of myself by the Students' Counoil to the poet,,'
tion of Editor-in-Chief of the PabUoatioos Board. Ae a menv
ber of the Publications Board, I would not ooneider aooeptlnf
the position and the responsibilities entailed unless I was en.
dorsed by the Publications Board, whose right and duty It m
to recommend the incoming editor. I feel that in my appointment this right and duty was taken from the Board.
J1AN TOLMIE
^
last Saturday, when they defeated the
Meralomas 8-7. The game was the
closest and most interesting ot the
series, and went into ten minutes overtime before it was deolded. A fair
sized crowd of Varsity rooters was in
attendance.
The two teams were as evenly
matched as could be. Varsity had
beaten the Meralomas once, and had
been beaten by them, so that both
teams came on the field thirsting for
gore. The Meralomas played a good
game all the way through, and were
Canadian Rugby Team Lifts Lisle
Fraser Cup in Over-Time Game
Tiny Noble and Helmer are Big Factora in Winning the
Game
The Varsity Canadian Rugby Inter-1 moro acquainted with some of the
mediates won the city championship | finer points of the play.   Varsity was
more aggressive on defense, and both
teams did some good punting.
Tiny Noble proved a great acQUlSi-
tion, tackling and running persistently and winning the approval of the
crowd by his continuous fighting.
Cece Helmer, Varsity captain, alio
played a stellar game, kioking consistently, ancTon one occasion getting
away tor a thirty yard run throuefk
center. In spite of one or two errors
in playing safety on defense, Ccoe/e
game Saturday was an eminently
satisfactory one. Millar and Smith,
Varsity snap backs played well, both
♦Yfense and defense. OB the whole
the Varsity line, Saturday, played very
well on defense, holding the Meraloptr
as from making ground on rune Of
bucks, but fell down on offensive,
failing to open up holes consistently.
Orlffis and Rawon at the end position played their best game thla season.
In the backfleld the stars were
Straight aud Noble. Straight ia learning the low-bucking game, and should
prove a good bet for next fall's intercity team.
Saturday's game gives Varsity the
Lisle Fraaer Cup for the city championship, out of Ave gamos played,
Varsity won four ond lost one. This
record Is due to tbe hard praotloe
which tbe team has gone through.
The early morntag practices have
done the trick, and will undoubtedly
be Instituted next tall.
Line-up—Smith, Millar, Hall, Brown,
Johnstone, Baynes, Camosal, ariffla,
Dawson, Harrell, Robson, Helmer Mitchell, Parker, Straight, Hoggerty,
Noble, Parker.
maj*MesaMaaaamse**aMaaM*atMm**eM*mem
  »i*easeafaa»iai«seisBjBisea^
CLASSICS CLUB
The Classics Club will meet this
Thursday evening at the home of Mlee
Jean Tolmie, 2440 6th Ave. W. Mr.
John Catterall, Ed '27, will give an
Illustrated address on Olympla.
IMPORTANTl
Arts '27 class meeting at noon,
to-morrow, Wodneeday, March
23rd, in A«*ta 100. Election of
permanent executive to be flon-
dueted.    Everybody out.
author himself.
Any attempt at criticism of "The
Romantic Young Lady" would. I feel,
be Incomplete without a word of praise
for Mr. Itlske. He had not to undergo the strain of a long part, but what
he did do was quite unusual. While
he was on the stage he was Quillermo
—nbthlng more, nothing less. What
more could be desired?
I
TOTEMS" OUT FIRST WEEK IN APR! •raw
,*p?
'Vr*i"
W,
^«wa
IK
 Jl> JUlMflplJ
A •   (Member ot Pacific Inte>Collettate Press AscoclaUcn).
i¥e%h*A avety ^ftfajrand IWeyJy ^JtuoB^lieat^ Board of the
~ University of British Columbia, yr&. *«*» Orey.
Phone: Point Orey lest
IfaU Subscriptions rate: |8. per year.  Advertising rates on application.
Idltorlil staff
BDITOR-IN-OHIBF-Bdmund Morrison.
Sealer Bdltors—David Warden end Donald Calvert
Associate Suitors—Oeorge Davidson, J. Sinclair and M. Chrlstlson
and Doris Crompton
Feature Bdltor—F. 0. Pllkington
Assistant Bdltor—M. Desbrlsay
Chief Reporter—Max Cameron
Sport Bdltor—Vernard Stewart
P.I.P.A. Bdltor—Mamie Moloney
Literary Bdltor-Daroy Marsh.
Cartoonist—Oeorge Thompson.
Circulation Manager—Jim Taylor
Business Staff
Business Manager—Gerald Stevens.
Business Assistants—R. D. James; Bev. Patriok; Ross Tolmie, Evelyn Fuller
Bdltore-for-the-leeuei ,   a ,
Senior > D, Calvert j Associates: D. Crompton and J. Sinclair
■THK    UBTSSET
issbs    ,  ,    ,ij %       I. t|il.i i   I' ialj.,'.r.
