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The Ubyssey Mar 18, 1930

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 * .1
Issued Twice Weekly op the Student** Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
VOL. XII.
4-SSS-p
VANCOUVER, B. C, MARCH 18, 1930
No. 38
ESSNNTON GRASS
TSfUY ROE
t-^f<i>l--Mltl-l--.f-__-t*lTllR
EDMONTON   ORii ...
ProvIncUl, Dominion and World
» with
laat fit
_  bolero of
jpi  Basketbell champions,
annoying regularity tor the
teen years, will play In Vancouver
Sgatnat the Vanity's senior "A'" wo*
ilea's squad on April I and B In the
It ot the Canadian play-offs. Under
fuldSaoe ot J. Percy Page, the
1* have become the best known
in world hoop circles aad their
I pare IS sure to draw record
-     ed ia m., the eauad soon
w famous In >lberta> wlnntn*
Its provincial championship with the
toption ot the 1819-20 season tor the
it I years, tti IBM the sSmmatloa
folded to v«htMfo abroad, la soaroh
rmrtaer honors and after muoh wet-
over financial dlfflcnlttoe mana«ed
send a team to Ontario to compete
the Canadian flnala. The result was
sy vlctttry tor UU Orads, and it wae
• beginning of their rise to tame.
io following fear tbey defeated the
i^J&afftttri afidDia i«J4,*Ste?
rating tlie outstanding teama ot
itajtie they were awarded the official
rorld's Championship.
~ te theh tbe Edmontonsquad has
ig au*comers both m America
iln the Old WoHd. On tbelr aecond
, to Europe iu 1988 the Alberta
i 'Sere again acknowledged th.
-    —Tinier aggregation In hoop clroles.
__it season tbey did aot compete In
ff Canadian playoffs and the title
was passed on to an Ontario team,
this year, however, they will come to
fie coast with the intention ot regaining the Dominion championship
bid will put up a very severe argu-
' ntont.
The personnel of the team ls as
follows!
Margaret MaoBurney as right-forward Is noted for being one of the
Sharpest shooters the team has produced.
Mildred MeCormlck is tho left-forward end plays a fast and elusive
game with expert handling of the ball.
Gladys  Fry  as  centre  holds   the
place vacated by Connie Smith, the
(Continued on Page 3)
VARSITY CREW TO TRAVEL
TO SEATTLE FOR RACE
Fresh from their victory over the
Vancouver Rowing Club, the University ^oat Club's senior VIK. will leave
for Seattle on Wednesday afternoon to
race against crews from the University of Washington on Saturday,
larch Si. It will probably be a four-
irnered .race, for Washington is en-
Bring two Freshmen crews and a
light VSralty crew.
Por the U.B.C. crew this race ls the
feature event of the season, and they
nave been training consistently for lt
tor the past two months under the
Sliding hand of tholr coaoh, Johnny
liver. Only three of the present VIII.,
adsen, Strain, and Wilson made the
trip south last year, but the other
{■embers ot the crew are ali expert*
need oars.
Those making the trip will be the
members of tho crew, Chapman (bow),
Kosterman, Frledlelfson, Colthurst,
Buckland, Wilson, Strain, Madsen
(stroke), Meredith (cox), a spare and
Ous Madeley, manager..
Sport Summary
SNOLISH RUODY—
Vanity. •; Vanoouver, IS.
SOCCIR—
Varsity Jnrs., 8; Cymoos, 1.
CANADIAN RUaaV—
Intermediates, 1:  Meralomas,
10.
Oft ASS HOCKfcY-
Varalty, 0; Vanoouver, B.
ROW I NO—
Vanity VIII. beat V.R.C. by
two lengths.
Bacijt Row (left to right): Kate Macrae (now Mrs. Eddie Shore),
Guard I Captain Blsle Bennle, Guard: J. Percy Page, Coach: Gladys
Fry, Centre.
Front Row (left to right): Margaret MecBprney, Forward; Mildred
McCormack, Forward: Mae Hrown, (Utll{tv).
'The above was the team of 1928*29. lDaohplayer except Kate Macrae
la again on the 1939-80 team.
Junior Team Downs
Cymacfoccerites
ne tttianrm in finals
QUALIFYING to meet Burnaby
Juniors in the final of the Con
Jories shield competition, the Varsity Junior soccer eleven administered
a 5-1 lacing to the unbeaten Cymacs
aggregation before a motley crowd at
Powell Street, Saturday.
Hitting their stride early in the flrst
half, the students outplayed the opposition and led 2-1 at the Interval.
The forwards, at top, form, combined
well and uncovered a deadly punch
which slowly undermined the Cymac
defense. George Grant, lnter-class soccer And, was the outstanding player,
his deep-Held kicking and effective
checking being a treat to watch. Frat-
tinger starred in goal but C. Smith and
Wiles were off form on the defence.
The halfbacks marked their men well
and initiated several openings.
Varsity kicked off but blood had to
be drawn by both teams before the
match produced good soccer. After live
minutes C. Smith gave away a penalty
but Frattlnger had no trouble clearing
a weak grounder. The students gained
the lead when the goalie fumbled a
stiff shot from J. Smith. A minute
later Cymacs streaked through the
defence to equalise With a wicked
cross shot. Varsity hereafter assumed
the upper hand, a shaky defense being
[esponsible for the partial successes
f the occasional Blue _.nd Whlto
threats. Finally, Grant gathered the
ball at centre, tricked three opponents
and dropped the leather ln the goalmouth where Mundie soored through
A mase of players to give Varsity a
goal advantage at halftlme,
During the final period the Blue and
Gold warriors, converging on the rival
defence, repeatedly harassed the
goalie who consistently fell upon the
ball to prevent a score. Hovering on
the left, McKellar trapped a rebound
from the defense and strengthened
the students' lead wltih a screeching
corner drive. The outcome practically
assured, Dickson added another tally
leaving the frantic goalie flatfooted.
To save a certain counter Cymacs
conceded a oorner to J. Smith which
McKellar headed In to bring the score
to 5-1. Ten minutes to go , Cymacs
(Continued on Pago S)
Employment Officials
Adopt New Plans
WtWCSS WCM CaJl¥ASSED FH WBS
THE chairman of the Student Employment Committee reports that
final plans for the functioning
of the Service this year have Just
been completed. An extensive campaign among the business (inns and
professional and business men of the
province is now under way, Circular
letters are being sent to thu seventeen hundrod members of the Uuard
of Trade, and to members of the lead
ing business and service clubs of Vancouver. These circulars will be followed by additional mall advertising towards the end of April. This form of
advertising Is being supplemented by
newspaper articles and speeches before the service clubs.
So far the Committee has met with
the heartiest response from downtown
business men who have offered to
give the service their fullest co-operation.
The coats of publicity are being
born by a special grant from the Students' Council who feel the project Is
of the greatest benefit to the students
as waU as being a lasting contribution
which can only improve as it gains experience.
Since the Committee has now completed plans for advertising the Service they urge the students to do
their share by filling out the application forms. These forms are obtainable from Miss Morrison ln the Administration Office and set forth the
type of work wanted by the student
.nd his past experience.
