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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 19, 1937

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 2tffi> HhusBfy
Published Twice Weekly by the   Publications Board of the University of British Columbia
Vol. XIV
No. 39
Heavy Agenda At
Annual Meeting
Unfinished business will be
the order of the day at the
annual Alma Mater meeting
to be held on March 24 or 31.
Aa yet lt ls not oertain as to
which date, or day between,
the meeting will take place,
but the matters which must
be brought forward either by
members of Council or from
the floor are clearly outlined
by events that have been
leading up to the meeting.
Firat, a report on the Paas System, as Anally approved by university offlcials, will be given by
Oould. He will tell of the developments ln the scheme since it was
laat presented to the students ln
A seoond matter of Importance
Is the Stadium.    Although  little
haa been said about thla projaot,
a detailed  plan  of some  sort Is
vory  likely  to  be   presented  by
either   Carey  or   Gould.     It   waa
part of the  polloy  set down by
the  Counoil  that  aome  form  of
permanent stadium be built thle
year, and announcement of completed plana, expected earlier In
the year, la now overdue.
After all the talk during the Juat-
completed  campaign,  it ls  certain
that  Council  will  be  aaked  to  explain the Union Building situation.
Actually, the matter Is not in the
hands  of  the  present  student  administrators, but the student body
looks to them for a report on the
progress of the scheme that caused
the campaign of last year.    "What
has happened to our money?" they
are asking,  with  no answer forthcoming so far.
It is not improbable that Oould
will ask some of the non-student
backers of the Union Building, such
as Col. Sherwood Lett, to come out
to the campus and talk to the A.
M.S. meeting. Thia move would bo
be successful, particularly if the
future ot the matter bb well as its
preaent state was explained.
New   business   that  might  come
up at the meeting cannot be fore
caat, nor la lt likely to be important.    It must be remembered that
the Co-op House popped up at the
last   annual   meeting,   caualng   a
great   deal   more   discussion   than
was expeoted. At the present time,
however, no item of major importance seems  to be  in the wind.
Annual reports will take up a
great   doal   of  the   time   ef  the
meeting, aa they alwaya do. The
newly-elected Counoil will be introduced,  and  the   ceremony   of
handing    over   the    gavel    from
Oould to  Carey will  be  held.
Announcement of the date of the
meeting  will  be made  as  soon  as
possible, the Ubyssey was informed
by Oould  this  week.    Notices  will
be   posted,  and   it  Is  essential   for
a full attendance in order to have
the   several   important   matters   on
the  agenda discussed  properly.
—Ptele  *y  A**r„
Malcolm Brown, who led in a
closely contested race for L.S.E.
president. Malcolm advocates
organization of the L.S.E., and
more co-operation between the
various units under his jurisdiction.
Speaking in Arts 203 Tuesday
noon, William Lawson, editor of
the "New Frontier," gave an account of the new trends in literature, declaring that Canada must
keep abreast of the changes in other countries if her literature is to
Asserting that moat new writ-
are ally themaelvea with one of
the  radloal   political   movamanta,
the   apaaker   eatlmated   that   al-
moat ovary writer today oan  be
olaaalfled aa progreaalve or reactionary.
One of the reasons why Canada
has   no   great   literature   ls   that
"Canadian   authors   are   not   interested ln the social field.    Canadian
Literature,   as  represented   by  the
Canadian   A u t h o r a'   Association
makes no attempt to react to the
changes in other countries.    They
must change their point of view if
they are going to develop."
Mr. Lawson was Introduced by
Prof. A. F. B. Clark, who spoke for
a few mlnuteB on the need for Canadian Journals of opinion.
Plan Victoria Trip
Over Easter To Back
Up Varsity Hoopers
"Follow tha Thunderbirda to
Viotorla." Eaatar week-end, Varaity fana will be oruialng to Victoria and back for the nominal
aum of $2,50, to aee the baaketball game, Varaity Thunderbirda
va. Viotorla.
Thla apecial rate of $2.50 return will be In effect only If a
guarantee of 100 atudenta la
forthcoming. Here'a your ohanoe
to aupport your toam, aee a roua-
Ing game, and refreah your brain
for that laat  pre-exam aprlnt.
For further Information aee
Ron. Andrewe.
reporters, attention
The aetnl • annual Publications
Board tea will take place in the
Faculty room of the Cafeteria at
4 o'clock on Thursday. March 26,
after the last issue ot the Ubyssey.
Awards   presented   and   promotion
Political Leaders
Air Their Creeds
During Debate
Ladner, Lefeaux Speak
On Campus Thursday
In Novel Debate
Thursday noon the Parliamentary Forum successfully initiated
a new activity in their program,
when Leon Ladner, K.C., and W. W.
Lefeaux engaged in a spirited and
Interesting debate before an audience of some 200 students.
Following the lines of ths fsm-
oua Oxford Union, whioh brings
out statesmen to debate before
the atudenta, the exeoutive arranged thla enoounter between
two able representatives of opposing political  parties  In  8. C.
Upholding the affirmative ot the
resolution: "Resolved that the socialism ot Conservatism ls adequate to solve the economic problems of tbe province," Mr. Ladner
opened the debate.
He maintained that the solving
of our problems depended on the
type of cltisen In the province —
free from class prejudice and hatred and devoted to the atate. Affirming that human nature is fundamentally selfish, he denied that
an altruistic government based on
a selfish citlsenry could be of practicable value.
Mr.   Ladner elted  the  aoclalla-
tle  maaauraa  already  Introdueed
by the old partlaa, and atreased
the faot that we are alwaya limited by the nature of our financial   position   In   bringing   about
Mr. Lefeaux affirmed that if men
are    fundamentally    selfish    it   le
largely   through   the  exigencies  of
our present system.     This  competitive   element   had   originated   in
conditions   of   scarcity,   but   today
our  resources   and  production  are
virtually limited.
He decried the socialistic measures of the old parties, maintaining that these had come ln ln spite
of the Conservatives and not
through their efforts, years after
public opinion had demanded reform and years after the government had bad the power to bring
them in.
Each speaker had ten minutes'
rebuttal. Professor Day was In
the chair, and expressed his thanks
to the speakers at the conclusion
ot the debate.
The final leoture of tha Vanoouver Institute for the present
season will be held on 8aturday
evening at 8.1S In Room 100 In
the Arta Building of the Unlveralty of British Columbia. The
apeaker will be Or. A. L. Crease,
Medlesl Superintendent of the
Mental Hoapltsl at Bssondsle.