>i" i hi > i , i lirtu i i See, ■iifiiiiiii ii
Gorrespo^n&
Br )li i
CHEATING IN EXAMINATIONS
TUe only attitude wuloh one oan adont towards cheating at exam-
lnatlons is that in whioh we view an exhibition of inexcusable or flag-
I   T»nt dishonesty.  It simply means that the person who is guilty of it
fealited his sooial obligations as a student of the University,
oi »otil intelligence or straight thinking. We do not mean
ne*aott.er form of dishonesty is very prevalent in this col-
je, hut certainly there is a growing feeling that certain students are
leiving themselvee open to grave suspicion on a charge that carries
Wth it expulsion, suspension, or the loss of a year. Although the
(aeulty is ultimately responsible for the administration of examinations, they have the right to expect the fullest sympathy and co-opera-
*** tion from the student body.
& In ordef that the University may continue to be a community of
Intelligent individuals; in order that it may continue to justify its
llttlstence, every student must consciously and intelligently submit to a
" oWtain amount of discipline.  We may not approve of examinations as
A means of testing ability, we may deplore their rough and ready meth-
o4* of obtaining results, but in the present stage of educational develop-
i inent, there is no better substitute.  They are the essential rules which
, laake tlie "game" of University life possible.  Aa such, every student
• tnnst honorably abide by them.   The student who cheats at examinations ifi tiring to get something for nothing; he is voluntarily refusing
to play the game.
zsxBESSBBgssssxmsmssBenBosxMCMaamesam
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P8-
"i t
Programme Arranged
! lor Graduation Week
A very satisfactory meeting from
the standpoint of business transacted
Was  held  by the  combined  Senior
Class on Tuesday.  The following program for Graduation Week was pre-
Rated by the executive and adopted
1 the class.
Prlday, May Bth—Tree Planting.
Saturday, May 7th—Picnic
Sunday, May 8th—Baccalaureate Service, 7.80 p.m.
Monday, May 9th—Claee Day Exercise,
2.80 p.m. Soionoo Dinner.
Tueeday, May 10th—Graduation Banquet, 7 p.m.
Wednesday, May 11th—President L.
8. Kllnck and Mrs. Kllnck's Reception, Hotel Vancouver, 4 tc 6
p.m.      Arte    '27    Party,    9    p.m.
Dean of Agriculture's Dinner	
Thursday, May 12th--4;ongreflatlon,
Convocation.
Friday, May 13th—Alumni  Dance.
Every member of the combined executive Is busy on some committee
making arrangements for the above-
mentioned functions. Present indications point towards the most successful program undertaken so far.
Tentative estimates of the cost of
the Oraduatlon Functions were presented by Hec. Munro and adopted by
tbe meeting.
Tbe much discussed question of the
Valedictory Olft was then brought up
Five suggestions were put before the
meeting accompanied by remarks
from the sponsor of each. Following
some discussion a ballot was taken
with the result that the suggestion of
Allie Maxwell to furnish and equip
tbe flrst aid room was adopted, which
on the whole seems a wise choice. A
motion to the effect that the money
te be used for the Valedictory Olft be
reduced from 1500 to $400 was rejected,
Hec Munro emphasized the neces-
ity of every member of Arts '27 being
present at tho class meeting to be
held Wednesday, March 23rd, ln Arts
100, for the purpose of electing the
permanent executive. Nominations
for Hon. President, President, Vice-
President and Secretary-Treasurer
must be ln the hands of the Secretary or some member of the executive. In writing, by « p.m., March
Und.
LOST
Will tho parson who removed a blue
ohlnollla over-ooat from tho looker
room In tho So. Bid. on March 17th,
between 11 and 12 e'olook, please put
It baok.
Ii.i'iiinn iiminmin in m nn.g a urnm i i *
Class and Club Notes j
BIOLOGICAL DISCUSSION
CLUB
A very enjoyable meeting ot tbe
Biological Discussion Club was held
on Monday last at the home of Miss
Maud Allen. Two papers were given
by Miss Gertrude Dowsley and Mr.
Les Mallory on "Race Movements ot
Man."
Miss Dowsley dealt in a most interesting manner with the origin of tbe
present day races ot Man from tbe
primitive Anthropoid Apes, showing
how each type had branched off from
the main line of descent, and had
later split into the many races that
wo know today.
Miss Dowsley also showed how the
present European races have arisen
through the changes due to environment.
Mr. Les Mallory in his paper dealt
also with the poaulblllty of recombination in  the future
His conclusions as to the origin of
the present European races were
based on ihe Invasion of a wedge of
Mongol stock, arising ln the Far Bast,
and pouring down upon the white
races of Europe, to be stemmed at last
by the efforts of Charlemagne.
Mr. Mallory's paper closed with the
note that many men of today believe
that the white race reached the peak
of It's supremacy in the year 1900,
and io evon now at the beginning of
the ebb.
Much serious discussion followed
these papers, and the meeting adjourned with much material for
thought.
Details of the next meeting will be
announced later.
HISTORICAL SOCETY
< 11 i "ill»i < i i i iiioi e il' 11.lull ..iiiiii i i j
Re THE ELECTION
The Bdltor, "The Ubyssey.''
Dear Sir:
With regard to my resignation as
president-elect of the Alma Mater Society, I feel that a word of explanation Is due to the University at large
and particularly to thoae students
who tended me such hearty support.