The applications are filled and ae
requests for students come Into the
office a selection of applicants will !>_
made and those selected not I tied. The
selection Is done by the Committee,
composed of Rim* Munn, Doug. Mac-
(Continued on Page 3)
Lecture Period Reduced
For Presentation Day
At the request of Counoil. Dean R.
W. Uroek, acting President, haa permitted 11 o'elook leotures on Friday,
Maroh 21, to eloeo at 11.45 In order to
allow a full attsndanoe at the Presentation Day ceremony In the Auditorium.
Vancouver Rep
Downs Varsity
In Final Battle
i
IJ.C tlSElllMy 11 PUNTS
STAGINO a atrong offensive in the
second half that kept the stu*
denta on ths defense throughout
tho period, Vancouver Rep conquered
the Varsity squad In the final McKechnie CUP game on Saturday at Brock*
ton Point by a 19*8 score. The Grille*
glans were-In the game all tbe way,
hut the experience of the city squad
was more than they could cope with.
The opening canto was fairly oven.
BUI Loebe cams into the limelight
With Iwo brilliant tackles that prevented certain scores, but the Reps
cdntlttued to press and after five mitt*
utea of play went dver for a try that
was unconverted.
yarslty came back with a powerful
attack, narrowly missing scores on
several occasslons through tumbles
In the backfleld. The Bine and Oold
took the lead when Robblna scored
after a series of scrums. The place
bleb was neatly taken. Tbe advan*
lags, however, wae short-lived and
Vancouver forged ahead 6*8 on a pretty play. The Blue and Gold contlfitied
to press and dominated tbe Play
throughout tbe session, Poor finishing
however, spoiled several scoring chances.
The final period was marked by a
series of attacks by the Black and
White aggregation that were too
much for the hard-working student
outfit. Vanoouver scored twice in
quick succession and added a third h
little later to complete Its score. BUI
Locke was responsible for VarnlAy's
final points, crossing the line close to
the flag. Murray mads . leauttful effort at converting bUv wae. unfortunate, |n not bringing out the major
points.
The U.B.C. squad was outplayed but
was by no means outfought. Tbe team
kept up the battle until the final
whistle and the loss IS nothing to be
ashamed of.
The team.... Cleveland; Norman,
Mercer, Locke, McNeil, P. Barratt
E.tabrook, Gaul; Mason, Murray, Robbins, Nixon, G. Ledingham, Martin,
Wood.
UNIVERSITY ATHLETES
TO RECEIVE AWARDS
Chmcilljr to Officiate at Muting
With the athletic activities tor thlo
seaslou practically completed, students who have been successful In
winning awards will receive their
letter awards at tho annual presentation day to be held ln the auditorium
Friday noon.
Chancellor R. E. McKechnie will be
the chief speaker at the meeting and
will present the trophies won by tbe
University during the year.
The men's awards have not as yet
been announced but tbe women's list
which has been prepared shows fifty*
Ave successful candidates. Honorary
awards are to be given to Dr. Gordon
Burke, Canadian Rugby Coach, Jack
Tyrrwhltt, Bnglish Rugby Coach and
Tommy Berto, President of the Men's
Athletic Executive, last year.
Tbe list of tbe successful women is
as follows:
Big Block—Those who have already
received an award: To receive white
sweater, Thelma Mahon, Claire Men-
ton, Rene Harris, Mary Campbell,
Mary Ross.
Those who are to receive the award
(or the flrst time: To receive Blue
sweater, I.oU Tourtelotte, Marjorie
Kirk.
Small Blocks—Wllma Watson, 0.
Edwards, Helen MoGuIro, M. Clark, D.
Black, Marybelle Martin, Kay Blngay,
Kay Fetterly, Margaret Riggs, Joan
MoDermot, M, McLeod, E. Gleed,
Sheila Tisdall, Jean Ryall, Irene Ramage, Isobel McArthur, Dorothy Wiley,
Mabel McDonald, Marion Caaselman,
Marjorie McKay, Margaret Braklne,
M. McDonald, A. Hicks, M. Fergusson,
Jean Thompson, M. Campbell, M. Stoble, Orbtn Burrldge, Jean Cameron,
(Continued on Page fl)
VARSITY OARSMEN
CONQUER VM
ON CREW DAY
_____t____n _______fe___ft' __________m A|___l____________ l___la_a
Hpl ipM WIN NNMI9 UN
FLASHING across the finish Una
throe lengths aimed of Vanoouver Rowing Clue's senior eight
Vanity oarsmen lowered the colors
of the Clubbers for the tint tittle la
tour yean on Crew Day at Coal Harbor Saturday afternoon. Although
they lost the feature raee the Club*
bars defeated tbe Unlveralty Beat
Club Ih tbe novlee and the tackweight
events, While the senior IV*s event
waa not rowed.
The Vancouver eight got away to
a beautiful start audpleked up halt -.a
length before the vanity oarsmen h»d
hit their Stroke. However, U.B.C.
soon drew level, and at the halfway
Serb was swinging along at a brisk
Irty-two, leading by a length. Time
after time the Vancouver eight made
desperate efforts to close tbe gap, bat
the blue and gold oarsmen met every
challenge.
_ A quarter of a mile fro** home,
Rowing club's shell shot out and it
appeared as if tht Varsity eight Woufd
ralter. But It maintained IU steady
stroke and crossed the finish line W»h
every man pulling strongly. The wip*
ners covered the course ln 8 mlnuUn
and 27 seconds-excellent time in vie*
of the fact that a strong head wind
bucked the oarsmen.
While condition played a big part
in Varsity's, victory, the winning orew
rowed a creditable raee against Hs
more experienced opponents. The
Rowing Club erew neVer lost a foot
of water, rowing as tbe brow flies, but
what Vanity lacked |n all-round sea*
manshlp, they more than made up fdr
in stamina and condition.  The crews:
Vanity—Chapman (bow), Kostman,
Frledlelfson, Colthurst, Buakland, Wilson, Strain, Madsen (stroke), Meredith (cox.).
Rowing Club—Craig (bow), Furbor,
Matthews, Bergman, Form, Coleman,
Mason-Rooke, Halt (stroke), Jaggard
(cox.).
Rowing Club proved an easy winner
of the novice event when tbe Vanity
shell was carried far to tbe left by the
high wind soon after the start, losing fully six lengths. However, the
U. B. C. oarsmen rowed their way back
to the course, and finished two lengths
behind  the  winners.    The crews:
Varsity—West (bow), Vicks, Bryson,
Bryrielaon (stroke),
Rowing Club—Grubb (bow), Horner,
Poulter, Skelley (stroke).
In the tackweight e\*ent Rowing Club
defeated    Varsity's    crew    by    eight
lengths.   The winners were away fast
(Continued on Page 4)
six rasmoNS on council,
TO BE FILED TODAY
With sixteen candidates running tor
the six remaining positions on Council the sign-painters Valhalla and the
campaigners' causeries wtll and In
elections at tbe Student Cotmcn of*
flee from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. today.
Campaign meetings bave featured
the events of the past week, various
nominators haranguing the throngs
for votes. A larger ballot-casting public Is expected to go to the polls due
to the colorful publicity given by
mongrel-tinted signs.