The subjeot will be "The Normal
In reeent years, Interest In psychology haa tremendously In-
oreased. Ingenious tests have
bsen devised by whieh the Intelligence of children and adults oan
be meaaured with reaaonable ao-
euraey. The application of theae
tests to merchandising and other
forms of business Is generally
recognised. The varlatlona and
abarratlona from normal mental
operation have In many caaas
bean the keys guiding experimenters set forth In the newer
payehology. The address of Or.
Craaaa will therefore be of particular Interest to paranta, teaoh-
era, aoelal workera and bualnaaa
John Bird, rugger star, who led
the field in the Men's Undergrad election. Bird stressed in
his campaign the belief that
Council should consolidate the
ground gained during the past
year before attempting any important new policies.
U. of S. Considers
Our Form of Voting
WAN, March 11 (WIPU)—-A apecial committee of the S.R.C. has
been considering revisions for the
constitution, not the least of whioh
ls the adoption of the preferential
system of voting. This is to be used
tor the presidential election, because of the importance of the office. The reason tor this system
is to ensure that the winning candidate will have a majority of the
votes cast, instead of merely a plurality.    The    choices    are    to    be
announced.     Speeches   by   all   edi
tors. Compulsory attendance for all I weighted and it will be compulsory
Publications  board  members. I to indicate all choices.
Applications will now be received for membership in the International Relations Club, addressed to
Fronla Snyder, Women's Arts Letter Rack, before Saturday, March
27. Interested students are invited
to attend the final meeting of the
club on  March  81.
Dated the fifteenth of March, a questionnaire seeking
information as to summer occupations .of students has been
issued by the University authorities. The real purpose of
the questionnaire is to gather information in order to
investigate the practicability of lengthening the University
It is the majority of student opinion, particularly in the
faculty of Arts, that a longer session is greatly to be desired,
and that the only valid objection is the fact that some
students find it convenient and others find it almost necessary to earn as much as possible in the summer, and that
a longer University year would cut down their earning
The balance to be judged, then, is between the fact on
the one hand that an addition to the session would be of
far more than proportional additional benefit to each and
every student, and the fact, on the other hand, that such
an addition would work a hardship on the few students who
find lengthy summer work necessary to finance their
It would seem that the greater need is for a longer
session. The Ubyssey hopes that the University authorities
will be able to bring this into effect, and at the same time
be able somehow to finance a few more bursaries for those
who may be deemed worthy among the "working" students.
New Annual Will
Be Published
Next Week
3U, quality, distinctive modern
types and makeup, and some hundreds of pictures feature the 1937
Totem, scheduled to make Its appearance on the campus at the end
of the month. With 200 pages, size
nine by twelve Inches, the Totem
finds far more scope for adequate
pictorial representation of life and
activity on the campus through the
Nine pages of generously sized
and spaced individual Junior pictures; a three-page -Faculty sec
tion, with Informal portraits of department heads; composite sport-
action pages; separate sectlone for
fraternities and sororities, a page
tor each one; new and surprising
campus views ln a special pictorial
preface; nearly a dosen pages ot
composite candid shots, clear-cut
and sizeable; double-page spreads
tor all major sports, crowded with
action shots from games of the
seaaon; all theae are additional
new features to the bulk of material traditionally Included ln the
Divisional aheeta, eaoh showing
a half-page picture In eoft tonea
printed on rich, grey paper, mark
off the eight aeparate aeetlona of
the   book.     Sub-sections   are   Introdueed   by   alngle   tltle-pagee,
eaoh with a full-also picture. End-
aheeta are llkewlae on gray atoek
and Introduce the Totem motif In
a atrlklng view of ancient totem
Those anxious to buy a copy of
the 1987 Totem, who have no waiver, are advised to leave their name
at Student's Council Offices to ensure reservation of copies for them.
Unusual Chance For
Year In China Being
Offered By Lingnan
A year at Lingnan University,
Canton, China, with tultitlon and
lodging free has again been offered
to one student from the University
of B. C. The students applying
must be of at least second class
standing, and good all-around character. A committee composed of
Faculty and students will make the
Lingnan is one of the highest
rated universities tn China, and
full credit for work done there will
be given by the University of B.C.
The lectures are given ln English
and the professors are well educated.
The cost to the student attending
may be as low as $600, including
transportation. Inquiries and applications should be made to Geoff.
Smith or Bob McMaster at the S.
CM. room, 312 Auditorium Building. The last day for application
ia  March 81st.
Long Noon To Stay
Says Faculty Committee
According to a letter received by
the Students' Council from Faculty this week the hour and a half
noon recess will be continued for
the session 1937-88. Durin gthe
Brynelsen regime the period was
extended from an hour after the
#Mma Mater Society had requested
the change by a majority vote.
Considerable discussion has been
provoked this year, with many
holding to the view that ln practice the extended recess has been
more a waste of time than anything
else. Nevertheless for at least another year the "experiment" will
The engineering Institute of
Canada will hold their annual
Dinner at the Hotel Grosvenor on
Monday at 6.30. Following the dinner, Mr. F. Vernon Jones will address the meeting on "How Construction Affects Insurance Rates."
The price will be 75 cents.
Film Education Is
Experts9 Topic
Director of Visual Work
In B. C. Here Monday
James Pollock, Visual Education
Director for the schools of B. O,
will choose the motion picture as
his subject when be speaks under
the auspices of the University
Film Society ln Arts 100 on Monday.
In an interview with the Ubyssey
last week, Mr. Pollock outlined the
work he has been doing in the
schools where the motion picture
is being increasingly utilized as a
medium for teaching, and spoke of
the great possibilities of the motion picture in the field of general
"The picture will be of special
benefit to the University," stated
Mr. Pollock. "It will be a revolutionary substitute for the professor
with his piece of chalk Illustrating
the subject to his students. The
student will be able to get a much
clearer conception of his subject as
he sees as well as hears every aspect of it in minute detail," he continued.
Turning  from  the   motion  picture  In  relation to  eduoatlon  to
apeak of aome of the more reoent
Improvemanta in the graphic art,
Mr. Pollock made aome pertinent
remarks   ooneernlng   technicolor,
and the relatlonahlp between the
atage and the talklea.
"The   movie   allows   for   greater'
variety  than the  stage,"  continued
Mr.   Pollock.    "On  the   stage  only
one   idea   can   be   introduced   in   a
scene,   but   on   the   screen   every
scene offers some new and  different pictorial composition."
