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The Ubyssey Mar 2, 1928

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Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume X.
VANCOUVER. B.C., MARCH 2nd, 1928
No. 32.
VARSITY SENIOR "A" LOSE IN
OPENING COUNTER TO ADANACS
JMeEwen Stars in Game with Westminster— Henderson
Forced Out by Injury
for the flrst time this season Adanacs succeeded In beating the Varsity
Seniors when they overwhelmed them 86 • 10 at the Westminster Arena on
Tuesday niiht, Every team has its off night and Varsity was very much
Iff, Henderson was Injured la the flrst five minutes and his loss was felt
keenly but the whole team seemed stale and lacking In pep. Adanacs were
faster, clever snd luckier la their shooting, varsity simply oould not get
their old combination going, especially after Henderson's exit. They failed
to break away quickly enough, with the result that they always faced a
formidable five-man defense.
Stayers and Butler were away below
term, ths latter falling to tally onoo
while hi let Hep WllETe get away for
8 total ef ii poMs. Mayors could not
let his ion* shot* working and was
ifleotuaily bottled up under ths basket
by rraker, Grant and Paulson went
Scoreless as did Robinson, Ted MoBwen was the only man up to form,
He played a wonderful game, holding
Olffoi-d lamias* and sharing halt his
Sam's Points. In hli present form hs
easily one of the most dangerous
centres In action. Apart from MoBwett
the whole team was In poor shape.
L Vot the Adanacs every man but ait*
ford played a star game. Qlfford, help*
Mas .against MoBwen throughout the
•renlng failed to scdre. Buffer played
i star same at running guard, making
many openings although not scoring
much. Fraser kept Mayers nicely
bottled up, Saott netting fi points.
Wllkle attd Hood were the big boys for
Adanacs. The former scored 11 points
Snd left Tanny Butler flat-tooted time
And again.
Chick Hood sained 7 counters while
turning ln ono ot the slickest perform*
ances at forward yet seen. The whole
team played a wonderful combination
Jjame< their work being the equal of
anything yet seen In the city.
The game started out rather slowly
with both teams stalling around look*
teg tor openings. Nearly five minutes
elapsed Scoreless before Tanny Butler
fouled Wllkle. The diminutive Adanao
flash scored two and when Butler
questioned the referees decision added
a third on the technical foul. McEwen
came right hack with a beautiful long
shot, from centre. The next minute
Henderson, who went down in a
scramble, seriously injured his leg.
Norm McDonald waa sent in to substitute.
Wllkle completely fooled Butler to
score an easy one. Fraser repeated
when McEwen netted another on
Praser's foul. Fraser and Wilklo made
a brace of baskets in quick succession
and Mayers scored VarBlty'fi last point
Of the halt oa a foul by Fraser.
Ih, the second-half Varsity started a
strong rally for a while but had abora
lnable luck In their shooting. At this
period Adanaco simply couldn't miss.
Butler scored close ln and Mayers
followed up with a free shot on
Fraser's foul. MoBwen got his own
rebound from a long shot. Mayers
made a nice one hand shot under the
basket, the only flash ot his real form.
Tho gome started getting rough at this
pomt. Fouls eeme with frequency and
considerable bad feeling developed.
Fraser and Hood scored to boost their
load. Varsity called time out but this
could not stop the Adanacs. WtlklO
tot one and Hood snared two nice
ones. Mayers ended the games with a
froo, shot.
Adanacs—Hood (7), Wllkle (11),
Gilford, Butler (l), Fraser (6),
Lavery. Nesbitt, Booth.   Total 25.
Varsity—Mayers (6), Orant, Mc-
Bwen (5), Henderson, Butler, Paulson,
Robinson, Straight, McDonald. Total
10.
SENIOR CLASS
All Senior Men must get In
touch with thslr partners for
ihe Senior Ball -before Tuesday,
March Mb.
FACULTYT1CKETS
All members of Faculty who were
not In their offices when the canvassers with tickets for the Spring Plays
visited may obtain tickets at the Box
Officii in the entrance of the Auditorium between 1 and 3 o'clock, Friday, March 2nd.
REORGANIZATION
OF ROOTERS CLUB
The most important item ot business done at the Students' Council
meeting dn Monday was the reorganisation of the Rooters' Club. The following constitution of the University
Rooting Committee was adopted:
Article I—The name of this committee shall be the "Mamooks."
