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The Ubyssey Mar 18, 1927

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 m
/".V A.'
*
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume IX*
VANCOUVER, B. C, MARCH 18th. 1937
No. SS.
re;
S
OARSMEN HAVE TRAINED HARD
FOR RACE HELD TO-MORROW
» leei >» *SSSea*SaaieatMa***B*m*eB*MH
Cutataatian of GruoUinf Practice* in Mooting with
FrosHmon of Washington
for some time past the University
Scat Club baa beta training for the
race with the University ot Washing-
ton's rresamen VIII. over the two-
oourse oh Lake Washington at
-le, Coach "Rusty" OaUow, ot the
ferioan college, together with the
_jU rowing enthusiasts, hate been
working tor this event (or some thai
OMt" Back ln IMS, when the Uni-
reraity was housed in Fairview, British OolumbU flrst met Its sister Unlveralty on waUr. A 'tow" wm sent
South, and rowed against a erew on
Washington's annual class race day.
Tho erew bad practised on Coal Harbor in coxswalnless boats; but on
reaching Seattle waa toreed to race
with a horrowed cox In tbe stern of
tbe boat T|e boys rowed a game
race, bat were bitten. It we* as a
result ol this race that the Canadians
received the present of the "Washing-
tenia" eight oared racer from tbe
fleet ot the University of Washington.
'^* ihett wai Iteh to help the
•port In the local University, and is,
at present, tbe only boat owned by
them.
Laat year, due to the late arrival ot
tbe "Waehingtonia," and to tbe repairs which it bad to Undergo, tbe
oarsmen were unable to practise until titer Christmas. As there were
then but Ave or six experienced oars
in the University, the bope ot a race
that fear WM abandoned, as it is very
rarely that a new met* may be trala-
-*T r**:--i'- ' ' - earn
ed to row lo a race within tbe space
ot three short months.
This season, however, prospects
have been rosy (or the sweepsters,
The erew had three men from laat
year to build up oa. Bob Thorpe, Tom
Towgood, aad Also Millar, all over six
feet la height aad 170 lbs ia weight,
formed the nucleus of talk year's
'Varsity. Phil Weinman, the crew's
coxswain waa also back in his old
seat, Les Mallory and Walter McDonald, who showed muoh promise last
year also tound places on tbe VIII.
They are both fairly heavy, and have
been shaping up well. Ken Thurston
and "Dad" Hartley, of last year's
tackwelght IV. are comparatively
light men, but have good style. Lang,
the only novice in the boat is a
"And." He started rowing in the
Christmas holidays, and ploked up the
style Immediately. This, together
with bis height and weight, has gained him a place In tbe erew.
The Lake Washington course is a
new one, this being its flrst year in
use. Tbe change has enabled observation cars to follow the crews, thus
obtaining a better view of the race.
On the old "canal/' when spectators
watched from launches they were forced to remain some distance behind
the boats in order not to Interfere
with their progress. An objection received against this course is that it
is a long distance from the boat
bouse.
MISS JEAN TOLMIE
CITY CHAMPIONSHIP AT STAKE
IN CANADIAN RUGBY LEAGUE
The last game of the Intermediate
Canadian Rugby schedule Is on the
cards for tomorrow when Varsity
meets the Merolomas for the championship of the city. The Lisle Fraser
Gap is at stake in this game which
will be played at McBride Park at
three o'clock.
Since a city championship and trophy are in the balance there should
be a crowd of rooters out to see what
will be the best game of the season.
The two are as evenly matched as
they .possibly could be. Each team
has beaten the other by about the
same~score, and each has been practising hard and may be depended upon to dish up a good brand ot football.
Tiny Noble has ben added to the
Varsity team, and will play both ln
the baokfleld and the line. He is expected to do good work in Saturday's
tussle. The team may be somewhat
weakened because two ot the mainstays have fallen victim to the pernicious measles epidemic now raging
through the campus. It Is expected,
however, that Jack Parker and Stan
Millar, the two afflicted, will have recovered from the Red Plague tu time
to perform at least part time in tomorrow's game.
The Varsity lineup remains the
same In the main. Sandy Smith will
probably relieve Millar at snap-back
It necessary. Smith's plaoe at guard
to be filled by Brent Brown and Jimmy Mitchell. The other guard will
be the redoubtable WUf Hall who
takis up a lot of space, and Is notable for his smearing ability. The
tackle or tnslde-wlng position will be
In the hands of Camorrl, Johnstone,
Baynes and Noble, alt reliable men
wbo are out for blood. The critical
end berth wil be looked after by Dawson, Orlffis, Harroll and Mitchell
Mitchell haa been learning the business ot an end this week and will
certainly be given a ohance to show
bis mettle there this week-vnd.
The Varsity baokfleld looks stronger
than ever. Cece Helmer will handle
the team from the key position. Hag-
gerty, Fraser, Noble, Durham, Parker, Straight and Robson are all eligible for the backfleld berths, and
should get away to a nice run or two.
However strong the team may be,
the factor that will win the game, if
it be possible to win It, Is the fighting
spirit such   as   was   exhibited   last
Saturday in Westminster, If the boys
fight, charge fast, tackle well and follow the ball till it's down, they will
have a good chanee. If they allow
themselves to be demoralised by a
bad break or two, and don't keep on
their toes all the time, a victory will
be a fluke. It Is the wide-awake, always-fighting team that wins football
games.
Incidentally, a little applause and
encouragement from the sidelines at
the right time, will keep a team wideawake and fighting In the face of all
kinds of bad luck or mismanagement.