3 Major Teams
Will Show
The boiling cauldron of
sport overflows in a whirlpool
of activity this week-end as
Varsity teams enter into the
most significant two days of
athletic activity of the '36-'37
season of campus sport.
Ou three Important sport fronts
Varsity teams go into action with
baaketball, Bnglish rugby and track
in strategic roles.
Tonight at 9.15 In the Varsity
Oym,  tha   Van  Vllet  hoop  troop
goea over the top In the premier
eneeunter with  the  Capital  Olty
Oomlnoea.    This first game  la a
culmination   of  Varsity's  emerging   victorious   over   Province   In
the  Inter-olty   bssket  tight.    It's
the first of s proposed five-game
series for the  basketball  orown
of B. C. with the winner moating
the   Eastern   ehamplons  for the
hoop  laurels of the  Dominion.
And as the Domino-Varsity series
draws near, campus opinion seems
to indicate a VarBlty victory.    Yes,
Varsity  preferred  1b  being  quoted
at something over par around the
campuB and even the anti-Varslty-
1st,   Chuck   Jones, 1 s   putting   his
shirt on the Blue and Oold to down
tbe   checkered   boys   in   tonight's
Tomorrow at 3.16 at Brockton
Point Oval the final game in the
Miller Cup contest will be played
with U.B.C. and All-Blacks contending for honors in this belated playoff. If Varsity wins, the Miller
Cup ls thelra for another year, but
if the Black men emerge on the
top of the heap after tomorrow's
match another game will be necessary to complete the series. As
the teams stand now, Varsity ls
one game up on the North Shore
Although  Jim   Pyle   and   Strat
Leggatt will be missing from tho
Varaity  roster  at  the  game  tomorrow, the team will be strengthened by suoh redoubtsble rugger stara aa Howie MoPhee, Jim
Hmrm*r,   BUI   Watson  and  Tom
Williams. Evan ap Roberts, shining  light  In  the  Canadian   football   heavens,   will   plsy   In   the
wing forward spot.
Today   at   3.80   at   the   Varsity
Oval,   Thunderbird   tracksters  will
prance onto the greensward against
the College of Puget Sound ln the
first inter-colleglate track meet In
five years.
All ln all, the Varsity sport calendar will be supplied with two
of the most eventful and significant
days of the athletic  season.
A loan fund In memory of Or.
Weatbrook, the flrat president of
the Unlveralty, waa ehoaen aa the
valedictory gift of the olasses of
'37,   It  waa  deolded  at  a   reeent
meeting of the olasses.
The 97 fee, $4 for the valedictory
gift  and   $3  for  the banquet,  ball,
boat trip and Alumni Play, should
be paid Immediately to Mr. Home
or   a   representative   of   the   class,
who  will be  seated  at the foot of
the caf staira.    No tickets to functions will be sold to students who
have not paid the valedictory fee.
Bach member of the class may
take one friend to each function on
payment for an extra ticket for
that affair. All tickets and a program of social affairs will be mailed to  the seniors.
Please inform the Registrar ot
any change of your address, that
you may not be Inconvenienced by
the loss of your notice in the mall.
Graduates who wish to attend*the
Convocation Banquet may sign a
list in the cat. Invitations will be
issued at the Freshette tea on May
4. Two
TUESDAY: Kemp Edmonds FRIDAY: Dorwln Baird
The annual Alma Mater meeting will take place within
a week or bo although the actual date has not been aet. In
the past lt has often been necessary to postpone such meetings because there was no quorum present. An absolute
lack of interest in student affairs thla past year, demonstrated forcibly by the four acclamations to Council, threatens
to bring about the same condition again.
But with auch matters as the Stadium and Union building due for discussion, it would aeem almost Impossible that
the meeting would have to be adjourned. In the cause of
continued atudent control of student affairs, a condition not
alwaya aa certain aa lt might aeem, lt la Imperative that a
goodly number attend tne Alma Mater meeting when lt la
Here and
There «**
The Exchange Editor
With the dally round of tho postman thero comes to the desk of tho
exchange editor aome 80 oollege
papers and other periodicals, Including tho Weekly Report of tho
Dominion Bureau of Statistics, and
a multitudinous, cluttered pile of
bows dispatches from tho Universities of Alberta, Manitoba, and
Saskatchewan, and from tho headquarters of tho National Federation of Canadian University students In the oast.
From amongst the continual Utter which crams this editor's desk
and overflows In a constant stream
Into the wastepaper basket, four
dallies peep forth, Washington
taking the lead with a front page
makeup which novor falls to Intrigue the boys ot the Ubyssey.
Within its four pages, sometimes
Increased to six, news is balanced
by a wispy oolumn called "Le Premier Whisper," o f f e ring little
flakes of campus gossip, and by
other light verbal snatches at a
multitude of fraternity and sorority
affairs which must give Washing-
tonlans a lot of Interesting reading . . . imagine a Mary Anne column replete wtth names coming
out dally to the extent of three or
four columns!
Further down the coast, U.C.Lt.A.
Dally Bruin reaches for Washington's tail with a cosmopolitan publication which boasts ot a United
Press Wire Service. Other American papers coming to us are tho
U. of N. Sagebrush trom the divorce capital In Nevada, a weekly;
the Puget Sound Trail, weekly from
Tacoma, and the Idaho Argonaut,
from Moscow, Idaho.
Two dallies, a French paper trom
Laval at Quebec, and eight other
publications running on a weekly
and twice-weekly basis, plus various Vanoouver high aohool papers,
and the odd monthly from the prairies and the marltlmea make up
the Canadian quota.
McOlll Dally, ot peace ballot and
riot fame, ably steered into adventurous chanels by the enterprising
John MacDonald, combining probing editorial with balanced newa,
general and sport, with flashing enterprise in feature writing, takes
the lead amongst its British brethren. Toronto Varsity, dally, tllla
a tough Job trying to embrace sev-
eral colleges and gives a composite news presentation with a goodly proportion of feature.
The marltimes give us the
Brunswlcklan which the U. of N.
B. politely calls tbe "Weekly News
and Literary Journal." We wondered about this so we read further
than the masthead and discovered
this . . . Sweet Young thing: "Is
there much graft In the army?"
C.O.T.C: "Sure, even the bayonets
are  fixed!"
Others amongst this tribe are the
Dalhousie Oasette from Halifax,
declared to be the oldest college
paper In America, founded In I860.
Reading it, we suspected something! A companion piece called
The Argosy weekly comes from
Saokvlllo, N. B.