The polls will be conducted In the
usual manner with scrutineers guarding the sacred ballots to see tbat no
candidate Is wronged.
Interest runs high ae to tha position
of Junior Member since five men aro
contesting for the office Four will
battle to be president of L.8.E. white
tho various women's postlons will bo
fought out as duets.
Coming Events
TODAY—   """""""""
lleetlona, atudent Counoil Of*
floe, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
FRIDAY, MARCH 81—
Presentation Day, Auditorium,
noon. 2
THE    UBYSSEY
M.OH 18,1930.
p*$bp«_>g
(Member of Paolflo Inter-Collegiate Press Association). ,      ,
lasued  every Tuesday and ^ Friday^ by  tho  Student Publications  Board  of  th*
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone. Point Orey 14S4
Moll Subscriptions rate; fl per year. Advertising rates on application
BD-TOR-IN-CHIBF—Roderick A. Pllkington
editorial Stat?
Senior Editor*—Phyllis Freeman and Jean Woodworth
Arsoolato Bdltora: Barbara Ashby, Ronald Grantham, Edgar Brown
Aaalatant Editors) M. 8. Freeman, N, Muaaallem, Margaret Creelman
.    Literary Editor* Ronald Orantham   ,
Sport Bdltor: M. F, McOregor JRxahange Editor: Marjorie MaKay
fUporterlel Stan
ppasim*^
Jean Mo&termjd, Frances Luoas, Margaret Clarke, p. Davldaon, J, Hammett, I.
Besoopy, R. Look*, O. Root, B. Pound, 0. Hamlin, Alice Rowe, P, Oelin.
Business Staff
.... . «_*ulpiB5*NL Sfenagsr: Byron Bdwards
Advertising Manager: John W. Fox Circulation Manager: 3. Turvey
Iiusintas Asaiatant: W. P. V*w«.ri
■Slttrs*fot>. ths* Issue
Senior: Phyllis Freeman Apsoolatesi Bdgar Brown, Barbara Aahby
A**l»tniHi Margaret .'rn.Tman
■ "      I   i     il     in      —lll.yi.il   II J...I 1IIIM-H..I... Mi. '      il',      '."I      g*
POINT MtY PASSIVITY
When the number of students that voted m tho presldental
elections Is compared with the number that attend the University
It is easily teen that the old, old story of lethargy again applies.
For undergraduates attending a oollege with student control, who
are supposed to be rational beings interested In self-government
the lack of Interest Indicates a certain lack of initiative that is
beginning to characterise all student projects, The culmination
/ of this attitude may end In steps to take Student control with only
a few mildly' concerned students commenting ou the sad loss.
In past elections, the excitement raised by intensive campaign-
Ink was one of the features of university life. Sign painters imbued with the spirit of emulation and political speakers strove
mightily against one another ln attempts to put in the "right"
candidate. Positions were contested with great vigor while the
enthusiasm was so high that crowds awaited the results of the
final count given out from the Student Council office. At the
{iresent time elections move with a lackadaisical pace to unsatis-
aotory conclusions.
The voting to-day is the last bid of the term for student
action and if no awakening Is seen in the ranks of upper classmen and freshmen the results will again be that neither the candidates nor the voters are satisfied. Since the transfer of sites from
Fairview to Point Qrey a certain attitude has pervaded the cam-
{»us whioh might well be called Point Qrey passivity. A chanoe
6 repudiate these statements on hebltude is given to-day to those
who turn out to cast ballots.
0       0       0       0      0
THE ELUSIVE GRAD
It is a characteristic peculiar to newly-fledged grads that they
at onoe scatter to the ends of the earth and disappear from human
ken. For the past few years an effort has been made to keep track
of the peregrinating alumni by means of a Records Office, the
flies of Which contain the addresses and scholastic records (degrees, etc,) of the graduates. Kept in the Registrar's Office, these
files are available for reference to graduates and the Alumni
Sooiety.
These records can be maintained only with the co-operation
of the graduates. The only way ln which the information can be
obtained Is through the graduates themselves, who are expected
to inform the Registrar of changes in their addresses.
In keeping in touch with the Records Office, the graduates
are not conferring a favor on the Alumni Society and others;
rather they are benefiting themselves. All sorts of enquiries, some
of them of great Importance to the former student, come to the
Registrar's office. By keeping in touch with the Records Office,
the graduates who will soon include the class of '30, are ensuring
that old friends who wish to renew the friendship or who may
have some business opportunity that would be of advantage to
one of the grads may be able to find them without difficulty!
Art Club
The final meeting of the Art Club
will be held ln Room Arts 202, at noon
on Friday, 2t. There are some Important matters of business to be settled and the officers for next year will
be elected. All members are urged to
come.
Studio Club
The last meeting for this term will
be held on Thursday evening, March
20, at the home of Dean M. L. Bollert,
1185 West 10th Ave. Dr. Sedgewlok
has kindly consented to give his talk
on Blisabetban music, illustrated by
gramophone records.
Members will please note the hour
of meeting—8 o'clock sharp—for the
election of officers; Dr. Sedgwick at
8:30 p.m,
International Relations
Club
The final meeting of this session
will be held at the home of Dean
Bollert, UBS Weat 10th Avenue, on
Wednesday, March 19, at 8 p.m. The
speaker will be Miss MacLeachy, ot
the Britiah section of the permanent
Information Service of the League ot
Nattona at Geneva. Prospective new
members wtll bo heartily welcomed,
Applications tor membership for the
session 1930-1.81 will be received by
the Secretary, James A. Gibson, Membership Is open to those who have
completed their Freshman year, and
who have obtained aecond class standing or higher In the last regular University examinations.
'31 Valedictory Committee
Important meeting, Wednesday,
March 19, at. 4 p.m., in Seminar Room,
Library. Every member of committee
should be present.
Der Deutsche Verein
The last meeting of Der Deutsche
Verein will be held Wednesday, March
19 at the home of Miss Hallamore,
1930 Qutlchena Crescent. Mrs. McOeer
has kindly consented to sing. Take
the Interurban to Strathcona East;
walk one block down from station.
Law Club
The final meeting ot the Law Club
wtll be held on Wednesday, Marcb
19, at 8 p.m., at the Cat and Parrot.
Mock trials will be the order of the
evening.
Seniors
Seniors are reminded of the Important meeting scheduled tor Wednesday,
March 19, In Arts 100, at 12:15 sharp,
Let's have a full turn-out for a change.
—.. Th0th
""Election   meeting   on   Wednesday,
March 19 at 12 o'clock ln A. 202.
LOST
Various  books and  note-books  belonging to St. John Madeley.   Please
return to Bookstore.
WANTED—Copy of a 1929 "Totem."
Apply Annual Office.