Our polling system has not boon
conducted as strictly as that ot a
provincial or federal eleotion, mainly
because it has not been necessary;
the student body has played the game
in tbe true spirit ot any game—a fair
light and may the best side win. One
student, however, has considered It incumbent upon him to prove to us that
a student eleotion oan be plugged. He
has partially succeeded. He has completely succeeded in dealing both Mr.
McWIlllams and myself a stinging
cut. Neither of us was aware of the
advent of such an action and both
of us feel the situation very keenly—
in corroboration of which Mr, McWilliams has kindly consented to
countersign this letter. As our respective managers had conducted our
campaigns it was a fair tight and a
most interesting one. To have then,
an outsider, so to speak, thrust him*
self forward to make it otherwise has
been an unnecessary intrusion canting reflection not only on us but as
well on the student electorate.
Council has declared the election
valid, but even this wllj not prevent
a possible whispering campaign ot
one form or another at some future
date.
It Is with much regret that I take
this action, not because of a possible
loss of position to myself, but because
the necessity should have arisen under such circumstances.
Yours sincerely,
H. LESLIE BROWN
Countersigned:
H. Q. MoWILLIAMS
Miss Kathleen Baird,
Secretary Students' Council,
Dear MIbb Baird:
I beg to submit my resignation as
President-elect of The Alma Mater
Society. I feel that this action is
necessary on my part because ot the
irregularities of the presidential election on March 15,
Yours sincerely,
H. LESLIE BROWN.
The last regular meeting of the
Historical Society, scheduled for Wednesday, March 23rd, has been unavoidably postponed to Thursday, March
24th. The meeting place will be ut
the home of The Hon. Mr. Justice
Murphy, 1238 Davie Street. Members
are asked to note this change and
Inform other members and any visitors as no cards will be issued for
this meeting.
Third and fourth year students of
next year who wish to Join the Historical Society may now make application for the same. Applications
must be In writing and may be given
to Kaye Lamb, Muriel Wagenhauser,
or Leslie Brown, State what history
courses have been taken and what
courses you propose to take. Applications must be in by Wednesday,
March 23rd. There will be about
twelve vacancies.
ssaa
DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN
The final meeting of "der deutsche
Verein" will be held on Tuesday evening, March 22,1927, at 8 p.m. Dr. and
Mrs. A, F. B. Clark. 6037 Maple Street,
have very kindly placed their home at
the disposal of the olub for the evening and probably the finest meeting ot
the year will close the Club's activities. Some of the finest German
music will be rendered, slides of German cities will be shown and more Interesting games will be played. Every
member who was granted admission
at the beginning of the year Is requested to be present. (See notice
boards for directions re transportations).
STUDjOMCLUB
Each member of the Studio Club
will entertain a guest at the next
meeting to be held at the home of
Miss Bollert, 1185 10th Ave. W., on
Wednesday, March 23 at 8 p.m. This
is the final meeting and a very Interesting programme, tn the form ot two
papers, will give a delightful climax
to the year. All members are urged
to attend as there Is much important
business, including the election ot
officers.
APPLICATIONS
Students desiring to become members of the Studio Club should submit tbelr applications not later than
Wednesday noon, March 23rd, to the
Secretary, Miss Kathleen McLuckie.
LE CERCLE ALOUETTE
A business meeting of the Cercle
Alouette was held at noon on Thursday, March the seventeenth. The following were admitted as uew members. Misses Eleanor Chilton, Daisy
Erealey, Ethel Berry, Vera Mclnnls,
Grace Taylor, Mr. H. A. Reid ami Mr.
O. E. Kelly.
The executive, elected for the coming year is as follows: President,
Mr, Beattle, Vice-President, Miss
Estey, Secretary, Mr, Poole, Treasurer, Miss Tlpperson.
The Cercle Alouette extends a cordial welcome to the new members,
and requests that they watch the
board for notice ot the next meeting
which will be held ln the near future.
To Write Better Papers
To write better examination patters you first need to equip
the brain with something that you can put down on paper,
Your brain can not absorb anything that the ears do net
hear ..., or the eyes do not see. Are you sure your eyes
give you maximum assistance!
Let us examine them for yen,
Norman G. Cull Ltd.
ra
Prescription Optfeleas aad Optoesofrlets
69S- GRANVILLE-695
sBRsBxesBBl
MEN'S
COLLEGE
OXFORDS
Now showing the new
Spring Oxfotdt in plain
and sport patterns.
Price $6,85 **»
WILSON'S
TWIN SHOE SfORIS
NEWS AND VIEWS
FROM OTHER U's
McOlll Dally.—Lord and Lady Wll-
llngdon will occupy the special boxes
In the upper gallery, at the third a*id
last of the Beethoven Centenary Com-
memoratlon Orchestral Concerts
which will be held in the Moyse Hall.
This concert, which Is the last of
the series of three concerts which
commemorates the passing of the
greatest of composers. The three concerts given by the Conservation of
Music at McGiil have taken this opportunity of acquainting the public
with Uie great compositions of Beethoven.
e    e    e
Pounding away with lead at tiny
bull's-eyes In the deep subterranean
passages of the old Armory amid a
veritable battle of sounds from above,
Is the Varsity rifle squad and Minnesota's youngest and most successful
coach.