Ontario offers three papers, other than Toronto, the load being
filled by Queens Journal, a twice
weekly publication which goea in
for various things ln Its makeup
whioh Includes a serious faoe. Mo-
Master at Hamilton, offers us a
fresh edition ot tho more sophisticated variety with a flare for two
and three-Inch high atreamer-heada
and a boundless local patriotism,
whllo the U. of Western Oasette
goes In tor a balanced front page,
rhyming or blank verae heads and
faoulty consultants.
Of the prairies wo already all
know muoh. Alberta, Manitoba and
Saakatohewan furnish us with
plenty ot copy, a really splendid
assortment, and a few opportunities for dirty digs. All three are
published twice weekly along the
sames lines as the Ubyssey with
the Oateway at Alberta and tho
Sheaf at Saskatoon vlelng tor honors In the field of tho moro sensational makeup. Manitoba proceeds,
usually, on a more dignified path.
All in all, the year haa provided
lota ot fun. We have had mall from
Austria and Poland asking for exchanges, and the odd paper from
South Africa and the "Honl Soit"
from New Zealand . . . and altogether, everything haa been ducky.
Now, I lay down my typewriter
gently till next year, with this excerpt from the Manltoban. Teacher at Sunday School Picnic: "Now,
we'll ask Bobby, the minister's son,
to say grace." Bobby: "Hell, they
always pick on me!'
The undermentioned books aro
missing from the Library. The
staff will be grateful tor the help
of students in securing their return:
Halgh, A. 10., Tract Drama ot the
Oreekst Hemon, Cours de litters-
ture T. xxlii Lamar tine; Pomalrols,
Lamartine; Clow, Prtnclplea ot Sociology, Copy 2; Solo, Social Theory; Attwood, The Modern Warship; Murry, John Mlddloton,
Shakespeare; Byron, The Prisoner
ot Chtllon, Oopy 2; Soott, The Antiquary, 1929 ed.; Scott, The Heart
ot Midlothian, 1982 ed.; Conrad,
Lord Jim; Maugham, Ot Human
Bondage, Oopy ls Waugh, Vile
Bodies; Vergil, 8th Book ot the
Aenled, Copy 2; Day-Lewie, Tho
Magnetic Mountain; Cole, What
Everybody Wants to Know About
Money; Willis and Beckhart, Foreign Banking Systems; Phillips,
Skin Deep; Dodds, Romantic Theory ot Poetry; Warren, Elements
of Human Psychology; Mllllkan,
Physics; Mellor, Modern Inorganic
Editor, Ubyssey.
Kindly allow me to acknowledge the receipt of two tickets
for the University play from an
unknown donor.
With thanks,
Oeof. L. Haweta,
U.B.C. Library.
Your Photographer
'The Latest in Portraiture"
3708 West Tenth Avenue Phone: Bayvlew 1398
Seymour at
SEY. 2088
I STOOD by the bus stand late
one night last week, waiting for
one of the infrequent chariots to
take me home after an evening of
tiring essay research. I had Just
missed the bus that had taken
most ot the late Library students
away, and was alone, under a starless Bky.
Across the way, like some huge
monster frowning down upon me,
was the shadow that was the Science Building. Rough-hewn stone
that can be seen by day ls invisible under the blanket ot the
dark, leaving but a lump ot extra-
blackness ln Its place. I could
hardly see the Junction of the sky
with the root line, so well did they
To the north, the Library, the
only lighted building, pushed its
square form Into space. Lights,
through amber windows, gave the
impression that here was some unreal castle, some fanciful vision
that was seen by weary eyes.
Tbe other buildings on the campus, at night, take on new ahapes.
They appear as squat, rambling
structures, not unlike a ohanoe arrangement of child's blocks. Nothing beautiful, not even anything
huge or inspiring, yet something
strange attracts one who gases
about him long enough.
I took a stroll around the campus, as I have often done before
in the shadowa of the evening.
Theae buildings, so quiet now, so
serene and unbothered, have no
easy life.
In them, learning and teaching
goes on day after day, aummer and
winter. Men and women, young,
eager, and happy, sit and hear of
the wisdom ot the ages, tbo great
literature of other times, the secret
troaaurea of other tonguea, and the
practical knowledge that is necessary for life in the modern world.
What goes on In these buildings,
now dark and quiet, la needed by
the world If it ia going to progreas.
Yet there are those who hate the
progress that comes through the
efforts of those who leave these
buildings. There are those who
would tear down the campus, who
would disturb the atmosphere of
learning, and who would oast out
of society those who dally sit in
classes. Yes, the buildings are
having a hard struggle; they will
still pass through more trouble before they are finally allowed to
live ln peace—If ever.
•        •        *
FUNNY, the wandering thoughts
that pass through your mind on
a quiet evening. I found myself
thinking of graduates ot other
days, of those to come, and of the
men who labor here, giving themselves to the Instruction of others.
I thought too of those who would
never get a chanoe to enter these
buildings. Who was the most fortunate, they or I?
Then, would another war Boon
drive the students from their books
to the butchering ground? Where
would all ot their efforts go then,
and why oould auch things happen
in tbe world? The night was so
peaceful, the mind so- topsy-turvy.
I was back at the bus stand,
looking at the buildings again, my
eyes playing tricks with the imagination as I peered into the darkness. The bus came, and I turned
to look back at the campus. The
lights in the Library suddenly went
out, and the whole soene was
nothing but blackness.
The change brought a new
thought to my mind. What if the
lights in all of the university libraries were turned off? What it
the world moved Into another Dark
Ages, the result of war and human
thoughtlessness? Perhaps the only
thing that can stop such a chaos is
the Influence of those who atudy
under those same library lights ln
every part ot the world.
Popsters Have Orchestra
Trouble—Call Off Meet
Cancellation ot the pep meet
called for last Wednesday was not
due to the laxness of the Pep Club,
officials of that organisation told
the Ubyssey. The orchestra that
had been engaged for the event
was unable to come to the campus
that day. and did not Inform the
Pep Club until Wednesday morning.
Efforts to obtain other entertainment were of no avail, and it waa
decided to call the meeting off,
rather than to risk putting on a
poor and unrehearsed show.
On Thursday, March 25, the
French clubs ot the oampus will
hold their annual banquet. The
time ls 6 p.m. sharp, the place the
Oables, and the price, 40 cents. All
others interested are invited to attend. Please notify any member of
the exeoutive, Evelyn Frisk, secretary-treasurer of La Canadlenne, or
Irene Body, aeoretary-treasurer ot
Le Cercle Francala.