Saturday afternoon, thro o'clock, McBride Park.
Election Declared Valid
March 16th, 1927.
Secretary, Students' Council,
University of B. C.
Dear Madam:
In regard to the unfortunate Incident during polling for the office of
President of the A. M. S., when forty-
two plugged ballots were discovered
In the ballot box, we wish to explain
our action ln declaring the election
valid.
In the first place, the actions of one
student caused some suspicion and
when the ballot box was opened after
the closing of the poll, a pile of ballots was discovered which obviously
had been dropped Into the box by one
person. In addition, the markings on
all these ballots were peculiarly alike
and the whole pile was set aside.
After the completion of ihe count
of the remainder of the ballots a
check was made against the voter's
list which showed that the forty-two
suspected ballots had been placed In
the box by one person.
In view of the fact that the fraud
was so apparent and discovered mo
easily, we had no doubts as to the
validity of the remaining ballots. The
whole Incident shows that the ballot
box was stuffed by some person with
a perverted sense of humor, a;.d that
there waa no deliberate attempt to aid
either candidate.
Yours truly,
JOHN  C.  OLIVER,
Returning Officer.
R. 0. PHILLIPS,
WM. H. TAYLOR,
Scrutineers.
Miss Jean Tolmie, whose photograph is here reproduced was on Wednesday night appointed by the Students' Council as Editor-in-Chief of
the Publications Board (or the ensuing
year. For two years past, Jean has
done excellent work on tbe Board
and there Is no doubt that, as the
first woman to hold this position since
the "Ubyssey" assumed Its present
form, she will give of her best ability,
an ability too well-recognised to require further mention, to carry on the
exacting work involved.
PRI8. A.M.S, NOMINATIONS
Nominations for tho position ef
President of the Alma Mater Sooiety must bo handed te the Seoretary
by 6 p.m., Wednesday, March 23rd.
lit iiii iiiiiii i i in i no 11 eae«e»eae«eae mini e-eaeae-eaeaeaeaeaeaea.
l'.»Sa|iHii
Meeting of Council
11 null mi ■■»i«iiiniiiiiii»»eaeaeae»eaei«»«ii iihhuu laeaeaeipaeaeaeaeaeaeasasi
Ballot Artist Facts Council i Joan Tolmio Now Editor
A known person, who shall be called Mr. X., on Tuesday, March IS, daring the elections for President of the
Alma Mater Society, Illegally stuffed
between 42 and 44 ballots ia tbe hoses. Mr. X was seen to enter tbe polling booth and to aet In a suspicious
manner. Little, however, waa thought
of the matter then, bat when the ballots were counted, and uheoked with
the voters' list, a disparity ot more
than 40 was discovered. At onee the
mysterious actions of Mr. X were recalled In the minds of the Returning
Officer and the Scrutineers. Enquiries
were made with the result thet several members of the Publications
Board testified as having beard Mr. X.
boast loudly thet he had "plugged"
one hundred and fifty ballots. Further Investigation revealed tbe fact
that Mr. X entered the Book Store,
and in full view of Mr. Morgan, the
officer in charge, had openly marked
a pile of ballots which had been taken
from the polling booth. Mr. Morgan
does not know the name Of the man,
has only seen him onee, and will
therefore be a valuable witness since,
if he recognises the accused person
as the one whom he saw, proof against
Mr, X. Is practically conclusive.
When President Kllnck was Informed of the affair he authorised the Students' Counoil to mete out to the offender any punishment short of complete expulsion. On Wednesday night,
March 18th, tbe Counoil mot and discussed what action they should take.
They instructed the secretary, Miss
VOTERS ATTENTION!
Editor of U.B.C.
Dear Sir:
May I occupy some small part of your space with an announcement of my withdrawal as a candidate for the position of president
of the Men's Athletic Association. Despite this withdrawal, the
Student's Council insist on a technicality, that my name should
appear on the ballot, adding nothing but more confusion to the
already long paper. My reason for withdrawal is simple, when I
consented to run I did not know that Jiramie Sinclair would be
available for thia position, but now with definite assurance that he
is in the field for this office I take pleasure in withdrawing in his
favor nnd can but urge all my possible supporters to accord their
support to him.
B. TUPPER.
usspm
Baird, to Mad to the aoooeed, a
tared letter ordering him te
before them on Monday, Mara!
at 4 o'clock. Witnesses bX|#
university and (or Mr. **wl also
present, and the ease will be tried „
fore tbe Students' Counoil, serving as
a court, whioh power has be*n re-
centty ranted them by aet otParUa-
After reading abetter from the
fleer In charge of tho polUng b
In the electione on Tiieiday last
Counoil decided to declare the
tion valid.   (This letter signed
WSsStf*1"- *****
said that he felt that rumors \
be hinted about concerning his
tion, since tbe   ballot   boxes   W..„
found to have been stuffed by some
misguided person, who claims to have
plugged 185, when only 48 or 44 f
lots could possibly bave been M
because of the rigorous check-up
after the affair was discovered,
the number of oast votes com;
with the marked voters' list
a difference of but 44. •
- A motion was put that Mr. Brown'e
resignation be accepted. The motion
was carried. Mr. McWIlllams disseS-
ing.