Sergeant Earnest Mylke, is at 23,
the coach of a rifle team which has
three times won the national championship, and which has gained, permanently, for its possession the William Randolph Hearst trophy. From
the captain down to the newest recruit the men follow his leadership
and guidance.
Stanford Dally, Stanford (P.I.P.A.)—
Speeders will lie fined one dollar a
mile for each mllo over tho limit in
which they are caught, declared Fred
Frehe, deputy constable, as campus
officials are making an effort to cut
down the speeding on the campus.
MATHEMATICS CLUB
L08T
One    Running    Spike    (Right)    on
Tuesday,   Marc   h15th.     Will   tinder
leave st book etore.
The final meeting of the Mathematics Club for the year will be held
Thursday, March 24th, at 12.10 noon,
in Arts 104. The speaker ie Mr.
Walter H. Gage, M.A., and the subject, "Periodic Orbits," All Interested
are welcome, Election of officers for
the coming year will be held.
187.189 HASTINGS ST., W.
Phone, Sey. 830*
H. M. Nugent fiiOo.
TINTS, AWNINQS,
8AIL8,
CAMP IQUIPM1NT.
HIKERS' PACK SACKS
54 WATER STREET
PHONE, SEY. 4841
ANATOMICAL
BOOT REPAIRING
4388 TENTH AVENUE, WEST
phonbi point oaav OM
OROBRS CAULBD POR ANO OBLIVBRSD
J. W. Foster Ltd.
435 GRANVILLE ST.
SNAPPY CL0THI8 FOR
Y0UNS MEN
ANO   MEN   WHO  STAY
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BURBERRY
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872 Granville Street
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$1.50 each
TURPIN "BROS., LTD.
ilfen'a Outfitter*
629 GRANVILLE ST.
SJI
m
e»eae»e—»e»iiil m i i im»m i mm i"H'in. n-»n >
t OVE»abounds where Love's
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A men Loves his dish as he
Loves his (wife) life.
Then-'Cat et Love's, who Loves
to serve the things you Love.
Love's Cafe
PROP., BSJRT LOVB
928 Granville Street
Varsity Men Will
like These
Models
$35.00
OTEP into pace with the
joy ol Uving and with
Spring, in one of these perfectly tailored new models in
what is undoubtedly the fullest range of colors, patterns
and fabrics we have ever
shown. They come in tingle
and double-breasted models
ae you wish, and every suit it
a delight to the eye and a
•nil greater delight to wear.
They are the latt word in
smart tailoring.
Men'i Shop-Main floor
QUI* BaUg Cgr*
The tin-Truth, More than tho Truth
and anything but the truth.
1,000,000,000 lies for a nlokel.
Llar-ln-Chlef Ananias
Senior Liar Baron Munchausen
Associate Liar. Oeorge Washington
Staff All the Campaign Promisors
Busines Manager Poosi
|ii|nlHia)ii|.|.|i.|ii|in,i«itiH I |i|i|Hi|,i|n|i| in
I
LIARTORIAL
eii»nae»eiin«iam linn nn n i n eieiea»a»aeaeaei
David Spencer
UMITBO
Stop Press
One of the most pleasing features
of tbe recent year was the wholehearted co-operation between the
Dally Lyre staff and the Students'
Oounoil. We ere glad that they have
always appreciated our loving criticism, and that they, on their part,
have been unstinting lo their praise of
our policy and actions. OUr recommendations, whioh have been many
and radical, have received courteous
attention. We have always loyally
supported the foolishness that they
have produced to entertain the Student Body, and hara always condoned
their slight lapses.
To Our corespondents too we have
nothing but praise. Many are the letters that we bave received, lauding us
up to the skies. Our modesty has
been so great that we have refused
to give the space to half of them.
Alas, we must confess that we have
rivals. The many candidates for office and tbelr supporters have excelled us in our chosen field. The
last two days bave revealed to us
that there are liars far superior to
ourselves. With this in mind we extend a cordial invitation to them to
join our staff.
V#0tM
v/tent/e
vnce
Editor Lyre,
Dear Sirs—Two years ago I suffered
from bunions, dandruff, rheumatism
and halitosis. Since taking ten issues
of the Daily Lyre I am completely
cured. I thoroughly recommend the
Lyre for all disorders.
(Signed)   COL. HEEZA LIAR.
Megaphones and
Militarism
The Editor-in-Chief, having spent a
very profitable week asleep ln the
Stacks has decided to change his policy and la now strongly In favour of
both Military Training and Megaphones. "One requires the other,"
he states. "The Militarist with a
weak voice should use a megaphone
for giving his commands, while the
looter requires Military discipline to
prevent his rooting from going beyond the bounds of decency." He has
adopted two mottoes:
1. Let the "Council Continue Their
Goose Step Policy."
2. "Let Council ui e Megaphones
and we will use Militarism."
latest %u\\t%
Mr. Ford's world Is divided Into two
parts—those who ride and those who
deride.
• e   e
Mx H. Clarko Wright. I dreamt I
died last night.
John Craig Oliver: What woke you
up?
Max H. Clarke Wright: Tbe heat.