Random Ramblings
A candidate in the recent Council campaign made the startling
statement that he promised, If
elected, that he would do his utmost, etc., etc., to see that the
possibilities of a tutorial system
would be fully investigated. Etc.
It was only an election promise,
of course, and now that the election is over lt would be unsporting
to pin the thought down to its originator. Nevertheless, it ls worth
There is undoubtedly a connection between our American leoture
system and the abysmally infantile
level ot undergraduate thought on
this continent.
Instead of being the centre for
progressive thinking, the university has become a haven for prolonged childhood. At an age when
grandpa was made flrst mate on a
bluenose clipper, and grandma was
having her third offspring In her
own household, the average undergraduate still thinks In terms of
homework, parties, puppy love,
clothes or basketball.
The fault is not his, ot course.
Orandpa and grandma would have
been the same under the circumstances.
It ls simply the result ot an educational system that keeps tho
student busy between the ages ot
six and twenty-two at the task of
neatly filling copious notebooks
and Memorising the oulture thus
acquired for examination purposes.
The leoture Is an out-worn Institution of the Middle Ages, whon
books, excepting tho classics, wero
soarce and expensive to print.
Scholars gathered at certain points
to exchange ideaa, and to listen to
authorities ln various Holds.
But books are no longer scarce.
With all due respect to our learned
Faculty, I auggest that the best
ideas are on library shelves, and
that the best way to absorb them
is not to write them ln a hook, but
to discuss them ln small groups.
To save time and energy a suggested course of study would naturally be necessary, but sucb. supervision could be handled by any
conscientious tutor with a B.A. degree. The more learned sagea
could be reserved for Honorary
Lecturers, and could write books
ln  between  times.
Our lack of the Old World atmosphere would be our chief obstacle to such a system. (Ignoring,
of course, the mundane matter of
finances.) U. B. C.'s proximity to
city lite, and the constant round
ot social functions would distract
Socrates himself from any but the
most rigidly enforced philosophising.
Being a male, I naturally blame
the opposite sex for this worldli-
ness within our walla. Granted,
there are scholars among our coeds, too, but there are multitudes
who were attracted to U. B. O.
solely by its sooial lite, and who
do not hesitate to say so. You
can't blame a girl for not wanting
to stay at home, but on the other
hand, are we mice or are we men?
Is this a university or a finishing
The April "Esquire" contains a
story, "The College Scab," which
ought to be put on the compulsory
reading list for all men students.
Not because of Its literary meiita,
but becauae it may save somebody
a lot of time, money, aelf respect,
and possibly a broken head.
It is quite possible that B. C.
will aee several labor disputes this
summer, ln view of the reluctance
of wage scales to follow the rising
tide of business prosperity. It so,
there will be openings for ambitious college boys as strike breakers.
The pay la good, it's a dandy
way to show your aristocratic contempt for the mosses, and the only
qualification necessary is that you
should be low enough to take the
Job. You don't have to do it well;
you merely have to look busy ln
fcrder to break the morale ot the
Smart boys will avoid "scabbing"
as a bad investment, however.
Even if the strike succeeds, you
are blacklisted with all trade
unions. Last spring, for example,
a number ot students who bad secured work with the B. C. Electric
were dismissed when the conductors' union found they were on the
blacklist trom the waterfront atrike
the previous summer.
You can be hard-boiled about It,
and say that cash is oash, and
ethics be damned. Only don't bo
surprised if the strikers get hard-
boiled and unethical with you some
dark night Proletarians and elephants never forget. And you havo
a long time to live yet.
Friday, March 19   1937
"Here'» the be»t 'he-man' tmoke thera !»—"
'Right) A cigarette without any fancy frills—a Sweet Cap!''
"The purest form in which tobacco can be tmok*d."—J*gncet
A   brown,   fur-cloth   cap   with  a
silver   buckle   in   Applied   Sclenoe
100 between 9-10 Wednesday morn*
Ing.    Return to Mr. Home's offloe.
Understand   French  and
Oerman. Reasonable rates.
P>hono Ft. Qrey SSSV
The Varsity Bookshop
W. f. COTTON, Prep.
Suocossor to the late Prof. Breull
Your attention is directed to our large stock of University and High School books—-both new and second-hand.
A considerable proportion of these comprise Text Books
and Classics at reasonable prices, and vye shall appreciate
your business.
Other books we have may also prove of Interest.
Good prices paid fer your eld ones.   Bring thsm in.
4521 West Tenth Ave. Vancouver, B.C.
Grant Dexter
Daily it becomes more evident that there was an urgent
need for the sort of newa dispatches that Mr. Grant
Dexter, London Correspondent for the Vancouver Sun, Is
putting on the cablet these days. His articles, appearing
regularly in the Sun, are informative in the highest degree; they tell ef political and social trends in England
and on the Continent which are ef vital interest te Canadians, and over and above that they are accurately factual. There is much news, much intelligent interpretation and much good writing in the articles cabled by this
able Canadian, and those who are interested In European
affairs are invited to read and mark them well.
Phone Trinity 4111 For Regular Delivery
lljij} Hjjljlll j|||Hj|i
Begins at
Where ail the "Style-Hits"
are gloriously displayed...
The smarter... more exclusive Easter Suits ... Coats
... and Frocks are here ...
and at prices that eliminate
the Budget
For once you oan forget about your budget!
Tou oan have that suit, or ooat, or frook
wyou want for Spring . . . and atlll have
■^quite a few prealoua dollars left over for
your new bonnet! Although budaet-oon-
acloua   .   .   .   they're   Style-Conscious   flrst!
435 GRANVILLE ./gas. Friday, March 19, 1937
8ELLIN9!   300   GALLERY   8EAT8  AT  500.
for the only performance here this season of
In a program that is unique in America today, and of lasting
value to every student and athlete
Tickets at J. W. Kelly Piano Co.
632 Seymour Phone Sey. 7066
Shopping with  *
It is coming soon. The greatest TOTiM of all time. Just crammed
full of beautiful pictures. Certainly a tribute to ABIR'S STUDIO as
well as to Editor Jim Beveridge. We know that when you have seen
the 1937 Totem you will realize what a great work Aber's has done for
the University. Over a thousand pictures in less than three months, all
taken right here on the campus.   Monumental, Isn't It?
And the pictures are of the well-known Aber quality, but sold at
bargain prices.  We would like to warn you that these prices won't continue forever, so you had better order your senior and junior pictures now
before the Totem comes out.  Don't loose your chance!
*k       *       *k       *
Pre-election eampaignnig is becoming a racket around tho campus.