♦♦.♦♦♦♦♦♦♦.■H.f. .»,.»»...»»♦
Correspondence
The Editor "Ubyss.y,"   • '
Dear Sir ,*
The Students' Council this year has
given Its support to a new organisation which promises to become a unique addition to the aotlvities of our
Alma Mater Society. The Student Employment Service will prove of im*
intense practical value to students as
well as a contribution of 1980 to the
welfare of future undergraduates. It
Is an attempt not only to assist tbe
students tn making their way through
college but also to show tho various
Interests of the province that we are
capable of something aerloua and constructive: we want to enter the lite
or the province, we want to equip ourselves tor future usefulness.
Former students havo shown their
capability In suoh enterprises as the
Kalrvlew Campaign and tho Gymnast*
tun. We have now an opportunty to
demonstrate further to the people of
the province the worth of the average
undergraduate of our university.
There Is nothing which appeals more
to business and commercial men than
a group of enthusiastic students organising In an attempt to supplement
the training they era receiving at col*
lege with practical experience gained
tu the world of affairs. It helps to dispel many of the fictitious conceptions
they have formed of us as students
and gives an Instructive picture ot
the hopes aud abilities of the real
undergraduate.
This service is something which
cannot be developed to Its fullest extent In its flrst year. At Queens University an Employment Bureau has
been operating for the last ten years
and last year was able to offer every
undergraduate the choice of two Jobs
for the summer months. The support
of the Alumni as they take their
places In the business world has been
one of the major factors lit Its success.
Young as our service may be, it can
accomplish much If the students will
give it but a share of the vigor Which
has characterized our activities In the
past. This year it needs applications,
information about jobs and prospects
of Jobs and above all—publicity. Talk
about tbe Student Employment Service, Let us see lt we can really put
something over once again!
Truly yours,
D. MACDONALD.
President, Men's Undergrad. Society.
Men's Undergraduate
Society
A general meeting of the Science
Men's Undergraduate Society will be
held ln App. Sc. 100 on Tuesday,
March 26, for the purpose ot electing
the 1930-31 executive. Nominations
tor President must be handed to Jaok
Macdonald or Clare Horwood not later
than Monday noon, March 24.
Mathematics Club
The Mathematics Club will meet on
Thursday, March 20, 1930 at 8 p.m.
at the home of Miss Mabel MacDonald, 1325 • 12th Ave. West. Mr. Ralph
Hull will speak on "The Arithmetic
of a Certain Division Algebra." All
interested are cordially invited.
Application* for membership ln the
Mathematics Club will bo received up
until 12 a.m., Saturday, March 22. Ap
pllcants must state marks obtained ln
Mnth. I and Math. II, and the course
they propose to taku during Third and
Fourth years. Applications should be
addressed to Miss Margaret Allen,
Ladles' Letter Rack.
Scrap Book Club
Gathering together tor the last time
this year, members of the Scrap Book
Club elected Jean Wltbeck as their
new president and Kay Crosby as
secretary for the session 1930-31. It
was decided to change the name of
the Club, and members are requested
to send In suggestions tor a new name
as soon as possible. The meeting took
place on the evening of Saturday,
March 15, at the home of Kay Crosby.
The program .for the evening was
entirely Informal except for a mock
trial. Members taking part In this
production were Lilian Youds, Cecilia
Long, Jean Campbell, Vera Peters,
Marjory McKay, Mllllcent Spain, Jean
Wltbeck, Edna Oorenson, Alice Rowe,
Doris Young, Dorothy Fraser, Kathleen Butler.
Classics Club
A meeting of the Classics Club wtll
be held on Wednesday evening at the
home of Professor Logan, MaoOill
Road. The following have been admitted: Misses M. Rauthle, B. H. Riley,
R. Heighten, N. Douglas, B. Allen, S.
Humphreys. All new members are cor-
dislly Invited to attend.
rWrs$$Tol>s Given
"The Port of Vancouver," will bo
the subject of an address by J. B.
Hansuld on Friday, March 21, at
3.00 p.m. in Arts 100. All students
are Invited.
Physics Club
The next meeting of the Physics
Club will be held ln Room Soience
200 at 3 p.m., Wednesday, March 19.
Mr. Creelman will speak on the "Propagation of Light," Mr. McKellar wlU
demonstrate a new e/m tube, Mr.
Makepeace will dlsouss the properties
of some recently developed compositions such sb Tungsten Carbide and
Thyrlte, and Mr. Stedman will describe the research he has been doing
on the characteristics of thin gold diaphragms, i
This Is the last meeting of the year,
and as the election of officers Is to
be held, all members are urged to bo
present.
LOST
Wrist watch In Men's Room In Science Building a week last Friday.
Finder please return to Book Store.
oeeeoe»e.oee»»ee»»»m»»»e
Storey's
SPECIALTY
Malted Milk Shops
BkeUteively Different \
Health Smtsstiene
A High Protein Malted Milk
Or Milk Shako and ono of
Storey's Tasty Sandwiches.
A Msal in itssl/t
Malted Milk, Milk Shakes
and lee Cream eea new
be taken bom* In ipeelsl
stamen,
Shop No. I
707 ROBSON STRBfcT
(NSASOSANVlUa)
Life Ineuranee Underwriter
@on MuM+n/ove/
rosusm u.s.o. stummt
Sll lift 8f Cast* _. reoNsti
mi»nl%,y_**a)W*,M,
Miss Eva Howdbn, B. A.
Satin Coach
Bay. 7872L
8S92 Point Grot Road
(BSS
BASEBALL!
Gloves  |£t. 8404
Mitts
Bats
«•■«•   Balle
A.ISPALIINflliltss.
OP OANADA, t-TD,
424 Hastings St., W.
VANCOUVER, E C
sea*   ,
Drawing Iiwtnnnenta
Set Squares, T Squares.
Scales, Rulm
Etc.
Drawing sad Tracing
Papers
Fountain Pew
Loose-Leaf Ring Booka
THSt ■
Clarke & Stuart
CO., LTD.
550 SEYMOUR IT.
■aasssasBi
The Hollywood Beauty Sbop\
923 Orasttdlle St.  -  •  Sey. 4393 \
Tbe Best In Beauty Work
PHONE?  YOUR  APPOINTMBNTS
Commotare Cafe
DaUaUma MaaJa   *•*•>   Oam/rtaama Santa*
DAtfonro
872 QRANVILLB ST.
Gowns
IMPORTED
ALL SIZES IN STOCK
D. FAULKNER WHITE
H)S3 ROBSON BT.
♦..»♦.»♦♦♦♦♦♦»:♦»..♦.»♦♦♦.■»
Quo Vadis?
One of the main troubles in this queer old
world is that a lot of
people ore on their
way, but to no destination in particular.
Now It's different
with U.B.C. atudenta,
ask any of them
where they're going
and they'll tell you
right off the bat. . .
to Gehrke's, of course.
We really enjoy
eerving
U. B. C. StudenU
866 Seymour Street
TRINITY llll
THE
Spring Coat
THAT $25 BUYS
Tweeds in Tailored Sty lee
Tweeds with
Broadtail Collars
An infinite variety of imported tweeda in herringbones,
plaids, nubbly mixtures and
basket weaves In sands, greys,
blues, greens and fawns.
Many splashed with higher
colors. Many styles to choose
from.
—Coats with rapes.
- Coats with bows at the
book of tho collar.
—Goats  with  generous
Hitching.