• e    e
Medical student—What did you
operate on that man for?
Medical surgeon—Two hundred dollars.
Med.—I mean, what did ho havo?
Dr.—Two hundred dollars.
e   e   e
Dumb Dora wants to know how long
lt takes for a half back to develop
Into a full back.-(Punch).
Baron Munchausen, the famous Oer-
man traveler was the guest et the
Students International Club at an Informal dinner held ln the Cafeteria.
In keeping with the character of the
organisation the menu consisted of
Mexican Jumping Beans, Irish Stew,
Chop 8uey, Macaronll, Haggis, German Sausage, French Fried Potatoes
and Vodka. In an Interesting speech
the Baron related amusing anecdotes,
and deplored the decline of scientific
lying, illustrating his remarks by
quotations in Chinook, Chinese, Esperanto.
*■■■'■'■■'■■ »■<   SBl   I    O       ——a
Dean Praises the
Petting Parties
Dean Wallup has informed our reporter that she is delighted to confirm the rumor that she is wholeheartedly in favor of petting parties
as a diversion to the young. "In the
old days when I was even more beautiful, we used to call it spooning." Now
I would call it shovelling," she said.
In further conversation she stated
that chaperons were a blight on the
face of the earth, and patrons and
patronesses the biggest wet blankets
ln existenoe. Furthermore it was
ridiculous to close the dances at 12.
What 1b really needed, she concluded
was a joint men's and women's smoker
to encourage the spirit of camaraderie
between the students.
-»-« m ■ -*-
ENGLISH STAFF
BOOSTS ELEANOR
Mr. B. V. D. Forrest, prominent
member of the English Department,
at a meeting of the Aimee Macpher-
son Young People's Society was loud
In his praise of the novels of Eleanor
Glyn. "Jane Austen was all wet",
said the speaker. "She wrote about
tea fights instead of gin parties."
Charlotte Bronte Is no good at all.
I personally advise everybody to read
Flaming Youth and the Plastic Age.
Curwood, Ralph Connor and Edgar
Rloe Burroughs are also good. For
periodicals I recommend Amazing
Stories, True Revelations Dream
World. Art Magazine, and Snappy
Stories.
MAD4MG Lilt  •  Pnlnlat
Year Past PTeoett eed Fstere
tevealed.
HELL PRESZBS OVER
In a recent dispatch from the "Hellussay" It Is reported  that Hell has
frosec over.
FACAM, QUILP A tQUllRS
- INSVSAM8 A08NT8 -
Oeeelham and Sharp
Lewyere
Science Sheds
Sweat Sweaters
Due to the recent aesthetic revival,
the leading members of Sc. '30 have
resolved to discard their famous
sweatshirts, bowler hats and overalls
as disgusting and degrading relics of
barbarism. In their stead they are
advocating plum colored velvet jack-
eta, spats, monocles, silk hats and
kilts.
LIBRARIAN
SHAVES!
(Oshkosh, Neb.)—John Richardson,
librarian Of the Orey Point University has astounded the students,
faetulty and governors by actually
8HAV1NQ. He Is reported to be recovering slowly but surely, but two
prominent co-eds are suffering from
shock. On account of tbe demand for
rasors, mowing machines and blow
torches, due to this event, steel has
risen ten points oa the stock exchange.
  i i#, i       i
S.C.M, Lend. Helluuy
"This page", a prominent member
of the Students Christian Movement
remarked reoently, "Is truly one of
the most educational that has appeared ln this Journal for some years. Besides being of a high moral tone
throughout, witness the advertisement for the Acheron Road House,
it gives the Student body a true in
sight into the doings ot the after-
world. This afterworld commonly called "Hell Is constantly in our thoughts,
in fact I may say that it in our office
is used more frequently than any
other word, We unreservedly endorse the Hellussay, and hope that
future copies will rapidly be forthcoming.  _
PIE PROBED
Owing to a heated demand from the
Student Body, the Authorities have
insisted on an analysis of this mysterious substance. Considerable difficulty
was experienced In obtaining the services of an analyst, as it is a well
known fact that Cafeteria Pie is even
more difficult to analyse than Cafeteria Hash. The assayers report was
somewhat incoherent and generally
unintelligible,
The report read as follows: Flavouring. 76 per cent, floor oil, substance 83 per cent, bonedust, coloring 48 per cent, bilge water.
Besides this there were references
to Sulphuric Acid, Acetamlnodlazo-
bensene, Phenol, and numerous substances, very difficult to analyse which
were referred to respectively as:
Componendum Equorum, and Essence
de Chop Suey.
Spring IS Here I
mm mm new Till. t-oOKS
art SKINTS.   Ota* es le art leek
nasi ever,   iin sMse yes essay jnov
Is see BMsa,
10% Mssoaat f Stageeits.
MYe*» Boeom Friend"
QOUVI NABIRDAIMIiY
SM ROBSON ST.
at OraavtSe
4*.