Representing the Publications Board '
5r.iJPs2T* 2***$ SMw-WqKr-
of the Publications Board, waited oa
the Counoil to present the recommea^'
dations of the Board eottoesttaOTHi^
the term: 1927-28. Jamea Sinclair «C<f
the Board's choice. The Students'
Council, after much deliberation, voted
on the question. By 4 votes to 8 the
motion accepting the report waa lost
A motion was then made from Conn-
fiftftiT El!,ule be *•&«** w<
tor-In-Chief. This waa moved by Miaa
Brown, and seconded by Miss CWIejr.
It was carried by 4 votes to 8,
A $200 advance to tbe Track team
to cover costs on their trip to Seattle
waa granted. It was moved that a
request for $68.30 by the Tennis team
in order to go to Washington be not
granted.   This motion was carried.
By motion of Miss Brown, 2 new
ballot boxes will be purchased.
HOW TO VOTE
Polling for ALL offices, other than
President, will bo held on Tuesday,
March 22nd, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Women will vote ln the women's
upper common room.
Men will vote in the L.S.D, room,
3l'< Auditorium Building.
Each voter will be provided with
oie ballot on which are printed IN
SEPARATE SECTIONS all the candidates for the different offices—one
section, one office.
'Ihe ballots MUST be marked in
order ot the voter's preference—1,2,3,
etc. (Tho ballots are then counted according to first choices.
If no candidate receives 60 per cent,
(plus 1 vote) of the total number of
votes, the lowest in the running for
that office is dropped and his ballots
distributed between the remaining
candidates according to tbe second
choices on the dropped candidate's
ballots. The result of the election Is
declared from the result ot the now
count.)
BALLOTS MUST BE MARKED
WITH THE PENCIL8 PROVIDED.
ANY BALLOT MARKED OTHER-
WISE IS DECLARED SPOILED.
No Gymnasium Loan
Offlolal notleo from the Oovernment
In Viotorla has been received by tbe
Student's Counoil to the offoet that
the loan requested by the students for
the purpose of building s Gymnasium
has been refused. The reason given
le that no appropriation has been
made for the purpose and honee tho
government has not the nooeeaary
funde at Ite dlepoeal, The Oymnaalum
Committee will oontlnue to work on
the plan for a etudent-bullt Oymnaalum, and will probably have
reached a tentative plan of aotlon by
next fall.
"Romantic Young Lady" Makes Bow
to Large Audience of First Nighters
"The Romantic Young Lady," the
twelfth annual production of the University Players' Club, was undoubtedly one of tbe most successful they
have yet presented. Unlike last year's
"Pygmalion," there is no deep problem or emotional acting connected
with Martinez Sierra's play, but considered In the proper light of a short
whimsical comedy. "The Romantic
Young Lady" left nothing to be desired for a good evening's entertainment. There Is a natural and spontaneous humour tn Sierra's ltnes
which is Instantly appreciated. Never,
for the sake of a laugh, does he sacrifice the natural for the burlesque. The
first act tn Itself was a complete success, and the second and third followed easily to a climax all the more
pleasing because of its utter simplicity.
The title role was well taken by
Dorothy Pound. As a freshette, she
Is a great discovery, and her future
career In the Club will be watched
with Interest, Her Interpretation, If
at times a shade too Impetuous, was
pleasing In the main, and hor easy
stag* presence and clear enunciation
were especially appreciated.
The outstanding characters of tho
evening were undoubtedly Alice
White and Honor Kldd, as Rosario's
very old grandmother, and her lifelong maid. The two offset one another admirably, the one portraying
a sweet-tempered, humorous old lady
and the other a queruous, eavesdropping and incorrigible family sevant.
Bush Oibbs, the leading man, was
well-suited for the type, and never
missed an opportunity of getting over
his lines to the audience.    He was
characteristic of the cast in his easy
manner and speech.
The minor roles were each excellently handled. Madge Rankin won
Instant sympathy by her rendering
of the self-assured and yet romance-
loving young secretary Irene. Bill
Masterson was good aa Don Juan, her
elderly admirer. Milla Allhan, as "La
Malaguena," clad in scarlet silk, show-
ed all the sophistication that a Spanish dancer is reputed to possess.
Rosario's three brothers wero well
played by Bill Buckingham, Jack Nash
and David Brock. Credit is due Sidney Risk, who ably substituted at
twenty-four hours notice tor Norman
Clark as Gulllerno, the butler.
Lighting effects were unusually
good, and showed the course of a
summer storm with an unexpected
elaboration. The moving clouds and
realistic stars were especially remarkable. Scenery and costumes
showed earful selection, the slightest
details being considered. The Spaa*
Ish orchestral numbers gave a proper
atmosphere to the evening. Altogether, with the understanding that
with one exception the cast waa entirely new to Spring play production,
"The Romantic Young Lady" must be
termed in every respect a highly commendable performance,
WOMEN'S INTERCLASS
DERATE
Is a little learning a dangerous
thing t Come to the Arts '87 • ~2S debate on Friday at 8 o'clock ln Arta
100.
H8M
stai
mm eV"*jr"ih »
fi '„
r»i
!l> IbysBry
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association),,
haMed every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of the
FT      f   ' tJnlverelty ot British Columbia, West Point Orey.
\/,       ; Phone: Point Orey 1484
■ ' Watt Subscriptions rate: $8. per year.  Advertising rates on application.
A Editorial Staff
: DDITOR-IN-OHIEF—Bdmund Morrison.