-Belted and 10000 mad-
els.
-Tailored models.
-Coats with Qtdgoe oot-
are.
Every coat haa a ailk crepe
or celaneae lining.
Tho Drossy Coats at thla prioe
aro decidedly Interesting.
Capo styles are In high favor:
scalloped nocklinea and novel
atltobmga aro other features.
All silk lined. Colors of iroeti,
fawn, navy and blaok.
Spenoer's Weaaea'e Wear Dept.,
FIRST FLOOR
DAVID SPENCER
LIMITID
_?-_■■    . i __.d_ i. MabCh 18,1930.
THE    UBYS8JEJY
Cards Exposed
-NO PINESSINQ
Knowing clothing and, comparative values aa we do, we
feel we can aay, candidly and
honeetly, tbat you can not do
betterthan coma to us. There's
a buslnesa lifetime oi experience (and our reputation)
Involved In a atatement of thle
character.
Yat stab, we aay, aae tm
rait* skMOkenr priest, teat
w*ttailor. UaathsTee Fsr
Han.
Good Suits $13 to $46
Oood Spring O'coats ™>m$*W
e. a iruce
LIMITED
Halting! at Homer Bt,
ssoseoeoesssoseesessseeees
Pfcoae Point Orey 80
MANK L. ANSCOMIE
•SMHBSWRi*'      9JB»sBR«f   WwHie       • wS*MT*mm*a
44N Wilt 1IH wn.     W#.CtS stt WtHvtf
♦♦seesssH»a»aao»a»sesssss
<HS
fypert Catching
h German, Latin, Greek, let Year
- Maths, and other subjects.
WIITERN TUTOIIM. SOHOOL
42a Richards St. or P. Q. 768X
mam
THB
pRorr
HAW
CHOOLS
-OP-
09MMIR0I AND TILMMPHY
(4 ia number ta Vaaooanr
I   I tn Brill* Columbia
nfW wSSHf SS0  MFIWfsM NMw
■Mg^Hll^W || ******-*, U__lll__P_.
ajte  lia_t<, wt  Ui^sVfrwitsV
IMt MW  Nl  WJNHf  wMR   *W
.f^L*.  ^^^t^^^  ____■__■    ___aft  ______*
Hge^e ^|o^v s^j^^w^  s^Hss^aw^   up
iiSMr Hshwaiw taaUaa,
ffesf have JusS recently opened a
eMmWThJ   t^r^HR^M   w*   eMm%wm**wWSS*m\*w}
If you need such services
TRY THEM
and You'll Never Regret It
R. J. SPROTT, SUA.. President
phonioi aavMouR ieio . rise
LATTER PART OF TOUR
IN EUROPE DETAILED
In two previous issues of the "Ubyssey" have been given tbe points in
the N.F.C.U.S. European Tour itinerary In England and Scotland. In this
issue is given tho latter part of the
tour—through Holland, Belgium and
France.
IN HOLLAND
I.QO-Arrlya The Hook. By train to The
Free morning.       _ . M   .
p.m.—Visit the Peace Palace and ths
Maurltahuia, with Its famous
picture gallery,
.sly 17—
-fxourat.n  to  Amsterdam,  where  tbe
cream of Dutch 17th century
art  may  be studied In  ths
Rljkamuaaum.
July 1S—
vlalt tn g-htveningun, a typical Dutoh
wat.rlng*plaoe.
W.I0—L»ave The Hague by train.
lU5"Arr'YNBiiWuM
July ie—
Iu uruaaela. Tour of tha olty, visiting
the Cathedral, the Grand Palace and the
Picture Gallery with Us fine collection
of Dutoh and Flemish paintings.
July 80—
(Sunday)—Hxouralon to Bruges and
Ghent. Interesting for their Beautiful
examplea of mediaeval Flemish architecture and many fine pictures by the
old Klemlah masters. Oo on to Brussels
In the        "-
5.05—Leave Bruaaola for Parle. Lunch
the i
July tt-
ioV-1
on the train.
"^lMiiai
July SS—
a.m.—Tour of Pari* by oar, Vlalt the
Bols de Boulogne,   the vast
Jind well-wooded park where
'arlalans take the air.
p.m.—Free afternoon,
uly ""
July SS—
a.m.—Explore the Latin Quarter. Visit
the Pantheon, where the groat
men of France, are burled, the,
aaQaaaa$aaa^awaQa^a4Qaa<b&s>
Dependable Shoe Repairs at
A 1 Shoe Repair Shop
Cor. Sasamat and 10th Avenue
- FISHER -
e>a^«4><»*s«><><s<>«^04#<s«s^<s<s<»o*a<s<a
cathedral of Notra-Dame and
the   oxqulaits   little   Saints-
Chatielle   In   the   Palala   de
Juatlce.
P.m.—Visit the Musee de Cluny, rich In
mediaeval and Roman treasure*, and the Muses de Luxembourg which contains modern painting and sculpture.
July 24—
a.'m.—Free.
p.m.—Vi*lt the Incomparable.art coilec-
tiona tn the Louvre, the vast
palace  where  the  Kings of
Franoe once held their splendid courts.
July as-
All dip excursion to VersaUIeSi Visit
the palace and the famous Hall of Mlrr*
ora,   the   scone   of   many  an   historic
5athertng; the Petlt-Trlanon and Marie
,   .ntolnette'B delightful model village.
July as—
Leave   Parla   (Clare   St.   Lasare)   for
Cherbourg.   Bail  for  Montreal on  the
S.S. Htmpreaa of France.
Auouat S—Arrive Quebec.
Aujuat S—By special train to Montreal.
Side-trips to the Oberammergan
Passion Play and other points of interest, will be arranged (at nominal
additional cost). The N.F.C.U.S. tour
patrons will accompany the party on
all side-trips and good accommodation
on these trips will be arranged for
as In the main part ot the tour.
_W*HIS|I HI    I ■   ,|    ***,**,em
Athletic Stars to Receive
Letters and Numerals
(Continued from Page 1)
M. Since, M. Harris, E. Petto, M. Moscrop, Carol Sellars.
Numerals: To be awarded to students of one year standing: M. Shelly,
R. Tingley, M. McLean, M. Reynolds,
Marjorie Pound, Marjorie Manning,
Grace Watson, R. Mowatt, L. Youlds.
Oym Club Award: Georgie McKay,
01l-.e Selfe, Kay Walker.
Hamlfaook Editor Appemted
The appointment of Doris Barton to
the position of editor of the 1980*81
handbook is announced by the Publication Board, Miss Barton started
work on the "Ubyssey" In her freshman year as a reporter and was pro.
moted In the same term to assistant
editor. This session she continued in
that office and took the billet ot assistant editor on the "Totem." Students Interested ln the new handbook
are asked to get tn touch with Miss
Barton at the Publications Board.
Bert Pritchard
LADIBS' ft OENTS'
TAILOR
3788-lOth W.
Dry Cleaning, Pressing
Alterations ft Repairing
We Call and Deliver
Bay. 5743 Pt. Q. 2S9L
•*»
**a*a*****am*a*a*
WM«M«**««*«
MBIT US AT
Grnu_v_Ue Stare*
We feasor* Lwebee,
Teas aad Aftcr-ThoaSro ■pulale
Oaterlaa te Oalie end Baaaaete
a Saeelslty.