Article II—The duties of this committee shall be to handle all publicity
for University activities.
Article III—The committee shall be
composed ofi
(a) The President, who shall be appointed by the Students' Council on
the advioe of the Junior member.
(b) The Vice-President, who shall
be a woman undergraduate Of the first
or second years, and who shall be appointed by the Students' Council on
the advioe of the junior member, The
Vice-President shall be head of the
ticket selling organisation of women
students known as the "Tarn o' Shan-
ters," and shall be responsible for
their activities.
(c) The University Yell Leader, who
shall be appointed by the Students'
Council, oh the advice of the Junior
member.
Article IV—The publicity services
Of this committee shall be available
for all University activities (games,
meets, campaigns) that warrant advertising by the University as a
Whole. Application for such services
will be made to the junior member
with reference to the Students' Council in case of dispute.
The financial report of the Arts
Men's Smoker was passed.
There was discussion on the Injured Players' Trust Fund, and it was
decided that the report of this fund
be adopted. It was also decided that
the regulations of the Injured Players'
Trust Fund be amended In accordance
with the recommendations of the com
nilttee.
Coming Events
Friday, Maroh 2—
Alma Mater Meeting.
Vancouver institute (University Women's Club) "The Maoris" (Illustrated). Prof. J. B. Wyman. Aberdeen School, 8:15 p.m.
Musical Sooiety Concert.
Saturday, Maroh 3—
Basketball, Senior A vs. Adanacs,
Hastings Park, 9 p.m.
Musical Society Concert.
Monday, Maroh 8—
Prof. H. M. Thompson, "Life and
Work of Metallurgical Engineer."
Ap. Sc. 105, noon.
Dean Howes ot the Faculty of Agriculture,   University   of   Alberta,
Auditorium, 11 o'clock.
Tuesday, Maroh e—•
8. C. M„ "Christianity and Paganism
in the Later Roman Empire." Dr.
W. N. Sage.
Wednesday, March 7—
Arts '20 Relay.
Oratorical Tryouts.
March 14 - 17—
Spring Plays.
U.B.C. Grad. Receives
Appointment
It Is announced that C, 0. Swanson
("Cosine Swanson"), a graduate of
the U. B. C, has been appointed head
ot the department of geology at the
Michigan School of Minea. This school
is one of the strongest of the American technlcnal colleges.
Brilliant Throng
Attends Leap
Year Dance
The OeorgUn ballroom of the Hud
son's Bay Co.'s store became a veil
table Mecca of all nations on Wed
noaday, February 29—leap year night,
when it was the setting for the moBt
brilliant and Interesting of all Uni
versify social functions ot the year—
the Women's Undergraduate Leap
Year Fancy Dress Ball. The mystic
Ism of the East—Persia, India, China
and Japan—mingled with the romance
of Spain and France without the slight
est thought of color or race dissen
tion, while here and there ihe more
martial dress of Rome and ftusb.a provided Interesting contrast. Beside
such colorful costumes were also seen
the luxurious period dresses of Old
France, England, Scotland and Ire
land. And besides these worlds, the
realm of fantasy also took Its place
with ease In the guises of Peter Pans,
Brownies, Fairies, and even Snow
Drops. Many creative costumes were
noticed, and also some that —well,
probably they oughtn't to have been
mentioned. At any rate, we'd better
not say any more about them. Some
body also said that a Science Blaser
was noted, shyly hidden away in a
corner. A first glance into the gayly
colored ballroom might have suggest
ed a festal ball ln the palace of Louis.
In most cases, the men's costumes
cleverly complemented their fair es
eorts.
For two long months, Bessles and
Janes and Marys had kept the hearts
of Bills, and Toms and Harrys flut
terlng between their mouths and that
organ's accustomed resting place by
hints and suggestions and brazen an
nouncements, during which time the
said Bills, etc., paid their most gal
lant attentions, honors, duties, etc,
to those who for once controlled the
threads of fate, ln the hope of receiving one or six ot the coveted "bids."
At last the fateful day arrived and
1t Is rumored that many of the sterner
kind bravely announced that they
didn't want to go. It has also been
reported that several "stags" were
held on the same evening—a much
better way of spending the time!