Senior Iklitors--David Warden and Donald Calvert
Associate Bdltors—Oeorge Davidson, J. Sinclair and M. Chrlstlson
and Doris Crompton
Feature Bdltor—F. 0. Pllkington
Assistant Bdltor-M. Desbrlsay
Chief Reporter—Mai Cameron
•port Bdltor—Vernard Stewart
B.I.P.A. Bdltor—Mamie Moloney
Business Staff
Beslaess Manager—Oerald Stevens,
•eeteeii Asslatants—R. D. James i Bev. Patriok; Ross Tolmie, Xvelyn Fuller
Rdlters-foMhe-leeuet
Baaieri P. Warden; Assodates: M. Chrlstlson and Q. Davidson
&A
CANDIDATES' PLATFORM OUST EDITORIALS
la this Issue Oounoil candidates set forth their various policies.
We believe they are wise in going thus on record j who runs may read
-H»d also write.	
sjbSsasis^^
TREASURER
I
A. K. JAQOER
Members of the Student Body:
pjk view ot the coming eleetlons (or
•Treasurer of the A. M. 8., I, as a
lidate tor this office, wish to take
Jportnnity of offering (or your
' my pUtform (or the coming
primarily  concerned   with
easury Department I shell place
>re you la the tret Instance my
8 as to the duties of the person
ding toll position.
" e outstanding feature of this of-
tits routine nature, that of keep-
oka aad accounts up to date,
Ad having at ell timet a good know-
el the exact financial standing
„ e Student Body, and also that
of all the, affiliated societies.  This I
It endeavour to execute to the
Of my ability s* that I would be
to Inform the Student's Oounoil
any financial questions with the
U possible delay.
our present Insecure financial
i.tion It is imperative that monies
only spent in the best interest of
Student .Body, and to secure this
I would make myself responsible
lor monthly statements trom the various organisations depicting their re-
oelpta and disbursements in order that
a check could be plaoed upon any un-
neaessary expenditures.
A question wbloh *aa been uppermost In the minds of all for tbe last
few weeks, Is that of a gymnasium,
end perhaps it would be well if I
ahould give come Inkling aa to how
I stand upon that question. While I
believe that a gymnasium would be an
advantage and most certainly an asset
to the University, still owing to the
Unfortunate turn of 'droumstancos,
and tbe Immensity of the project, I
do not feel myself in a position to
propose any Justifiable solution at
present.
I am in favor of Inter-colleglate competition iu all lines of student endeavour, and also ln continuing the
presont policy of competition with
neighboring local, and Interior teams
because of the broadening effects derived from such relationships.
These are the conditions which I
consider of major importance, and in
Justice to you, as the electorate, I
have endeavoured to show you in
what light I consider them.
Hoping this platform will meet with
your favorable endorsement.
I am,
Yours truly,
A. E. JAQOER.
W. MASTERSON
Fellow Students:
Before I say anything definite regarding my policy, if elected to the
position of Treasurer of the Alma
Mater Society, it Is necessary that
I should make a few more or less
obvious remarks about tbe position
In general. In the flrst place I think
the Treasurer should pay particular
attention to the department of Student affairs of whioh he Is necessarily
tn control. Secondly, I think the
Treasurer should be able to lay his
own Ideas before Council in such a
way that he becomes unconsciously
an Indispensable unit in the whole
organisation. And lastly he should
have ah interest, (an active one If
possible) in student affairs generally.
I believe (hat lt would be In the
best interests of the Student body If
(as Mr. McWIlllams suggested) the
other subsiduary Organisations presented a financial statement each
month, said statements to be published for all the students to see
and discuss. I am absolutely behind
tbe program tor the building of a
$78,000 gym—not in the next few
years, but as soon as possible, and
the employment during vacation of
Varsity students, where possible tn
the building of such a gymnasium.
As far as our finances would allow
I would sponsor Inter-Collegiate Competition in all departments.
At this stage of the eleotions these
remarks may seem trite, but I present them tor your consideration, and
wish to assure you that my interest
in student affairs would not oease as
your Treasurer.
Faithfully,
WILLIAM J. MASTERSON.
W. SPARKS
As a candidate for the office of
Treasurer of the Alma Mater Society
I have been asked to state my platform.  It is briefly aa follows:
1. Aa a Council Member.
a. To give my unbiased opln-
. Ion on all matters brought up before the Council for consideration.
b. To foster inter-colleglate
competition, both literary and
athletic, with both Canadian and
American  Universities.
c. To lend my aid to build a
gymnasium that will be a credit
to the University of British Columbia.
d. To support self supporting
organizations under the Alma
Mater Society. In this way a
greater income can be derived
from them whioh can be used to
help clubs or societies that are
not self supporting.
2. As Treasurer.
a. To carry out my duties In
a business-like manner, showing
favor to none.
b. To have a financial statement of every club published in
the "Ubyssey" once a month in
order that you may know how
your money is being expended.
Youra truly,
WILBUR H. SPARKS.
THE   UBYSSEY
*at*mesSua*wasai*m1*aWSaJSa^
WOMEN'S ATHLETICS
DORIS WOODS
I am very much In favor of the major women's athletic teams participating in intercollegiate activities and
games with outside teams, and I would
do my utmost to further this branch
of women's athletics in the university.
Further tt woutd be my purpose to
establish the position of treasurer ot
Women's Athletics. K this was adopted, all money would pass through this
department, Instead of coming directly
from the A.M.8. treasurer. Us expenditures would be determined by the
women's Athletic executive, subject to
tbe approval of Council.
It would be my policy to give my
wholehearted support to the plans that
are formulated (or obtaining a gymnasium.
I em in (avor of enlarging the scope
of Interclass sports, hoping thereby,
to Increase the number of women
actively participating la athletics.