♦oeeoeeeeooooooooooooeeeol
m
WANTED
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fer Ony Bselaees Ptriedlesi Sort
STUDENT te CANYA88 ACVtRTISINgMTS ., fL
t      i
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♦oeeeeee»oo»oooe»»oo»»»oeo)
iiliiHH H Uni, it ll i|ii| j Ml |iaj| I 1 a|i me | Hill I
Special Students' Lufloti, gso
RI0UUR LUN8H, 40e.
ffiKfi
AFTERNOON TEA DANCES
EVIRY TUI8DAY ANO FRIDAY
free. 3:00 te 8*00
8TARTIN8 FRIDAY, FIB. 48V ,
mmm mm im milium ii >ni tiieiOae»eaS«siie*l
t.' -f
Stevens Cuts Ads.
The more mercenary of, our readers
will remember that until recently the
Ubyssey contained about 200 Inches
of ads In each Issue. Wo aro pleased
to announce that In future there will
not be more than 50 inches ln any
one issue. The fact Is that the illustrious business manager was re-
cently knocked down by an automobile, and while still lying in Hospital, glanced absentmlndedly through
the Muck Page. As luck would havo
It it was the Hellussay. "This", said
Gerry, "Is the kind of language that
a man should use. He has now adopted as his motto, "More and Devilish
Muck."
Mack Sennett
Secures Stars
Latest reports from Hollywood Indicate that the film recently taken on
the campus of the University of British Columbia has divulged a veritable
gold mine of motion picture talent.
Many potential stars were observed,
the most promising being John Remington who rivals Lloyd Hamilton in
facial expression. The Incipient
Harry Langdons are without number
while Wallace Beerya abound, especially ln the Science faculty.
The co-eds also display great talent,
mainly in the field at present monopolised by Louise Fasonda.
Taken as a whole the university appears to be one of tbe greatest collections of comic talent on this continent; and the best part, of it is that
It is all natural.
Stroato cures Baldneaa
SSe. a bottle.    8 for Se. eaeh
deniable Matrimonial Agortoy
Pay Your Money end
Veti Get a BrMo.
Outstanding Discovery
There is at present in circulation
an incredible rumour of a discovery
which, If true, will overthrow all present theories of evolution. It is no less
than the fact that a freshman has
been discovered with brains.
REMINGTON
PORTABLE .
TYPEWRITERS
Compact as a wsJee—a
necessity for everyone
whs has wrrUag te de.
18.00 deira art 88.00
e ateeth wiH ley ego ef
these wsodsrfel b.sob|mi
wtth eerryjag ease.
Very Special Price to
varsity Student*.    ,
AT TNE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
— on —
Reason Typewriter (o.
80S SEYMOUR STREET
Phone, 8ey. 8408
EDWARD LIPSETT,
LIMITED
AUTO CAMPING
SUPPLIES,
GAMP FURNITURE,
TENTS, AWNINGS.
Phone. Sey. 6031
NOTICE
To all whom It may concern, namely the Students Parliament. A meeting of the VODKA INTERNATIONAL
CLUH will be held at the Students
Parliament on Wednesday, March
23rd, 1927. Any attempt at Interference will result in disaster, Be warned!
Oil Stock-All Kinds
4883% Profit.
Share* 10c per 100
Adam Swindler & Go.
Ualleeliea I.U-ASIHir
LOOSE-LEAF
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TNE8I8 8HEET8
DRAWING MATERIALS
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THSt
CLARKE
AND
STUART
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550 **™°v* »t. 550
Phone, Seymour SOOO f *     \ l*   /F^
Mr
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ht*
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RAH! RAH! RAH!
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Va/ifsis Beyond Belief!
THEY'RE HERE!
Shoes made by the LARGEST SHOE
MANUFACTURERS ON EARTH.
Tho enormous production of the EMPIRE
SraaALTYCOMPANY gives use*
elusive rights to sell these wonderful college
styles $2.00 under competitive prices.
It is our purpose to give the voting men of
Vancouver, especially the college men. the
best at a really low price.
There are three wonderful oxfords to sell
at $5.00, two tans and one black* A black
shoe at $6.00 on the square-toe last, and a
snappy embossed tan oxford for $6.50. If
ihey don't look like $8,50 on your feet-
well don t buy them.
EMPIRE SPECIALTY SHOES sell
from $5.00 to $6.50 for snappy college
styles.
The new spring "VARSITY" SHOES arrived early this week—they have 'em all
beat, most styles $8.50
"See for Yourself9
McRobbie Shoe Co,
1
563 GRANVILLE ST.
♦♦4>»eooooo»oo»eoooeoeoee«ooeeo»e*ee»»»eo»»»oo»e»e+»
ill ill, la HM'IM	
Henrietta
Owen's
GOOD
HOME-MADE
CHOCOLATES
75c. lb.
JGttRobfioa^,
% _
709 Robson - - 990 Granville
H'l'i iiiiihi i ii i i in iii ai.a'i i
Originality
is the first thought
of our artists and
craftsmen when an
order ia left in our
cere.
It*
Let us make your
next Class Dance
Programme a real
souvenir ot the occasion.