At any rate, those men were not
put to shame by being shown how a
"real" ball is staged. Most men present resorted to many methods to disguise their feelings of a slight inferiority complex, as far as balls are
concerned.
TIip "Alaskans" seven-piece orchestra provided musrc extraordinary,
even lmaKlnnry,--a programme well-
chosen, which harmonlied extremely
well with the setting of the whole affair. The women proved, moreover,
that "suppers" can be served emclnet-
ly, speedily and without the usual
"crush." In fact, everything was carried out just as It ought to be and
as one has always imagined a perfect
ball would be.
The greatest credit is due therefore to the committees who managed
the dance, composed of Miss Hope
Leemlng, Miss "Gerry" Whittaker,
Miss Jean Wilson, Miss Mary Cole,
Miss Thelma Colledge, Miss Betty
Whiteside, Miss M. Sangster, Miss
Cora Harding, Miss Q. Noble, and
Miss F. McKechnie.
Those who graciously gave their
patronage to the ball were Mrs. L. S.
Klinck and Dean M. L. Bollert.
APPOINTMENTS ARE
MADE TO FACULTY
Mr. Philip Albert Child, B.A. (Tor.)
M.A. (Harvard), was appointed as
Assistant Professor of English, Mr.
Child was for a number of years on
the teaching staff of Trinity College,
University of Toronto, and Is now
completing his work for the Doctorate
at Harvard University.
Mr. Oeoffrey B. Rlddnhough, B.A.
(Brit. Col), M.A. (California), was
appointed as Instructor In Classics.
Mr. Rlddehough was graduated from
the University of British Columbia In
1924; was awarded a teaching fellowship at the University of California,
and Is at present on the staff of the
University of Alberta.
Fast Waratah Team Swamps
Varsity in Whirlwind Game
Large Crowd of Varsity Supporters See Richardson Score
Lone Try—Score 85*3
The Waratahs from down under proved themselves all that thoy have
been cracked up to be when they downed the looal team Wednesday SB points
to 3. It was the most dassllng exhibition of rugby seen on local fields since
the time of the All Blacks.
An excellent crowd ot Vamiiy supporters was on hand to witness the
contest which was played on a dry field with warm sunshine flooding the
oval.
The whole B. C. were greatly outwelghted especially so In the scrunt
where the Australians had the advantage of 180 pounds,
Oriental Immigration
is Subject of Debate
The University Students Debating
Union will put on its flrst debate oil
Friday night at 8 o'clock In Wesley
Church. The encounter arose from
a challenge Issued to the Union by
the Young Liberals ot Vancouver.
The resolution IS: Resolved that
Oriental Immigration Is detrimental
to the best interests of Canada.
The debate has been arranged to
Interest people ln the question of the
oriental in Canada, since the present
provincial assembly is endeavoring to
find some effective way to deal with
the Oriental. Working with it the
Young Liberals are trying to bring
the question before the eyes ot the
public In a straightforward way by
using the forms of debate to bring
out both sides of the controversy.
The Union will take the negative
of the resolution and will be represented by Mr, Denis Murphy, and Mr.
Robert Keyserllng. The Union believed that this affair was sufficiently
!;rave to warrant putting up two of
ts best speaker. Mr. Denis Murphy
la an intercollegiate debater ot some
renown, while Mr. Robert Keyserllng
has proved his skill against some of
the most able speakers In this city.
The Young Liberals will be represented by Mr. Lewis Hotan and
Mr. Howard Coulter. Mr. Horan was
a formidable contestant at the Sun's
Oratorical contest last year, and has
had wide experience In forensic
events. Mr. Coulter Is a rising young
lawyer ln Vancouver, and has continually interested himself in public
speaking. A unique feature of this
debate Is that it is given free of
charge.
"Polly with a Past"
to Appear Wed.
March 14th
"Polly With a Past," the Spring play
is being produced by tho Players' Club
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday of March 14th and 17th.
Wednesday the opening night will
be a gala occasion with tlie audience
composed ot the Faculty, Senate and
Vancouver Society in evening dress,
also all the students who wish to show
how handsome they look ln their
"tux" or the ladles how beautiful in
their latest Paris model,
Friday night will be Alumni night
and a general reunion of old friends.
Ladles ot the graduating year will
probably see the Senior Shlek who
took them out ln their freshette day
down in Fairview it they go that night.