These are the only demaite points
tn my policy whioh I wish to advanoe,
except to say that, if elected, will do
all that li within my power to further
the interests of the women In every
branch of sport,.
Yours sincerely,
DORIS F. WOODS,
JEANNE CARLAW
Women'! Athletics are not sufflol-
ently appreciated here yet, and it elected as President of Women's Athletics
it would be my first aim, generally,
to stir op more enthusiasm over them.
Now to do this, eerteto changes will
have to be introduced among which I
advocate trying to obtain more trips
for the women. The best way of making sure of these trips is by sending
In (or approval a budget which includes the expenditures Incurred ln a
trip over and above the neqessary
funds for equipment as the men now
do.
This idea applies to swimming as
well as Basketball. I should like to
have a team of women go next year
with the men to Banff and I would
co-operate with the Swimming Club
to the full extent of my power In this
matter.
Touohing both Basketball and Swimming is the question of praotioe
hours. I should endeavor, with a little co-operation from the Men's Athletic Executive, to have these oome
on alternate days instead of at practically the same timos, as now, which
would enable girls Interested in both
sports to participate in both.
Then there is the Track Meet. I
believe a change should be brought ln
here. I (eel that if it were held in
the Fall instead of In the Spring, larger turnouts and keener competition
would result, and from this better
records would be set, for the pressure
of study is not felt so keenly early in
the Fall.
Grass Hockey is a sport that needs
encouragement in the form of something to work for—namely, competition in a league—because excepting
the Outdoors Club tbe women take
part In no outdoor games for any
length of time.
The Oym Club Is another organization that needs boosting ln order to
obtain larger enrollment In classes.
The trouble Is that it works under the
same disadvantage the other athletic
clubs have to, that of going Into town
for practices. This as you see leads
up to the problem of building our own
gymnasium of which I am strongly
In favor.
Now all the above are merely suggestions and If you should see fit to
elect me to this office I would do my
utmost to handle any matters of the
various organisations as they wished
It, not necessarily as I felt on the
question myself.
Sincerely yours,
JEANNE CARLAW.
'V*w i^Wblro*
ry * >,    %   *«v *
MV?    >
Trn
IvfAROK 18gtt,.£9»r?
mMBstssaamtswssBsassmsamsmm
PPINESS
That priceless possession —
an easy mind-fa the im*
mediate reward of insuriiif
the happiness of your dependents against the day
when you can no longer
help them with your living
presence.
84
^jM*mW*am *.    eetamai  .....
WOi ^r*€mema)^,W¥^ss *mir
^"■■aesanMBei %*sg\fygf\ ******
JUNIOR MEMBER
GERRY STEVENS
The Junior member la purely a member of counoil and not a representative of any of the major societies, consequently he should be, as the name
implies, the representative of the
lower years. It Is his duty to Bee to
It that incoming students are informed
regarding our activities and given an
opportunity to take an Intelligent
view of tbe workings of the University. I would like to eliminate the
Impressloln that most of us had
thrust on us aa freshmen that the
oounoil was an august aad awful
body whose particular duty it waa to
harass the younger students. Tbe
oounoil is not there hy divine right,
It is elected by the students and these
students must co-operate with their
elected representatives in tbe government of student affairs.   If elected I
shall work strenuously for student
self government as an actuality, for
the ollmation, of red tape and a sane
reception of new students In the University.
OBRALD STEVENS. *
ROM TOLMIE
As a candidate for the position of
Junior Member, I advance to the student body three definite lines ot pott-
oy. My first endeavor, if I were elected, would be to be a real Junior member of the Council. That Is, I should
consider it my duty to try and voice
the opinions o( the Junior, Sophomore,
and Freshman years. The Junior
Member should, as the name implies,
be a representative of the Junior or
younger section ot the student body.
He should try to Introduce into the
Council meetings an element of am-
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bition and progresslveness. He shoul
be less conservative than the senior
members of Council.
Secondly, I should see to it that the
the position of Junior Member on the
Council becomes less questionable
than It is now; that it becomes more
definite and more responsible. I am
strongly in favor of Les Brown's suggestion of assigning to the Junior
Member the responsibility ot arranging for Home Coming Week. The
position was created only last year,
and it Is the duty of the first men
who are elected to it to establish the
position aa a permanent part of student governmaut.
In tbe third place, I should aim at
absolute Impartiality In filling this
position on Counoil. There la too
muoh faction among tbe students; and
there are too many allegations that
this "bunch" or that "bunch" controls
Council. As a candidate for a position on Student's Council 1 wish to
have it known that I belong to no
"bunch,"—that, if elected, I shall vote
In the oouncll-meetlnge solely on the
merits of tbe various questions that
are discussed.
Ae (or the many major Isaues that
we have heard so muoh about lately,
It Is not, I think, the duty of the candidates tor tbe position of Junior
Member to outline any suggestions
ROSS TOLMIE.
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THE   UBYSSEY
WOMEN'S UNDERGRADUATE SOCIETY
KATHLEEN BAIRD
Editor Ubyssey.
Dear Sir:
In presenting my policy in connec
tion with the position of President ot
the Woman's Undergraduate Society,
I sincerely feel that it is neither too
idealistic to be properly carried out
nor too common-place to provide some
alms for the ambitions of the women
students to aohieve.
My flrst Intention if elected, is to
institute a praotical system of helping the freshette In their flrst few
days at the University. This will en-
tail a few volunteers from among the
women students to aot aa helpers in
tbe registrar's office during tbe rush
days of registration. Such a system
works very satisfactorily In other colleges, and could do so here. My next
Intention would be to explain to a
mass meeting of tbe freshettes near
the flrst of the term the working of
tbe various clubs and activities, and
to answer any questions or points
which may not be quite clear to them.