We make eur own oandy aae
Poetry from the boot ingreeients
eeeslble.
iOOTT'S
T« Ornnrflla ftresrt
iiinii mi (mini
Ten Years Ago
(From the "Ubyssey" of March
11,  1980)
Arthur E. Lord, Arts '81, was
elected president ot the A. M. S.
tor 1980*81. 583 votes were polled, out of a student body of
800.
e    •    e
"Green Stockings" was presented by the University Players' Club at the Avenue Theatre.
Those in the cast were: Misses
Dorothy Adams, Isobel Miller,
Alfreds Bergeley, Klrsteen Leveson and Dorothy OUI; Messrs.
Lacey Fisher, Arthur Lord,
Bruce Fraser, Cordon Scott, Joe
de Pencler, H. L. Hunter and
A. Cranford.
•    *    e
The University women's basketball team, having won both
of its games, stands at the head
of the league, which also Includes Normal School and Crof-
ton House.
HaiYard Man Compiles
History ofSpanish Art
CAMBRIDGE, Mass.—(By Exchange
Service)—One of the moat magnificent
volumes ever published by any printing house ln America will be Issued
from the Harvard Unlveralty Frees
shortly when a new history of Spanish
Painting and Art by Professor G. R
Post '04 will be placed before the
public.
The work, a set of three volumes,
covers the history of painting and art,
in Spain from the Romanesque Period
up to 1460. tn general it disouaaes
the Romaneaque Style, then the in*
fluence of France and Italy, and concludes with a study of the now Inter*
national style developed In the early
fifteenth oentury. While being a aet
complete In itself, the author intends
It to be a kind of Introduction to a oomplete history of the subjeot upon which
he is now at work.
American Atkbttes Wfltefwd
IflfitexicMlJniYefsitiesJi
MEXICO CITY—American typo of
athletics are In Mexico to stay, from
all Indications ae. proaented by tho
past years in sports. Football has had
an Increasing popularity during this
past season, and Mexico, which la
generally a few yeara behind Ita more
modern neighbors, Is welcoming to Ita
colleges and universities Amerloan athletic coaches. A few of the other American sports have been popular somewhat longer tban the grid sport, but
this year, ln fact the laat two years,
has seen the sport of football come in*
to its own, International games are in
demand by many of tbe colleges and
will doubtless become as common ln
tbe future as Intersections! games In
the United States today.
EDMONTON GRADUATES
TO PUY SENIOR TEAM
(Continued trom Page 1)
team's  most famous  player of  past
days. She ls noted tor her coolness.
Kate Macrae as guard needs no Introduction. Her work speaks for it
self.
Elsie Bennle; aa captain forms with
Miss Macrae, the strongest defense
ln the world.
NOTICE I
The laat issue of the "Ubyssey"
will appear Friday, Maroh 21.
JOB-HUNTERS TAKE NOTE
OF NEWSERHICE
(Continued from Page 1)
donald,  Dean   Clement,  Dean   Brock,
Dr. Shrum, and Professor Day.
In answering requests more stu-
donts are selected than aro actually
wanted ho that the llnal choice ll.s
with the employer.
The service ls working with the full
cooperation of the faculties of Applied Science and Agriculture. The
choice of students in specialized classes ot work will be made as ln the
past only under the name of the Student Employment Service. Students
ln these faculties should fill out their
application forms at once.
The Committee feels that if the students will now give their full support
to the scheme which has already been
enthusiastically received by downtown business men, lt will become a
success in Kb flrst year of operation.
Plans are now being developed to
work with the Women's Undergrad.
Society in reaching business women's
clubs and Arms who employ large
numbers of girls,
PROFESSOR ADVOCATES
S.H0WJM ATHLETES
PENN STATE—Special schools or
departments for the education of athletes in the theory and praotlce of
their profession were proposed by
Prof. Carroll D. Champlln, of the
School of Education ln the current
Issue of School and Society.
Referring to the recent athletic in*
vestigattoni Professor O h a m pj li n
wrote: "At a time when we are re*
turning to the Greeks and Romans for
one of the best features of tbelr civilisations, does It seem wise to hamper the fine progress made In health
habits, physical exercise and athletic
expertness?
"Why should the linguists, philosophers, chemists, architects, musicians
and actors find special favor in academic circles?" he asked. "Why not
hold ln equally high esteem that other
group predestined to Its own peculiar
brand of personal technique and public service?"
Campus Confession
Bach little Freshman early scoffs,
And spreads abroad bis view that
profs
Aren't really super-human  after
all.
The Sophomore ls old and wise-
Before his disillusioned eyes
The profs are only human after
all.
Tho Senior as be aaya farewell
Hla TTTTt? leaaon tries to toll—
Tho profs are really human after
all.
-B.H.C.
FROM THEME WHTDtS
Students have to bo dishonest to
get through oollege, They do not
cheat In qulsaes—not all of them.
Every student In any college haa to
write papers of some sort on a sub*
Jeot tnat he 1> assigned. In order to
get a nice grade the themes must be
written to flt the viewpoint of the
supreme mind—tho grader. Therefore,
a lot of veritable Junk la rattled out on
numerous typewriters. Words are
piled one upon another in nice sound*
ing sentences that moan little to the
grader and nothing to the writer, It
a student dares say what be things
about a certain book, play, or new
type of engine he is more than likely
to draw a fiat flunk. But if he bodies
around the issue aa presented to blm
and soft-soaps the subject—dresaea tbs
skeleton of an Idea in alx syllable
raiment, his reward is aure. "We sin
to please" ls written all over thousands of term papers and weekly
themes. "We know it ia a let of
hokum, and the prof, knows wo don't
think all those pretty thoughts honestly but he oats up that sort of Stuff."
As a result the only original place
of writing that students do Is an occasional letter home. They dare to
think and put their thoughts on paper
then.
—Idaho Argonaut.
Parbinc Problems EJWeatesT
By /Or Iwiwtol-Studeats
YALE UNIVERSITY—Tale studente
have the distinction of being the first
university group to receive individual
attention from aviation. Hiram Bingham Fold, located near New Haven, ta
the place where students will garage
tbelr private planea. As well, the Hold
authorities have made special rates on
flights to games or any clty-to-olty
jumps.
League Finals Entered
By Junior Soccer Team
(Continued from Page 1)
strove valiantly to reduce the deficit
but Frattlnger presented an airtight
defense.
Varsity: Frattlnger; C. Smith,
Orant; White, Fraser, Wiles; J. Smith,
Cox, Dickson, Mundie, McKellar.
We have got each a Goad Show at the
LITTLE THEATRE
THIS WEEK
that we are determined you Univereity boys and girls ahall earns
To got you there we are offering
you our Best Seats at Half Price
50c on Wednesday night only the 19th
Doesn't this program sound pretty goodTj
Shall we Join the Ladies? Androclee and the Lion
by am jamm a_aai_
A delightful mystery play about
, Murder at a dinner party.
aV SNSMABD SHAW
Very funny -   * Very oxelting
Shaw at hia boat
Do accept our invitation — We want you to come
PHONE J. W. KELLY OR OET SEATS AT THE THEATRE
HEALTH SERVICE NOTICE
The following students report immediately at the University Health
Service No. 308  Auditorium Building.