Tickets are now on sale at $1.00,
76c and rush at 50c either from members of the Players' Club or at the
Box Office ln the auditorium building.
LECTURES CANCELLED
Eleven o'elook leoturee on Monday, March 5th, will be canoelled. on
account of the lecture to be given In
the Auditorium at that hour by Dean
E.   A.   Howes,   of  the   Unlveralty   of
Alberta.
L.  8.  KLINCK,
Preeldent.
The Waratahs played a much bettor
game than In the contest with Vancouver and uncorked a most brilliant
forward offensive. They wore tak
no chances and did all the fotto
from the start. The Mae and Ool3
showed plenty of fight esfpedally duping scrimmages on their own line and
during the end of the genie when tool
condition was evident.
varsity won the toss and kicked off.
Play went to the Waratahs ss yard
area, but the Australians relieved la
fine style and quickly started a threo-
quarter movement Whieh was only
stopped when Baton brought down the)
opposition 111 a flylhg tackle. i
In the following scrimmage Farting*
ton passed to Locke but two prat
shirts soon relieved htm of the leather
which went Into the loose; Wllsoti
secured and relieved #' ticking te
touoh. The Waratahs tried a dash
across the front but Logan crashed
the play in a hard tackle. The Aussles
secured from a line out and punted.
Looke received bar was thrown in«4
touch. Play went across tbe field and
Towers went across for the hint
shirts: Ross connected. On the kick-
off Waratahs secured and following a
brilliant three ttta went across with
Wallace sowing. At !e*st 6 min wore
on the heel* of the speedy three ready
to support him; Ross converted trots
a bad angle: score 10-0.
Varsity pressed Waratahs In their
home and Eaton took anothet haM
tackle, closely followed by Riahaidson,
Sinolair kicked up field and Spark* gdt
under the punt, Logan exiled In a
fast pick-up. The Varsity men Were
fighting right on their line, varsity relieved to centre field. Phil Willi*
(Continued on Page 4)
Exchange ProfesSdt
to Visit U. B. C.
The official exchange of Professors
Is a scheme which has been adopted
by the Universities of Alberta, Saskatchewan and British Columbia. In the
fall term Dr. Sedgewick visited the
University of Alberta. This term Mr.
A. E. Howes, Dean ot the Faoulty of
Agriculture in the University of Alberta will visit this University and deliver several lectures.
The' exchange of professors has
made an official university function.
The visiting professor Usually spends
throe days in the university which he
is visiting. He delivers one pablie
lecture to the assembled students and
staff. During one day he Is the special
guest of the department in which he
proteases. These exchanges usually
take place in November and February.
Following is a schedule ef Mr.
Howes lectures On Monday,
Mr. E. A. Howes, Dean ot the Faculty of Agriculture, University of Alberta, will deliver the following lectures at the   University   of   British
Columbia on Monday, Match 6th.
11 a.m.—Auditorium—Faculty   and
and students,
Subject:  Rural   Folk   Lore   ot
tho Eighties and Nineties.
4 p.m.—Arts 100—Faoulty.
Subject: The Influence of the
Manorial System on England
and English Agriculture.
L. S. KLINCK,
President,
FELLOWSHIP NOTICE
The University of Oregon is offering a number of research and teaching fellowships and graduate assist*
antshlps In all subjects. For further
Information apply at the Registrars
office. THE   UBYSSEY
Maboh 2nd, 1928
®tj? Ibpanj
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board ot the
University ot British Columbia, West Point Orey.
Phone: Point Grey 1434
Mail Subscriptions rate: $3. per year. Advertising rates on application.
Editorial Staff
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—Jean Tolmie.
Senior Bdltors—Francis .Pllkington and George Davidson
Asseolate Bdltors—11. Chrlstlson, Bruce Carrick and Stewart Reid
P. I. P. A. Bdltor—Mamie Moloney
Feature Bdltor—Roderick A. Pllkington
Sport Bdltor—Irvine Keenleyslde
Chief Reporter—M. Desbrisay
Business Staff
Business Manager—Bev. Patrick.