In this way, I believe, they will (eel
more at home la the University, having a more or less dear idea of the
organlsatloc. and activities of the undergraduates,
If the responsibility of this position
Is put in my hands, I would strongly
recommend to the Students' Council
that the Women's Undergraduate
Sooiety be given a separate fund as
Is given tbe Men's Undergraduate
Sooiety. In this way a great deal of
trouble would be saved, both tbe
Treasurer of tbe Atma Mater Society
and the Treasurer ot the Women's
Undergratuate Sooiety.
There is one point In tbe continued
policy ot the Society whioh would receive my whole-hearted support; this
is tbe construction of a Women's
Union Building. Now that plans for
this building ln conjunction with a
gymnasium are becoming more definite, I feel that next year the matter will be one of vital interest to
tbe Women's "Undergraduae Society,
and as a result must receive all the
support whioh they and their executive are able to give.
TheSe points are only sketchy, and
Include only the major points In my
policy.  I will endeavor to make them
dearer at the meeting on Monday.
m
thoroughly realise the responsibility
of the position not only in the carrying out of the work of the Society,
but in the importance of the Council
Bide of the position, whioh I think
equally Important. If I am chosen for
the position I will do everything within my.power to present the difficulties and oplniona of the women students to the Counoil, and legislate to
the best of my ability for the good
of tbe Alma Mater.
Sincerely yours,
KATHLEEN P. BAIRD.
MARY COLE
To the Students of the University:
Upon the request of the Publications
Board I am submitting my platform
aa a candidate for the Presidency of
the Women's Undergraduate Society.
In this connection I would like to say
that I am not running (or this position
without due consideration, I realise
that this position carries with lt two
paramount responsibilities, which I
will deal with separately:
1, A aeat on counoil which is one
of nine so that It would be practically
Impossible for me to form any decided
plan of action in that direction. But I
may say that I will support strongly
those plans whioh would be beneficial
to the undergraduates of this university and consider the interests of the
women to the best of my ability.
8. Chairman of the Women's Undergraduate executive: in thla connection
to boldly form a plan of action that is
revolutionary In policy requires a person of greater temerity than myself.
Yet, after having spent a considerable length of time at this University
and not having been altogether unobservant of passing affairs, I (eel that
some change of polioy in women's activities would be advisable.
Primarily I consider that the women
of this University are not acquainted
with college activities on their entrance to University life. To alleviate
this I would advocate the institution
of an advisory board, composed of
three girls elected from each ot the
three upper years with the president
of the W, U. 8. to s|t in conference
every afternoon during the flrst two
weeks ot the term, say from two to
four. This board would welcome the
freshettes in small groups of two or
11 three, tell them of our college activi
ties, help them to straighten out timetables, and become acquainted with
them Individually. The freshettes' attendance on this board would be com*
pulsory and it may be called part of
their Initiation. I think that ln this
way we could acquaint all the girls
and especially out-of-town girls with
the various organisations both rapidly and efficiently,
Secondly, ln connection with Athletics I feel that the women of thla University have not been given exactly
fair consideration (or their good work
and 1 will do all In my power to assist
them to greater recognition along this
line.
Lastly I would like to ask all the
«lrls to vote with the Interests of the
Somen's Undergraduate Sooiety at
heart and to be Influenced by no other
organisations or opinions,
  MARY COLE.
HOPELEEMUNO
The policy I have thought feasible
as candidate lor the Preddenoy of the
Women's Undergraduate Boeiety is at
present rather a general one. I (eel
ihat whea the time comes matters
will be exhaustively disoussed, aad
impossibilities goae ever la a way
gone over a a way ia which they cannot be at present
The main questions deal, of oourse,
with the Incoming Freshettes—how to
welcome them, aad how to treat them
after we have weloomed them. 1 am
in favour o( the suggestion made by
the Alma Mater Presidency candidates,
that the Initiation ooremony be brie(,
serious If possible, and signlficanf of
something more than a practical Joke.
I would like also to attend a re-
obrlstenlal ceremony of tho Bit aad
Little Sistwti movement, or, ii that
could aot be managed, aa un-christ-
enlg one. I think the alms of this
project are splendid, and, if I were
elected, would consider this as one of
the moat important undertakings ot
the executive, and would try, by having frequent meetings, to give the
women a sense et unity aad co-operation. Finally, I should like to see a
system whereby every undergraduate
women be actively Interested in one or
another ot the societies of the University.
Tours truly,
HOPE  LBEMINO.
JEAN K. WILSON
The position of the Secretary ot
the Alma Mater Society requires, I
think, no set platform (rem it's candidates; but it does demand tbe (acuity of being able to co-operate with
eaoh and all of the other members of
the Student's Council. My experience
as Secretary of the Women's Undergraduate Society during the past year
has shown me that co-operation is one
of the main points in the smooth-
working of any executive. I am fully
aware that the position ot Secretary
of the Alma Mater Society entails not
only the clerical work, but it also Involves the responsibility of a position
on Council. My desire Is for the ultimate benefit of the University, and if
elected I will do all within my power
to furnish the interests of the student
body.
The clerical duties of Secretary require a great amount of time, care
and exactness. If you should consider
me the proper person to take over
these duties. I will try, conscientiously, to discharge them to the very beBt
ot my ability. I hope that you will
find my policy in accordance with the
needs of the Students, and that you
will support me as Secretary of the
Alma Mater Society.