GEHRKE'S
Stationers, Printers,
Engravers * '
566 SEYMOUR STREET
Evans & Hastings
•:•     •:-     PIONEER     ■:-     •:■
BETTER QUALITY PRINTERS
Price* Right
<*>
A    M-Vtal    lUCCIiirUL    iUHINIII    CAMIII
IN    VANCOUVHIt    PHOVIt    CONCU/,1 VILY
1H»T   Wl  ARE   FAVOMD   MORI   THAN
OTtUM IT TNI IXACIIHH PUILIC
WHIN   TNI*   DItlKI   THIII
MONIT'I WORTH.
qsp
Magazlnee, Annuals,
Osaoo Proe/ammos, Legal Forme,
Social Stationery,
Poster Work,
Soaeral Commercial Prlatisg
See a* be/ere ordering ettewhere.
Phoae, 8ey. 188     878 Seymear St
Slazenger's
Good Old
British Stuff
The new tennlo etutf le In.
There ere eeme new Ideae thla
eeeeon end eomc new lugy.e-
tlone of our own PUyere
like Slssenger'e end set en-
thueleotlo over It. Sla«en>
ger'e, you know, le Bnalleh
and you olmply have to take
off your hat to enythlnj the
old Orltleh erowd dooe—-you
may want to look the new
etutf over—-you oan,
X
Lisle Fraser
Sporting Good*
1 AIA GRANVILLE
1 \JA\J STREET
at
to
Point
arsity
College ot Puget Sound will be on
hand to do battle with the University
ot B. O. at Brocton Point, Saturday.
The Logger track team are out to
beat Varsity but from all reports It
Is going to be a real triumph for the
Varsity team. The Tacomans are
strong In one department, the weights,
and they expect to hang up some fine
performances. They have a prospect
tn Oanero, rated by Ooaoh Bill Bay
ward ot Oregon es one of the Olympic hopes tn the dlsoussfor the U.S.
In the next few rears. He tosses the
platter around ISO feet.
When they face Varsity they will
meet a free scoring team that should
beat them by an even better margin
than test year, Last spring the Varaity team walked away with 11 ot
the 18 flret planes. This year the
following events should go to the
University of British Columbia: 100,
880, 440, 880, mile, 8 mile run, broad
lump, ahot hurdles, both 110 end ISO
lows, pole veult and high Jump, r*
lay.
Hatfield Is out to better 8 feet 10
Inches ln the high Jump and King
will be right there to press htm. Hatfield haa ambitions of making the
class reoord 0 feet this year and he
may do It on April 8. He Just missed
8 feet 10 inches at Seattle Saturday,
and that after a gruelling contest.
King may do the unexpected ln the
jump as be Just missed 8 feet 8 Saturday.
In the high hurdles Frank Elliott
will be on deck and should turn in
16 in the tall timbers, Elliott had the
mlstortunejo collect the measles before the Washington meet or else
Varsity would have given Mel Faget
a real run. Me will pair with Pinky
Stewart in the lows and they turn ln
a real performance. Stewart ran
third at Seattle Saturday and should
dock around 26 next Saturday against
the Loggers, although Elliott Is favored to beat him out.
In the half McWllliame Is out to
run 2:03 and if Is given proper con-
Navy Suits
WITH
Extra Panto
SPECIAL
$27.50
FlnesualHy8eroe, sett Salsa,
Used art ellk-see them.
C. D. BRUCE
LIMITED
Cor. of Haetingi and Homer Ste.
I  MEN'S HATS and CAPS J
"Look et your Hut—
Everyone olio doe.."
GET A WNU TOP" FROM
LIHFORTHS,
417
GRANVILLE ST.
*~«
For stamina
on the field
feed 'em
4X Bread.
:: VARSITY
il PICTURES
TOP   NOTCH
QUALITY - -
$7.00 Dozen
$4.00 }A Dozen
Bridg
man's *
Studio
413 Granville St.
^▼^▼▼▼^♦♦♦♦▼▼^ '
dltlons he will easily do that or even
better. He Is not running at the top
of his form by any means aa yet.
In the Broad Jump Shields, Brown
and Hatfield will be on deck and they
are out to better 81 feet.
Alpen has been going well In pratv
ttce In the vault, aad Saturday
against Washington he Just failed at
10 feet 6 laches, He is favored to
beat Stewart as he Is In better form
this season. Just what Paget Sound
will do Is not, known, hut they will
bave to do 11 feet to win.
Burgess Is out to do 10 flat la the
100 aad 88 ln the furlong. He clocked
10 1/8 seconds at Seattle Saturday,
and he will he In better form this
week. He mey aot run tbe 440 yards
due to the strain, and Mclntyre can
carry the burden with lota of olass es
he was only a yard behind Burgess
In the last meet.
In the mile Selby end Bailey will
team up to better the mark Selby
hung up last week. They ere out to
do 4114 and trom all the dope they
should do it.
-•e*-
CHINESE PROBLEM
AGA1NDISCUS3ED
Capt, Brace of the Westl China
Y.M.a.A. staff, during his brief visit
with us has presented separate aspects of the Chinese situation. Last
Tuesday he spoke on behalf of the
students among whom he has worked
for the past fifteen years,
As a result of the principles enunciated by Sun Yat Sen previous to the
revolution of 1011, tho Chinese students today find themselves In the
midst ot three movements! political,
industrial and literary, The speaker
stated that In the past decade the
literary of China had been raised trom
ten to thirty per cent, because of
student leadership among the masses
ot people. Capt. Brace thinks that
many good things will emerge from
tbe present unrest, not least of whioh
will be a better understanding between the students of China and those
of other countries.