Advertising Manager—Ralph James
Circulation Manager—Allan Lloyd-Jones
Business Assistants—Alan Chandler and Ralph Brown
Literary Bdltor: Laurence Meredith Cartoonist: C. Dudley Ooltskell
• Ed I tore-for-t he-Issue:
Senior—0. Davidson; Associate— M. Chrlstlson; Assistant—T. Keeling
ELECTIONS
The time for elections to student executive positions has come
again, and with it oomes the eternal problem of how to impress
upon the atudent body the necessity of using discretion and impartial*
ity in the exercise of one's franchise. University students are human,
of oourse, like other beings and so are naturally prone to weaknesses
of judgment: but it very often happens that representatives aro
elected to responsible executive positions on a wave of popular feeling that passes alt proportion.
In electing members for council it is absolutely imperative to
have a Well balanced harmonious group of representatives that can
Work together and make definite progress instead of continually
working at cross purposes. This is a factor in council elections
that is only too often ignored. The average student loses sight of
the ffiot that the heads of the various major departments must be
chosen for their ability to co-operate with the rest of Council ns well
as supervise affairs directly under their control.
In this regard the move made last year in having all Council
elections except that for president held on the same day is certainly
a good point. This enables the student to look at the various
prospective members of council and pick out the group that will coordinate best. In this way there is greater possibility of a Counoil
being selected that will co-operate and harmonize instead of being
A group of individual stars: and this is a point whioh merits serious
consideration.
A WORD TO APPLICANTS
At this time of tho year when applications for membership are
being received by various clubs we would offor a word of advice to
those students who think of applying. Undoubtedly it is a privilege
to belong to one or more of the University clubs of limited membership, and the benefit derived should be in proportion to the privilege
received. Unfortunately such is not the case. Too often students
have the impression that membership in many clubs only carries
with it a certain amount of prestige; they forget the membership
also calls for considerable work on the part of every individual in
order that the club may maintain its high standing among other
University organizations.
Students, therefore, before making formal applications should
decide whether they are sufficiently interested in the special activities of the olub and if so whether they are going to attend the meetings regularly. Should they have no intention of doing the latter
they may rest assured thet they are monopolizing positions which
would be both beneficial to nnd appreciated by other students. Under such circumstances we would sugpest that energy directed towards the improvement of one cluh is much more worthy than disinterested membership in many.
New Books in Library
Smith, Mark Anson.
The tariff on wool,
Conrad, Joseph.
Life and Letter.
Harmon, Daniel William.
A journal of voyages. . in North
America.
Greer, Ouy.
The Ruhr-Lorraine industrial problem
McKee, Mrs. Jane.
Purposeful handwork.
Boucke, Oswald Fred.
Principles of economies.
Sultan, Arthur Elliott
The coal miners' struggle . . .
Griffin, Glare Rimer,
Principles of foreign trade.
Blchmond, Winifred.
The adolescent girl.
Horlachor, Levi Jackson.
Sheep production.
OUwoon, William HaU.
The gest of Robin Hood.
Patten, Fronds Looter.
Diminishing returns in agrioulture.
Xatlonol education Assn. of United
States.
Report   of   Committee   on   school
house planning.
Loagonhovo, remand van.
L'action du gouvernoment beige en
matUre eoonomique . . .
Patterson, Sacra*! Howard.
Economic problems of modern life.
Oollot, Is. W.
The geology of the Alps,
HaMvT, Ills).
A history of the English people.
Sloman, Mrs. Laura.
Some primary methods.
Horrlok, Charles Judson.
Brains of rats and men.
Judd, Ohirles Hubbard.
Thepsychology,   of  social   institutions.
Letters Club Hears
Unusual Paper
"Dromatic Interpretation" was the
subject of a paper written by Miss
Bice Clegg for the Letters Club which
met at the home of Mrs. F. O. C.
Wood. The major part of the paper
dealt with "Voice Tunes." The speaker's thesis was that the tunes of the
human voice, the universal melodies
which accompany all speech and the
language of emotion, the means ot expressing human feelings just as words
are the means of conveying facts
lo the reason.
The pnper showed an amount of
original research unusual In the work
of an undergraduate. The most
charming feature of It, however, was
the manner In which the speaker
Illustrated new remarks with facts
and observations from her own experience. In discussing the relation of
"voice tunes" with music, Miss Clegg
played Schumann's "Bittender Kind."
These Illustrations proved happy
touch and gave added Interest to a
very Interesting paper,
The paper provided ample room for
discussion and while there were many
points on which many members dis*
agreed with Miss Clegg, everyone felt
that the paper was one of the most
Interesting of the year.