Acorn, Jessie I.
Adam., Grace V.
Koelngsberg, Ruth
Lockhart, Helen G.
Millard,  Christine
Stewart, Alma E.
Tyler, Velma, I.
Cade, Arthur
Dalton, Christopher
Ford, Graydon
Macdonald, William Robert
Shelling,  Louis
Harrell, Bert F,
Sargent, John P.
Vance, Earl J.
"Why  are  you   putting   money   In
your stocking?"
"Oh, I'm banking on the curve."
—Ex.
*    *    *
Doc:   "I  never  aee  a  blush  on  a
girl's  face now.  It  was different ln
my dr.y."
Don; "Why, Dad, what did you say
to them?" —Ex.
«    •    •
"Dear Auntie, every time I go out
I eat so much I am really too fat.
What can I do to reduoe?"
Auntie—"Try going out with college
boys."—Ex,
SttURTUEFFCOLLEGE MEN
Shurtlelff College—Co-eds at Bburt*
lelff College recently declared that
the men did not dress neatly or with
good taste. The men Immediately took
issue and adopted the slogan: "We
pay for dhows—that's why we wear
these clothes," and proceeded to wear
overalls.
What People
Are Saying
Dr. Shrum: Attending lectures
ls an old University tradition.
Prof. B. 3.  Hartley:  I havo
made a fool of myself, haven't
I?
Doo 8edgewlok: Sex Is hell I
Ned Symons: In the spring a
young man's fancy lightly
turns to thoughts of love.
Margaret Fletcher: 'Tls just a
passing fancy.
Bill Robbins: Speaking of this
Illy pond idea, we can't get
a respectable figure for the
money,
Bill Selby: Now, horses are only good for race-horsing.
Arnold  Hsndorson—I'm  In  full
charge up here.
Prof. Delavault—My heart aches
from head to foot.
Prof. F. Q.C. Wood*. A hundred
years ago a woman of 42
was an old meld. Now she
In—capable of anything.
Professor Hortloy:   Don't be a
juggins.
Alf ■ueklana1: Ooah, that's slick I
he must bo a Solonoeman.
Hubby-"Your bread Is all right,
dear, but It's not as light an mother's,"
WI fey—"Well. I might add that your
roll is lighter than dad's."—Ex.
•    e    *
Ralph: There's one think I like a*
bout my girl.
Ned: What's that?
Ralph: The fellow she goes with.
—Ex. THE   UEYSSHY
NO one will deny tbat the ultimate
objective of college athletloe Is to so*
cure tho participation of tbe many In
contests of friendly rivalry. No division of athletics approaches so nearly
to this goal as the Hold of inter-olaea
sport. Games between clauses not only
attract many etudente, who would
otherwise never leave their booka, but
they aro invariably played purely tor
tbe fun derived trom them and con*
soquently lose none of their value
through competitors taking them too
ilHolsiy. For these reasons te think
Sgt We Soccer Club is to be con-
gratufated on the step It has taken In
offering a trophy for the champions of
tbe ' "tor-class soccer series, This
series of gamea baa arouaod consider*
able interest thla term and in addition
to providing agreeable noon-hour entertainment for both playera and apeo*
tators, his been tbe means of revealing muoh latent talent which ahould
prove ot value to the Club In future
seasons. Tbe final for tbe Soccer Olub
cup Is aobeduled for to-day between
Arte '91 Snd Science '88, and If we
Siay take the enthusiasm, which le
alng evinced in this event, ae a criterion of Interest In the game In gen*
oral the future ot Aasoelatlon Foot*
ball at the University looka bright
indeed; and likely to equal tbe palmy
days bt s tew yeara ago.
Friday next will be a red loter day
far Vanity's pereplrlng athletee, At
noon on thla earns day they will trot
ub tn the auditorium platform to re*
olive due rowers for the aoaaon'a
broils and telle. Aeeordlng te "Per*
Rtual Motion" Shulti, this oulmlnst-
I athletic event will be staged on a
large scale, teeming profsssors will
be Sn send to mitt the outstanding
Feint Qrey outdoor men and to preaent the varioua mugo, pots, and
mOdelo to Olub oaptalna.
Doo Burke will be the only reel*
plant If en honorary eward thle year,
although Tommy terte end Jack Tyrr*
whitt will bo on the collecting end of
rowarde deferred from a year age.
Inter-olass trophies will alee be in tho
spot-light, whllo lottera will be plaet*
ered on outstanding Rah I Rah I led*
dies.
N.B^-The above oonoorna Prsaen*
tatlor, Day billed for Friday next.
ITY STKKHANOLERS
tHRSHJIEOLOGS
Vanity's grass-hockey representatives revenged their former defeat at
the bands of tbe theologian team whon
they handed tbe psalm singers a 3*1
licking on Friday afternoon.
The game lacked tho pep of the pre*
vlous encounter and despite good support from the side lines the cleri<J»
Er looked Ut* a Winning team,
ton typtuxed tbS eupifabman's de-
> twice In the first half while the
beat that the theologs could do was to
kick In a goal. In the second period
Semple secured a genuine tally for the
clergy following a tussle ln the laymen's circle. Terry Holmes netted the
final score for Varsity when he beat
Weaver with an angular shot after
some nice Individual play. Professor
Black handled the whistle.
The teams: Theologs—Weaver; De-
lap, Merrltt; Venablas, Hughes, Jakeway; Hammett, Purves, Semple, Jackson, Ward. Varsity—Hodges, Wlnram,
Lee, Craster, May, Punnett, Dorrell,
Holmes, Preston, Freeman, Stevenson.
Varsity Victorious at Sea
(Continued from Page 1)
and   won   as they  pleased.   Varsity
rowed well but lacked the style ot
tholr more experienced opponents. The
crews:
Varsity—Campbell (bow), McDIarmld, Hager, Madeley (stroke).
Rowing Club—Allen (bow), Jaggard,
de Mllle, Snead (stroke).
Russ Baker proved the star in the
canoe events, figuring in victories ln
th. men's singles, mixed doubles and
men's doubles. Close finishes marked
most of the events, especially the
mixed doubles.
Results—Men's singles: 1, Baker;
2, Conlan; 3, Vandervoot and Hilts
(tleed).
Women's doubles—Margaret Riggs
and D. Keillor, 2, Mary Ross and Mary
Armstrong.
Mixed doubles—1, Mary Armstrong
and Baker; 2, Miss Feterly and Hilts;
8, Miss Keillor and Conlan; 4, Miss M.
Rlgga and Brown.
Officials were as follows: Starter,
BUI Coles; Judges at finish, Prof. H.
Logan and Reg. Woodward; announcer, Archie Dick.
"Do let me marry you," aald the
♦.'•A i,
"But thla la ao sudden . . . actually,
I mean, sudden," aald the dear young
thing.