Packs and packs of cigarettes were distributed among prospective voters
and one candidate even gave away chocolate bars on promise of votes.
•*       *       *       *k
New hats, new styles, what an exciting time Easter is In spite of
exams! But please don't let your excitement run away with you. Remember, before you get a new bat see that your hair style goes with the
latest models. The RUSSIAN DUCHISS Beauty Salon opposite the Lyric
theatre, an give you an individual haircut with a straight from Paris look.
And don't worry if your hair needs a permanent because the Wireless
waves given at the Russian Duchess look perfect the vary day they are
given.   No frizzinass or stiffness to mar the line of that now hat.
Phone Trin. 4727 and make an appointment right now.
* *      *       +
Two debator friends and one freshette in the case. Which debator
made the supreme sacrifice?
* *     *     *
Colours for the Easter parade—crisp tailored linen blouses In the
newest of shades. Vastees with a mannish cut or a very beruffled feminine
A vivid scarf, hand-stitched gloves, a gay hankie—shop for these st
2793 Granville Street, THI LINOMII SHOP.
•*       *       *       •*
The original Betty co-ed. She has already sported several different
fraternity pins and this weak she came out wearing a Phi Kappa Sigma
Easter is the season for flowers as well as hats. With fragrant spring
blooms ono can finally bid goodby to winter and welcome summer. And
of course, there is just one place to buy ydur Easter flowers. That is
SHOWN BROS., because you can be sure of getting the best flowers In
town there.
Just a short telephone call to Mr. Brown at Sey. 1484 and your
Easter gift of flowers may be sent to your friends all over the world.
It is a nice way to remember old acquaintances, isn't it? And one they
will appreciate,  too.
For yourself—a small Easter corsage to wear on Sunday morning will
give you a lift right into summer. Brown Bros, have all kinds of smart
ideas for corsages that will give just the needed touch to that new suit.
* •*        **        *
A swimmer claims that he has webbed feet.   We would rather see
them first, though.   However, he has a rather duck-like walk.
•*        *        *        *
Gorgeous colors are a feature of the new spring fashions. Innovations
include the vivid new coronation shades and the surrealist prints.
At MADAMS RUNGI'S, at 2560 Granville, you may see the very
latest fashion concoctions. Just take a look at the stunning surrealist
print evening dress with the smartly cut jacket. Keep it in mind for
the graduation ball. It takes a dress like that to insure popularity at
your last University function.
And don't forget It is Easter next week and you simply must have
a new suit to wear. Madame Runge has just what you want, very tailored
with that perfect cut that spells real smartness.
With the days getting so warm the old winter coat feels a trifle
heavy, doesn't it? What you need is a light tweed with the new swinging
skirt. There are all sorts of smart models to be saen at the South
Granville store.
•K       •»       •»       •»
And the president-elect claims to have a deep interest in underprivileged children.
* *       +       *
Smartly shod feet are just as necessary to the well-dressed woman
as fashionable topped heads, so don't forget your feet when you do your
Easter shopping.
Pay a visit to RAI SON'S BUDOIT SHOP at 644 Granville Street
and give yourself a treat by buying a pair of new spring shoes. There
is the widest imaginable range of styles in the Budget Shop all so conservatively priced at $6.60 a pair that you will be able to afford several
Light grey is decidedly the leading colour this year, but blues, browns
and blacks will all be seen in the Easter parade. Don't overlook the
new high-gored gabardines and suedes and remember that sport shoes
are always suitable for late spring and early summer wear.
Mary Ann
Ted Shawn Dancers To
Show Here April 15
"—Wlna publio and press from
seaboard to seaboard, 1b eulogised
by headmasters and college presidents, blessed by clergymen, apostrophised by poets, painted by artists, and even acclaimed by Rotary." So states an article in "The
Atlantic Monthly" for November,
1936, on the "All-Man Performance
of Ted Shawn and his men dancers."
Mr. Shawn's pioneer work in reviving the ancient art of dancing
for men has a lasting importance
and value for every Btudent and
every athlete, every musician and
classical scholar; and so great an
interest in this field has been
aroused that many American
schools and colleges have Instituted training for such work.
Shawn himself is a scholar, and
the program which he and his
troupe will present here on April
16 at the Brnpress Theatre ls the
result of years of study, travel and
research in all parts of the world.
Members ot the Alma Mater
I ahould like to thank thosco
who gave me, as candidate for
A.M.S. Treasurer, their endoraa-
For your reaasurance I can
only say that my nomination
was not submitted without due
deliberation. The responsibilities of and qualifications for tho
offlce were ascertained aa far aa
possible before my decision was
The present treasurer haa
promised to aoqualnt me with
the workings of that ponderous
machinery in the Council office
right away. I am resolved to
prove that you have elected the
right man.
Yours truly,
—P**t»  *y  Aker,
Mary Black, who defeated Marjorie Jessup in the race for
Council secretary. Mary had as
an election platform the increase of co - operative action
between the university and the
Vancouver public.
—rtete *y Aber.
John Brynelsen, brother of the
A.M.S. president of 1935-36.
John was successful in being
elected Junior Member for the
next year, and promises an investigation of the Union Building situation. He also promises
to work for more inter-collegiate games.
New Totem Is Youngest
Beveridge Brain Child
Jim Beveridge, as noted tor bio originality aa for hla organ*
lalng and creative ability, will soon bring forth his youngest
braln-ohlld into an unsuspeotlng world. Conceived and formed
almost entirely In the tortile Beveridge brain, the 1036-87 Totem
is about to takes its plaoe among the moro colossal masterpleoes
of a prollflo ago. A glanoo at Its amasing,parent would aeem
to bo In tho oarda.
It haa been aald that "Without humor would Beveridge bo
Beveridge?" Tho question is rhetorical, also superfluous, it
presupposes an Impossible situation.   No humor, no Beveridge.
We would Ilk* to add, and vice versa, but find tho phrase inconsistent with Innate reportorlal honesty.    .
Jim has brought light and subtle
touch to every university activity      |BH___________________-l''£*$£
in which ho has engaged, thereby
delighting and possibly instructing
his observers and accomplices. His
Inimitable  manner  as  a yokel  ln
"She Stoops to Conquer," produood
by the Players Club last year, was
a Joy for all time.    His work as _____
university    Province    reporter    la      l____PH___________iiW:' .- ~_j#.'S
done with a certain finesse refreshing ln the often prosalo medium of
the press. Ab Totem editor he has
kept the Publications Board ln a
state ot continual laughter bordering on frenzy.