Yours sincerely,
JEAN K. WILSON
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SECRETARY
MARY GARTER
Fellow Students:   '
There is very little I can say ln my
platform speech because the position
of Secretary of the Alma Mater Society has its set duties, and lt is not for
the Secretary to have a long policy.
Her only policy can be efficiency.
K you, fellow students, honor me
with this position, I oan only do my
best, and you may depend that I will
do that.
In the matter of my vote I will try
always to give an unbiased opinion and
look upon matters as I think the students would. Ono thing I will work
for and that is more equality for the
women. We have a majority in the
University, yet we are in the minority
on the Council, I will work for them
whenever I can, boeause I think we
are equally as Important as the men.
In concluding I can only repeat that,
I will always do my beBt.
Yours truly,
MARY CARTER.
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
An interesting meeting of the Chemistry Society was held on Wednesday
afternoon, March 16th. Dr. W. F.
Seyer was the speaker for the occasion, and took for his subject, "Synthetic Helium." Although a comparatively new subject, it was so presented by the speaker as to convince all
his listeners In spite of the scepticism
of a few. Dr. Beyer's own work on
this subject made the lecture even
more interesting to those fortunate
enough to hear him.
All members of the Society are
asked to be at the meeting to be held
In Science 300 at Z p.m., March 80th,
when election of officers for the next
sessllon wtll be conducted.
ORATORICAL SOCIETY
On Monday evening at 8 o'clock In
the Auditorium, the Annual Oratorical
Contest will tako place. Laat year's
policy ot combining the Men's and
Women's contest is again being followed. Men's preliminaries have already been held, and those who will
enter the final battle are Messrs.
David Wad linger, Ralph Stedman, and
Paul and Deuls Murphy. Enough woman were not Interested to make It
necessary to hold a try-out, so that
those who wiab to try for the twelve-
dollar and eight-dollar prise must
notify Alice Weaver and come on
Monday prepared with a five-minute
speech,
The Oratorical Contest is extremely
Interesting and ia absolutely free.
MAMIE MOLONEY
Fellow membera o( tbe Alma Mater
Society:
As a candidate (or the position of
Secretary of the Alma Mater Society.
I am aware of the amount ot secretarial work whioh this position entails, but I realise that these duties
are superseded ln importance by the
executive work on the Council. During tbe two years in wbtoh I have
attended this university I have endeavored to understand the working
of the various student organisations
and their relation to the Student's
Council. I am quite familiar with the
many athletic activltiea on the campus, and have tried to make myself
cognizant of the different organizations represented In the Literary and
Scientific Department. If I am elected to this position I will endeavor to
use my vote on council with understanding and fairness in respect to
the various student activities that
await the decision of the council.
Sincerely,
MAMIE MOLONEY
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POINT OREY 180	
MEN'S UNDERGRAD.
SOCIETY
PHIL. ELLIOTT
As a candidate for tbe position of
President of the M.U.S. lt would be
my policy if elected aa flrst—a member of the Council to
(1) Advocate renewed activity along
the lines of obtaining a suitable gymnasium on such terms to be, if not advantageous, at least fair to the students.
(2) Strongly support the policy of
frankly explaining the reasons of
such disciplinary measures as may be
necessary, with the view of obtaining
sympathetic support of all concerned.
(3) Continue and increase the
strength of our connections with the
Western Canadian Universities and
with the Universities to the South, ln
athletics, literary and kindred fields.
Our connections have been established and should be further strengthened
as our position becomes more stable.
(•1) Hold meetings early ln the year
to explain fully the workings, in considerable detail of the system of student government. This would be especially beneficial to freshmen ln preventing unnecessary friction and
fostering the spirit of self-responsibility.
Second as President of M.U.S. I
would endeavor to deal Impartially
with every Faculty represented and
would support any worthy measure
brought up benefitting the Undergraduate body as a whole.
These points amongst    the    more
obvious, I would make my policy If
the student body sees fit to place me
In the position of President of M.U.S.
PHIL. L. ELLIOTT, Arts '28.
H. O. MeWILUAMS
It Is hardly necessary for me to
outline to you again my policy In running tor a Council position. It Is however incumbent upon the President ot
the Men's Undergraduate to stress
most particularly the dlsolpllno of the
student body. He Is responsible for
the conduct of the students, and If
elected to this office I would endeavor
to make this system of discipline as
efficient as possible. This can u«
done by promoting a feeling amongst
the students themselves, of their own
sense of honor. It Is also the task of
President of M.U.8. to handle tho
Initiation each year and In view of
this I have proposed a system whereby the Freshmen and upperclassmen
shall meet informally and agitate a
feeling ot good fellowship amongst
themselves.
These, briefly, are the points that I
would stress If you see fit to place me
on Council next year.
m. a. McWilliams
MEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
JIMMIE SINCLAIR
Inevitably the flrst plank in an a'h-
letlo platform is the promise to baok
every possible form ot intercollegiate
activity. Such promises need no repetition.
Since the University has been in
Point Orey, athletics of all kinds bave
taken a deolded slump, due mainly to
lack of facilities and student support.
A gymnasium will prove Invaluable to
all athletes, and despite the collapse
ot tee original plana, every effort
ahould be bent towards the immediate
erection on tbe campus of a full-slae
gymn. The most severe handicap at
present is the lack of e dressing room.