Mr. Harold Swann, recently return
ed missionary trom China, will be the
speaker next Tuesday. Watch the
notice boards for announcement ot e
topic
-•■<+.	
WOMEN'S ATHLETICS
A general meeting of the Women's
Athletic Association will be held at
12:16 on Friday, March 86, In Room
A100. Election ot officers for tht
coming year. Nominations tor Honorary President, Vice-President, and
Secretary-Treasurer must be signed by
ten persons and be ln the hands of
the Secretary by Wednesday, March
23. Notice is given of the amendment
that the President of the Tarn O'
Shanter Club shall be a member of
the Women's Athletic Association.
Lewis Wharton, b.a„ ll.m,
Tuition Given In University Subjects
 AT	
821 Pender Street, Weet
ANO
4978 7th Ave., W., West Point Srey
INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION
TRRMS MODINATB
HHONIllMr'   '   StYMOUR 7091
p"or*"" I NI8HT •   HT.aRBY 307-L
S>e iiwin un in . im..,, ,
Drive Yourself !
PHONE. SEY. 80t
RENT-A-CAR
LIMITID
Speolal Rates for Oanoee, sto.
585 SEYMOUR ST.
GORDON ORMQ
(ARTS 'IS)
RADIO JPiCIAllSI
COMPUTE UNI OF PARTS
AND SITS.
EXPERT REPAIR DEPARTMENT.
See Me First, Not Last I
Phone, Sey, 8808
637 RICHARDS STREET
%r...i._   Aa-*.-..       	
mjegsvn fttnv, ivmi
He«l^^a*J^^M^UMeae■l^a•lala«laaa■J,^,
em-MaiaiaiiiUiieeBeei mm     ii    r^W8^*^''
Correspondence
CANADIAN RUGBY
Bdltor, "Ubyssey."
Dear Sir:
On March 19th, a general meeting
ot the Men's Athletic Association 5Bl
be held to discuss the proposal that
the status of Canadian Rugby In
this University be raised to e minor
sport,
thla proposal U by no means new
In the minds of many students, although this w the flrst time it has
been brought ta the notice of the
general student holy, Many sound
reasons have bees brought tomrd
Ss grounds for pUolag Oaaadiaa
y as a minor sport  It
to repeat these. We eeasl	
old argument* as to the merits	
game as oompared to eaother are beside the point, However, a very goo*
criterion is student Interest and there
Is no doubt that from this nolat oi
view Canadian ftigby stands m a
favovunhle position. As a WHainor
•port it has drawn student supporters
in larger numbers tain many of pres*
ent minor sports and even thraatene
to compete with major sorts.
On this basis alette we ask for a
general support ot the coming amend*
•i«'
meat,
[NO
Mo vies to be Taken <*t!
4B0S-10th AVE., W. (Opp. Bus Stop)
The University
Book Store
Hours i
0 a.m. lo A p.m.
Saturday*, 0 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
LeoM-Laef Nets Been*.
Exercise Seeks sed Sermetore
Al Redeeei Prises
Alee, Bjaehk sed Esg laser mg Paper
BMegy Paper, Loess-Leaf RsftMa
F 8a8VBBJesRfe8   w Sj/SJBBj   gVnBJ   ISSn
PeaeNs aad Drawing laeirsmeata
ALL YOUR 8001 SUPPLIES SeM Sere
.'. . "v.fl
i'i h*« i
•■ \'i*
■ft
Movies of local students in action
is the suggestion made by those in*
forested. The pictures will be taken
of every branch of activities from the
MaoKechnie cup team to members of
the Olee club. The Idea is being
fostered as a means ot advertlslai
coming events as well aa giving thi"
student body an insight into some Of
the local stars in aotlon.
As yet no arrangementa hate been,
made but if the suggestion Is carried
out students will be able to view athletes, Players club members, debaters,
Student's Oounoil end executive bsads
at their various duties in tne college.
If it has no other material advantage
it will give every member of the student body a chance to become ae>
qualnted with the "big bugs" Of the
University. If the idea le carried out
the negatives will be kepi tor future
use In the years to come, All that remains is sanction and students win
be able to come back in later yean
and see themselves disporting before
tbe camera to their hearts' odntent,
LA CAUSERIE
The next meeting of the olub will
be held Wednesday, March 28. As this
Is tbe final meeting Ml members
ploaae attend. Officers will be elected
at this meeting and members are
urged to bring suggestions for neat
year's programme.
The new members are especially
urged to be present—their Invitations
will be found In the letter-rack.
Regatta Announcement
Tho University Boat Club will hold
its Annual Crew Day on Saturday,
March 26th, when races between University and Vancouver Rowing Club
crews will be staged on the Coal
Harbour course. Canoe races will
take place between the races to decide the University champions tor tbe
coming year. A tea dance will be
held ln the club house after the races,
A full programme will be published
In the next Issue.
PATRICK  DUNNE
— TAILOR —
CL8ANING, PMKseiNG, ALTtJtATiONS
MA
' &
I
m
''■11
If

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