Working In a smother of telephone calls, messages, and other
notifications, chiefly emanating from Aber'a Studio and Cleland
and Kent, Jim la usually on the telephone, on a typewriter, or
on a bus preparing to leave for some mythical placo. With so
many varied responsibilities on his shoulders, ho achieves the
Impossible, bringing order out ot chaos. Dramatlo oiitloiam Is
at present his only form of quiet and unflurrled enjoyment.
Jack Boothe, Province cartoonist, haa loft a magnificent
monument to tho greatness of Beveridge on tho east Pub wall.
Somehow It reeks of personality. To those who know the subjeot. two typical quotations should produce a mental imago ot
startling clarity. One is: "Yes Indeed, my little plum bun."
There Is an upward nasal drawl on tho "bun." The other Is: "I
can't underatand It."    With this, we leave you.
_ French Canada
nameenuT, la»a*aaae*a»a, Advaacad
tonne*. CoadBcattaaal, C_fd_ca*aa
aad eollase ctedfe. Reaideace la
Rojr-1 Victoria CoUeae. JtbJ_lr-t4tfc
AuaeM. laotaaive tea SI so.
ar^Srmmrwmmw^ 9S9maamyw mm &0m**mJSm9ft\% B
Mertha Graham Tour
Attracts Large Houses
And Critics' Applause
Sell-out houses and critic ravea
have greeted Martha Graham on
her Transcontinental tour. Increasing Interest in her Vancouver engagement, which takes place at
the Brnpress Theatre on Wednesday, March 31, Indicates that her
reoeption will be as enthusiastic as
Mis Graham's program will Include "Frontier," an interpretation
of pioneer America, which haa attracted notice from critics all
across the continent; "Harlequinade," a colorful presentation, and
"Lamentation," ln whioh an emotion is graphically and movingly
made vivid.
Comedy is supplied by "Satyrlc
Festival Dance," and by the number billed ob "Four Casual Developments."
Two of the most outstanding
portrayals are "Amerloan Provincials" and "Chronicle." The former ia divided into two parts: "Act
ot Piety" and "Act of Judgment."
In these. Miss Graham comments
with ironic significance upon the
spirit ot Puritan America.
"Chronicle" deals with the question of war, and la powerfully suggestive, an interpretation full ot
The box office at M. A. Kelly
Piano House is now open tor reservations.
Elections Are the Order
Of the Day in All Clubs
Elections for various sooletles
will be held during the noxt ton
days. Suoh groups aa the Musioal
Society, tho Players' Club, and tho
Parliamentary Forum, are preparing for elections that, are usually
closely oontested. Executives of
campus clubs are for tho most part,
ohoson In tho spring in order that
plans oan bo laid tor tho next
year's work.
Editor, Ubyssey.
in your issue ot the 18tb instant, an announcement appeared
that a debate would be held between Mr. L. J. Ladner and Mr.
W. W. Lefeaux.
In your paper you referred to
Mr. Ladner as Organiser for the
Conservative Party, and I would
point out that you aro in error
ln doing so, as Mr. J. H. Morgan
is the Organiser and not Mr.
res **** thla Ua* et tree wMheet
it orStaan* tea-lap dtataaaaf ,
If net* you probably
need more light.
Statistics show thet the vision of
40 per oent of atudenta leaving
oollege ia defeotive. 20 per eent
of aohool children alao have poor
At 60, 96 per oent of all eyea are
defeotive. Safeguard your eyesight*
your moat preoious poaaesaion.
((HIIMIIIA    i  I  I <   I UK      It AI I \X/A\    <   i ■>     III)
CHEA__t "       ^^
&u*£*k01 Four
L£6i '61 M=>JBW 'AepMd
Fan F//e< Hoopsters
Out For Win Tonight
AS an added attraction In Saturday night's bill, Maury Van Vliet
will have his expert gymnasts and
tumblers on display at halt time.
A trio of big huskies, Fred Kolls-
neck, Bill Wolfe and Bert Horwood
who've been training all year, will
be out there allowing _uat how
such things as leg-pitch back somersaults, ankle-lift back somersaults, etc., should be executed
wtth grace and precision. Chea
Lyons, Jimmy Lowe and Bill Math-
ison complete Maury's sextette of
tumbling artists, Harry Lumsden,
one of the most adept at balancing,
won't be with the boys this time,
because of rugby, and banquet, and
a lot of other things.
AU the old moth-eaten Inter-colleglate spikes will be given their
airing In four years, when Varsity
and C.P.S. cinder-scrapers hook up
in a much publicised track battle.
Track manager Joe "Rio" Rita
has lined up a classy team with
Howie McPhee in the headline spot.
Howie will run the 100 and 220 as
well as the relay. In the 440, Williams and Lucas will provide the
opposition for the visiting quarter-
mllera. McComber, after bis
sweet win ln the Mall race Is expected to clean up the 880. Lucas
and apRoberta, after unofficially
breaking records in the high-Jump
and discus, can be figured to come
through with wins for dear old Alma Mammy. In the rest of the
events the Varsity boys who are
expected to give the C.P.S. men a
tough battle are Harvey in the
hurdles, Heron in the broad jump,
Colthurst and McComber ln the
Twenty Year* Later
When Jim Collins ran up a lead
ot a block and a half ln the third
lap, for Arts '40 he sounded the
death-knell of the rest of the classes. The Freshmen road-pounders
had no difficulty In holding thia
lead and McComber breasted the
tape 200 yards In front of Ross ot
Sey     91 M
Bob Strain. 'SS
Tonight, history will be made,
Thunderbirds will play Dominoes
—not in the usual manner with
chairs and all, but with a fair-
aiaed, round, inflated ball.
In   other   words,   Maury   Van
Vllet'a  senior cage  ehsmps will
tako on Dave Nleol's highly-rated
VletoHa    basketballers    In    the
otsrt of the  B. C. finals.    Aa In
paat years, this series will be a
three out of five affair, the first
two  gamss  bolng  plsysd   In  our
own baekyard, with tho noxt trio,
If  neoesssry,  staged  at  Viotorla
High gym In that elty.
Prophets,     soothsayers,     betting
men,   basket   fans   and   even   the
players   themselves  have  taken   a
clam-like attitude to any demands
tor   pre-game   predictions.   . A   tew
of   the   self-made   critics   will   tell
you  that  the   "Chapmans   &   Co.'
outfit  are   the  team  to   beat,   but
then,   you   oan't   figure,  anything
trom that—Chuck Jones is In that
class, and most people are now fa
miliar with Chuck's erroneous ideas
along those lines.