All field ethletes, the rugby and track
coaches are unanimous la declaring
that the proposed dressing room be*
hind the Power House wlO prove en
added discouragement. I believe the
erection ef a suitable dressing room
on tbe field should be the first aetleo
Of Council, the deplorable conditions
of beta upper end lower playing fields
should also receive Immediate attention. As for student support, if the
petty jealousies end blokertogs between the various constituent athletic clubs were forgotten and really
united effort made to secure interest,
all branobes of athletics would undoubtedly receive increased support.
I believe the time haa come for a
complete revision of the ratings of
various sports, and suggest the most
efficient committee to act on this
would be that which so comprehensively revised Letter Awards,
The Viotorla Invasion Is perhaps the
outstanding event in the athletic pro*
granime. The disastrous defeat In*
flloted this year oould be prevented
by giving some financial assistance to
all teams making the trip to ensure
all teams being at full strength.
If elected president of Men's Athletics, I pledge all my efforts towarda
fostering all branobes ot sport within
the college.
 J. SINCLAIR,
TANNY SUTLER
The Bdltor, "Ubyssey"
Dear Sir:
Tbe candidates tor offices on neat
Jeer's Oounoil bave been asked to put
orward the policy that they will endeavour to follow neat year. Por my
part I do not feel thet a definite platform can be drawn whioh will meet the
needs of neit year's Counoil.
We oan, however, autlolpate many
things, tbe gymnasium, freshman Initiation, but even these ere minor
questions when placed beside one
other great problem that your University must face. The leek ot co-operation espeoielly la the Men's Athletic
Association has been very apparent
thla year, lech olub seems to fee
working lor Its own ends, partly
caused, I behove, by personal dislikes
of fellow membera, and partly because
ooe sport is measured with another,
compared*, this haa lead to prejudice
aad suspicion among the olubs, Bach
oae haa neglected to eee the cardinal
point, that the University ie flrst In
all such matters and that there must
be some give aad take.
The need of a gymnasium is possibly the neat important issue for the
Association to consider, Important fee*
cause a gymnasium would be used by
every organisation oa the campus. It
will receive my earnest support.
In everything by which tbe Alma
Mater Society will be benefited I
pledge myself to support wholeheartedly If elected.
I am, Yours truly,
FRANCIS A. BUTLB3R
mm
PRESIDENT OP L.S.D.
ALICE WEAVER
Working on Art. II. of the constitution of tbe Literary and Scientific Department, which gives the objectives
ot tbe Organisation, I hnve arranged a
definite policy for each of its activities,
1. Subsidiary Organisations: To
arouse to activity the various constituent organisations in charge ot Intellectual life, to consider their grievances, and to attempt to remedy their
differences; to reconstruct, or abolish
altogether organizations proved to be
dormant or useless; to foster the formation of new olubs in those fields
where adequate opportunity for discussion Is not already provided.
8. Debates: To investigate the style
of debating used by opponents from
outside colleges, and to see that U. B.
C, debaters are prepared to meet them,
adequately accommodated to conform
with the system recognised by these
competing colleges.
3. Public Speakers: To arrange, at
the beginning of the year, a definite
programme which will provide one
noon-hour meeting a week, for lectures
on travel, music, literature, painting,
etc.,—or for occasional Orthophonic or
Duo-Art recitals offered by music
houses of Vancouver.
4. College Spirit: To see that the
student body be familiarized with tlie
objective and progress) of each team or
club tn the University.
College spirit exists in every student, but will stay dormant as long as
It is given no reasonable cause for
exuberance.
Finally, if the undergraduate body
chooses to elect me as president of
the L. S. D., I will exert all the enthusiasm and energy within my power, ln
an honest attempt to put into practice these ideas that I have formulated.
ALICE L. WEAVER.
The first ot these divisions has to do
with the seat on Counoil.  In thla res-
rict i make no false promises—nor do
make any at all other than to say I
shall support those moves which I consider to the best welfare of tbe University and will as vigorously oppose
those moves which I consider to the
detriment ot the Student body.
The second of these divisions has to
do with tbe Presidency of the Literary
and Scientific Department In this
matter I can be more definite—again
I make no promises. Firstly I would
advocate tbe formation ot a Debates
Council. In my official position as Debates Manager this year I have found
that everything lt not as lt might be
and closer co-operation between tbe
Literary Societies would go a long way
towards smoothing debating relations
at this University.
Secondly, I would endeavor to secure noon-hour speakers ot international or national importance to address the student body on questions,
interesting and pertinent to a Varsity
audience.
Thirdly, I would try to keep the undergraduates more carefully posted as
to the duties and work of the constituent clubs and organisations which
are represented en the L. S. D. Council.
Lastly, I would call for a full monthly financial report from the treasuror
of tlio L. S. D., so tf at the students
might see tor themselves where and
why the money under this department
is going.
Very truly yours,
WM.  H. TAYLOR.
Phone, Bay. 5152
your oni
■ W*?6^^eTJYe  eFeBJBJBSla
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PROMPT DIJJVERY
Lamey's Drug Store
Cor. Broadway £ Alma
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Baggage DoHvered
Furniture Removals
SEYMOUR • SIX
A university district needs
a university butcher-shop.
That's why we are here,
and that's why we advertise in the Ubyssey.
TELL YOUR LANDLADY ABOUT
MOODIE'S
MEATS
Phone, Point Grey 129
BILL TAYLOR
Members of the Student Body:
In view ot the forthcoming elections
for the Presidency of the Literary and
Scientific Department, I ae a candidate for this office, wish to submit for
your approval the following platform.
This office, for purposes ot clearness, may be divided into two parts:
4     r- i
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