Oottschalk, Louis R.
Jean Paul Marat.
Laidlsr, Hairy Wellington.
Socialism in thought and action.
Davis, Sheldon.
Solf Improvement.
McOuUoch, John Ramsay.
Treatises  and   essays   on  subjects
connected with economical policy.
Poppard, Helen.
The correction of speech defect.
Kelley, Truman Lao.
The influence of nurture upon native  differences.
Haxlett, Victoria.
Ability.
Collection dss theatres francals.
British Columbia.
Workmen's compensation board.
Bontwell, John Mason.
Economic geology of the Bingham
mining district, Utah.
Russell Saga Foundation.
Sources  of information   on   piny
and recreation.
Soloknutn, Bon Morris.
Postponing strikes.
Ooudge, ifonson Fraser.
Preliminary  report  on   tho   llmo-
stones of Quebec and Ontario.
Barber, Horry 0.
Teaching  junior  high  school
mathematics.
Williams, Edward Hlgglnson.
A manual of lithology.
National oduootlon ossn. of tho XJ. 8.
Cardinal   principles   of   secondary
oducation.
U. 8. Burton of mines.
Experimental studies on tho effect
of  ethyl   gasollno   and   ita   combustion products.
Ludwig, Bmll.
Bismarck.
Mlchelson, Tnunon.
Contribution to Fox ethnology.
Mr. Fraser Gives
Address to S.C*M.
"Unmolded tongues shall sing bis
praise in ages yet unborn." "This,"
said Mr. MacOregor Fraser, B.A..B.D.,
in addressing the S, C. M. on Tuesday noon, "Is the general opinion of
Csecko-Slovakia for its president,
Thomas Masaryk."
Mr. Fraser has spent two years in
the German part of Europe and was
thus able to give a clear and accurate picture of President Masaryk, acknowledged one of the most notable
figures among European statesmen.
The speaker first showed the problems which the president has had to
meet. The German and Hungarian
minorities and the division between
the Csecks and Slovakawere are the
chief of these. "This great statesman
approaches his problems with an accurate knowledge of at least five languages and an understanding of the
great philosophers of England, France
and Germany."
President Masaryk Is a nationalist
of the higher type. Mr. Fraser quoted
trom his writings to show his high
ideals. "We havo in our minds," said
President Marasyk, "the principle of
unity and not of separation, the principle of sympathy and not of enmity."
"He believes," continued Mr. Fraser,
"that we must build up the finest appreciation of cultural values among
the nations."
"I recognize the fallings of others,"
said President Masaryk, "but they do
not make me so hot as the failings
of my own nation."
The speaker told how this great
statesman's whole life haa been spent
In convincing his people that "the only
path to greatness lay along the path
of Inner development In nodal and
political  life."     .
In closing, Mr. Fraser gave what, he
believed to be tlio greatest thing In
the policy of President Masaryk. This
Is his work In striving to "forward
those principles which will ultimately
reconcile the human race and produce
a federation of natlona."
Next Tuesday noon Dr. Sage will
speak to the S. C. M. in Ag. 100. Hi3
subject will be: "Christianity and Paganism ln the Later Roman Empire."
After the relay on Wednesday an
"Expotltlon" will start from Room
312, Auditorium. It will take the
form of a hike and picnic, and will
end with a bonfire on the beach, some
where along the Spanish Banks.
Musical Society
Another link in the chain of Inter-
colleglate relations was made this
week when the University of Washington Male Quartette paid a visit, to
the U. B. C. Musical Society.
After listening to the Sooiety rehearse their numbers for this week's
concert the Seattle collegians were
introduced and delighted tht) members
with three numbers: "Lasses Spin"
a 17th Century Sacred Song): "Peace
be Unto You, Ye are Ood's People;"
and "I long for Thee."
Tho members of this group (who
are appearing this week at the Capitol Theatre) are, Frank Hays, flrst
tenor; Stanley Seidell, second tenor;
Norval Raider, baritone, and Parker
Cook, bass. Singing unaccompanied,
the voices of this quartette blend ln
perfect harmony.
The Washington boys spoko of the
visit of Dr. Kllnck to their University
last week, and they expreasod their
desire to visit our University during
their stay.
The Key to
Length of Days
What has enabled Life Insurance to
make its amazing record of accumulated
profit?