''Not at all," said the enterprising
youth. "As soon as you find the right
man, drop around and I'll be only too
glad." -fa.
kittmrntiats mm
Bow tn Memtemis
Suffering Its fourth defeat in as
many gamea, Veralty'a Intermediate
Canadian Rugby squad bowed before
the onslaught of the wrathy Meraloma
toam and limped off the field on the
short end of a 10*1 ecore.
Varsity won the toes and elected
to klok against tbe wind. Meralomas
pressed hard, carried the ball to the
Varsity end of tbe field and soored on
a klok to the deadline. On tbe re*
aumptlon of play Patmore relieved
with a long end run only to have the
Meralomaa again force the play Into
Varaity territory aa the whlatle went
for quarter time,
On the cross-over, Varsity waa forced to mako a safety touch, giving the
Meralomaa two more points. Then
the Blaok and Orange quarterback
broke through the center of the Varsity line for the only touch-down of
the gamo. Meralomas added three
more points on dead-line kicks and
Varsity scored their tone point on a
kick Mr RWgew.      /'..,, '
On the whole Varaity h|d ita ahare
of terrltorlhl play, but needled to lack
tho necessary punch to sc6re a touoh*
down.
VARSITY HOCKEYtSTS L0S£
IN FINAL BATTLE 50
Playing their last game of the sea*
son tbe Varsity Men's Orass Hookey
team went down to a W defeat at
tbe bands ot the Vancouver eleven at
Connaught Park pn Saturday.
The play wae fast throughout the
match. In the first period tbe backs
were unable to stem the onslaughts
ot the City forwards, with tbe result
that 8 goals were scored against tbe
College.
Varsity rallied in the second half
and put the City men on the defensive. Vancouver repulsed this effort
and scored two more goals. Tbe last
five minutes of the gamo ended In a
getter*] rnelee around the City's goal
but brought no result.
Playing for Varsity were-—Weaver;
Loe, jakeway; Hughes, Preston, Craster; Stephenson, Freeman, Jackson,
Semple, Dorrell,
Badminton Tourney Concluded
And Results Announced
Starting with 144 entries, the Badminton Tournament which haa been in
progress for nearly three weeks haa
finally been concluded after many
bard battles with the shuttlecock.
On March 10 tbe finalists played off
tbelr games In tbe gym with the following results.
Ladles' Open Singles: I. Ramage
beat B. Pound 11-10,11-9.
Men's Open Singles: N. Solly beat
T. Holmes 16-9, 16-11.
Ladles' Doubles: I. Ramage and 0.
Ryall beat F. Reynolds and B. Pound
15-8, 15-9.
Men's   Doubles:   N.   Bolly   and   J.
Sparks beat C. Dalton and T.Holmes
15-11,15-2.
15-11, 15-2.
Mixed Doubles: M. Moscrop and J.
Sparks beat I. Ramage and J. Cherr-
lugton 15-11, 15-2.
Ladies' Handicap Singles: B. Pound
beat M. Ersklne 11-5, 11-7.
Men's Handicap Singles: K. Atkinson beat J. Wrlnch 1.-4, 16-8.
Mixed Handicaps; I. Tipping and T.
Shiels beat M. Moscrop and N. Solly
11-5, 16-2, 16-3.
Bunny Pound played an outstanding
game among the ladies, and Tommy
Shiels with Ian Campbell were tbe
best ln the men's section who played
for their flrst season.
On Wednesday evening at the gym
the Shaughnessy Military players won
a game from the Varsity "C" division
12-4.
F. Reynolds and B. Pound won one
doubles, while B. Overall and I. Campbell took a mixed. R. Arkell and I.
Campbell brought in the fourth score.
Men's Oym Club
Thero will be a meeting of the
Men's Oym Club In Arts 108 on Tuesday, March 18. The business will Include consideration of proposed am-
mendment to the constitution, next
year's budget, and election of next
year's executive.
Track Club
Will those members of the Track
Club wtth Tag Money please turn lt
In ao soon as possible to Fred Grlmmett,
Mlxle—"A friend of mine fell asleep
ln  tbe bathtub with the water running."
Trixle—"Did the tub overflow?"
Mlxie—"Nope;    luckily   he   sleeps
with his mouth open." Ex.
mam
lutor-Olass Socw fin
, Above la a reproduction of tbe Soccer Cup, donated by tbe Boccer Club
for interclass competition. The final
game to decide which claaa name will
adorn thla handsome trophy takes
place today at noon on the soccer
field between Soience '88 and Arts '81.
The mug Itself will be on view today
in the quad, at noon preparatory to
the big game. The latter will be preceded ey a Sclebce Parade, staged to
advertise the tussle and to obtain support. The kick-off Is timed tor 12.16
sharp.
W.A.S. CONCLUDES ACTIVITIES
WTTH ANNUAL BAIWUET
In a wild orgy of revelry, feasting,
and singing, the annual banquet of
the Women's Athletic Association took
place In the Cafeteria, Wednesday
evening. Miss Thelma Mahon, president of the Association, was toast-
mistress, and introduced the * guests
at the banquet: Dr. Wyraan-Pilcher,
Mrs. Hayes, Miss Jean Ollley, Miss
Dorothy Pound, and Miss Betty Buck-
land, president-elect.
Miss M. L. Bollert ln a toast to
the Alma Mater Society, told about
customs in English universities, and
thought the U. B. C. system of student
management more efficient tor B.C.;
Miss Elaine Colledge responded. Mrs.
Boving, honorary president, ln her
toast to the Association, stressed the
importance of athletics in a women's
university lire. This toast was responded to by Miss Muriel Harvie.
Stnglng was in the charge of Miss
Belle McOauley, and many wild
choruses rent the odorous atmosphere
of the Caf.
Those In charge of the banquet
were Miss Thelma Mahon, Miss Irene
Ramage, Miss Muriel Harvie, and Miss
Ella SI. Pierre,
Star Chessites Maintain Lead)
In Class Tourney
Further play in the U.B.C. chess
championship tourney has brought no
change in the relative positions ot
the leaders. Pllkington holds the lead
with five games won, one drawn and
no losses. Abramson with two wins
and a draw ls second, while third
place Is filled by Hennlger, who has
won three and lost three.
The Intermediate tournament restricted to "B" and "C" class players,
shows Ed Olund well in the lead with
three games won and none lost
In the Minor tournament. Parker
has a one-game lead over Jackson
with Palmer close behind.
Vancouver Rowing Club
Entertains Crew Teams
Members of the crews were guests
of honor at a Tea Dansant held In the
Vancouver Rowing Club gym after the
races on Saturday afternoon. Catering
arrangements were In charge of Mary
McQuarrie.
The gym was appropriately decorated with blu« and gold, while Jack
Emerson and his "British Columbians"
provided the music
Acting as patrons were Professor
and Mrs. H.   .. Logan, and Mr. and
is. J. Oliver.
Napier (entering Locke's room):
"Ssy, Dick, who's dead? Why have
you got the crepe on the doorknobT"
Locke: "Crepe nothing! That'a Ma-
deley's towel," —Bx.
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Save the valuable
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Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Boob, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
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