However, notwithstanding, etc.,
Varsity's supercharged basketeers
are gunning for a victory ln this
revival of the ancient fpud with
Victoria. Two years ago was the
last time these two squads met,
and that historical five-man battle
for the B. C. championship flniahed
with the Victoria team on top by
a single point. And maybe the
Blue and Oold fighting quintet don't
want a revenge triumph!
Although    Coach    Maury    Van
Vllet   hasn't   beon   saying   very
muoh   about   ohanooa   and   such
things,   anybody   who   saw   tho
hoopers  working  out  thle  waek
under his  leaderehlp will  sdmlt
he's got thoss ssme hoopers hopped up for the eomlng oerles. One
of his problems, that about cutting  the  squad   by  a   man,  waa
aettled    when     Frank    Mltehell,
one of hie most promising guarda
daeldad   to   make   aure   old   man
exama doaan't get a falling paw
on  hla  shoulders.
And If you want reserve seats for
tonight's    or    tomorrow    night's
games,   you'd   better   step   on   it—
there may be room in the ratters.
Library Open Tonight
Arrsngements hsvs bsen msde
for the Llbrsry to remain open
noxt Friday until 8 p.m. for tho
students who will be ■ attending
the baoketbsll gamo In tho gym.
All ye ruggahs! — out to this
meeting held today, noon, in Arts
Miller Final Tomorrow 3:15
S-m-o-o-t-h, mild—
and throat-easy
 __._.__   »-•j^_*»* g^*
Science '40. Pendray put the Aggies in Booring position when he
came from last position to second,
but TruBsel couldn't hold Davie'
fine finish and came in fourth be-
hind  the  Science  "37  man.
The time of the race was 37 min.
25 sec. which is about 2 minutes
behind the record.
Almadene Cleaners
We Call and Deliver
3667 ■cosdwsy West
$45 —$65
Typewriter! of  all
makes for sale or
De Luxe New Quiet
Model — $75
WILSON McDUPPII, lay. 1029
Campus Representative:
Dr. Wilbur S. Watson
4494 Wast 9th Avenue
3.00 to 8.00 p.m.
Telephone:   Point Orey 881
We Cater fer Social Functions
■aside ».o.
Ladies' and Gentleman's
4473—10th AVE. WEST
B. C. District Tel. and Delivery Co. Ltd.
Trucks, Metoreyelu m* llks MissMgirs, AvallaMs at All Tims
Here'a another of those candid camera shots, only this one isn't by our staff photographer—all credit to Victoria Times for the close-
up of their Giant basketball team. Back row (left to right): Jack Mottishaw, Austin Webster, Art hapman, Hank Rowe, Chuck Chapman,
Roy Taylor, Ken Noakes, Carl Coates, Front row: Player on left, Bert Davies; player on the right, Axel Kinnear; in the centre of this row
is Dave Nicol, manager of the team. . , . You thought Province were Men-Mountains?—ao did we—but thia group of overgrown athletes, well!
—if you really want to make comparisons, take all-star guard Chuck Chapman aa a atandard. He's a meaaly 6 ft. 3 in.; brother Art'a 6 ft.
8^_ in., Hank Rove's 6 ft. 4 in., etc.   The only thing we couldn't figure waa why they let Carl Coatea on the team—auch a midgetl tchl tch!
|      ATHLETIC REP.      |
—Here  (y  A*er.
Syd Walker, who will be Men's
Athletic Representative on the
1937-38 Council. A four-point
policy, including less local competition, a revision of the Science time-table to permit noon-
hour activities, and inter-faculty
intramurals, was outlined by
Walker   during   the   campaign.
sp Roberts to Play In   Finsl Miller Match
With a couple ot warm-up gamea under their belts ln the Tlsdall
series, the Varsity fifteen are all set to take on the North Shore All-
Blacks in the final of the Miller Cup tomorrow afternoon at the Oval.
Injuries have taken Strat Leggatt and Jim Pyle out of the game, but
apRoberts and Tom Williams of football fame, have been lined up to
take their places. With the addition of these two men, some shuffling
around of positions was necessary, with the result that Jim Harmer
has been moved from the scrum to the front line.
Captain Dave Caray wanta It to
bo   known  that  the  tickets  sold
for   this   muoh   postponed   game
last fsll will be good for tho Saturday    tussle.    Thoso    students
who did not get their duoats will
be   able  to   obtain   them   at  the
nominal prioe of 10 eenta In the
quad today and tomorrow.
The line-up tor the game is as
follows: Bird, Wilson, College, McPhee, Williams, Lumsden, Carey,
Andrews, Upward, Colthurst, Ma-
quire, Watson and  ap  Roberts.
49 Wast Hastings Street
Phone Say. 6880   Res. Pt. Orey 497 R
Swim Club Gala
In aoeordanee with the renewed Interest In Intramurals
this year, the old and almoat forgotten Inter-elaaa swimming mset
Is being revived under the direction of Maury y/mn Vllet. Tho
date and time havo been sat for
Wednsadsy, Maroh 84, at 8 p.m.
Tho Oryatal Fool will bo at tho
dlapossl of the manly eompetlt-
era absolutely free of eharge,
through the kindness of Jaok
Raid, pool manager, who le also
eoaeh of the Varaity swimming
Points for the Governor's oup
will be awarded at the rate of
20 polnta to eaoh olass
Domino Personalities
"Chuck" Chapman, skipper and
guard, 8 ft. 2*4 Ins., 26 years and
196  pounds.
"Hank" Rowe, 8 ft. 4 Ins., 17
years and 183 pounds, and guard.
This ls Hank's flrst year of senior
"A" ball and he was chosen on the
second all-star team at the P.I.
tournament ln Seattle this year.
"Carl" Coataa: 6 ft. 11 Ins., 20
years, 165 pounds, and guard.
Coates ls a very aggressive guard.
"Art" Chapman: 6 ft. 3 Ins., 180
pounds,  23  years;   centre.
"Roy" Taylor: 6 ft. 8 Ins., 190
pounds, 19 years; forward. Ray is
a very good shot from ln close and
can take rebounds from the best
of them.
"Jack" Mottoahaw: 8 ft., 23
yeara, 170 pounds; forward. Jaok
is a very good one-hand shot.
"Austin" Webster! 8 tt. 8 Ins.,
19 yeara, 190 pounds; a forward.
"Web" is the type ot player the
Dominoes would sooner play with
than against. A good ball-handler
and a good shot.
H. Jessie How, B.A.
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