Mainly because so many patrons seem
to have taken on a new lease of life once
they become policy holders. The peace of
mind that comes with the possession of s
Life Policy makes for length of days.
17
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The Fine
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British supremacy In workmanship,
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tion of flue materials aro demonstrated In Church's footwear, An
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THE        ——""
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413 GRANVILLE STREET
Exclusive Agents
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SPRING
TOPCOATS
A smart showing of lightweight topcoats in
Donegal fancy weaves, covert*
$22.50 to $34.50
C. D. BRUCE
LIMITED
Cot. of Hastings and Homer Sts.
La Canadian Calls
for New Members
Last Monday evening tha members
of La Canadlenne met at the home
of Miss Clare McQuarrie, last year's
president. It was decided that a
soiree to take place about the third
week of March would be held in conjunction with "Le Cercle Alouette."
Notices giving final arrangements
concerning this Joint meeting will be
posted later.
After the business a spelling match
waa held, the result ot which showed
much room for improvement among
even graduates. A number of Interesting post cards of various countries
were shown by one ot the members,
while a book ot songs belonging to
the Honorary President provided
entertainment.
Any atudenta of tho sophomore or
Junior years who are anxlout to obtain membership In La Canadlenne
ahould placo tholr applications In tho
Auditorium Letter Baok under "C"
before next Friday. Couroos of pro-
poood study as well as past experience In Pronoh literary nnd dramatlo
aotivltloo ahould bo stated.
Results of Debates
Try-outs Announced
in a try-out held for the Women'a
International Debate with Washington University the following candidates were chosen:
Mary Watts, Margaret Mulrhead,
Helen Smith and Ethel McDowell.
It Is expected that the debate will
take place about the end of March.
The subject In: "Resolved that American institutions are attempting to
educate too many people."
REMINGTON
PORTABLE
TYPEWRITER'S
Oosipsct as a watee—s '
ssossslty for sverysas
who has writing te de.
IS.00 down aad $9.00
s mosth will buy ons ef
thoso wonderful maohlnes
with oarrylso oass.
Very Special Price to
varsity Students.
AT THE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
Remington typewriter (o.
SOS SEYMOUR STREET
Pfeost, Ssy. 8408
(0.
emmtmmmP
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦►♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦eeee
STUDENTS, LOOK YOUR BIST I
Yser head dosorvos tlie sttoanea ef
Vancouver's Best Barbers
Rogers Building Barter Shop
♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦»»♦♦♦♦♦»»» i>» ♦»»»»»
Union College
Dining Room Service
Luncheon at 12:15 sharp
Evening Dinner at 6:15
35c. each.
Table reservations must be mode
in advance to Mrs. Myers.
<fe
fflsmtmmmi
International Club
of Vanoouver
Cabaret Dance
AT THE
Wintergarden
(English Bay)
Friday, Maroh 2, 1928
Dancing and
Special Cabaret Features
From 9 p.m. to 1 n.i
Tickets, Including;
Refreshments*
$1.00
obtainable In advance from Prenolo
v»* Moron, Secretary. SS4 Mrke Building,
2 Phone, Bmymour 1883, or Mao Myrsy
▼ Sooial and Membership Secretary, en
9    Metropolian Building, Phono, Soy-
*   Doritmissthis—itis
something different.  *x* Maboh 2nd. 1928
THE    UBYSSEY
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f
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TRY US fer your neat
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Vancouver
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The Original
CUT-RATI 0RUS8ISTS
if Witters Canada
VANCOUVER - VICTORIA
N|W WESTMINSTER
Drug
i
AUDITORIUM
SHeS earner 111
Georgia aad Dsoman
Most BesMttlfMl Bsflreosi In Oanada
PUBLIC
DANCE
EVERY
SATURDAY
0 to it n.m
Admission, SO Cents.
Auditorium new available fer Privata
Daneee aad Balls, Concerts, Leeturea,
Banquets, Etc
NOTHINO TOO LABOB
NOTHINO TOO SMALL
I W—m.S.iS  SuSi Si S  S   lull
WARATAH GOAL POSTS AS SEEN
BY VARSITY RUGBYISTS
Kampus Krax
'S funny that those Science '81
sweaters could have had suoh an effect on the "Miracle Men."
We have heard that Varsity now
intends to send an ice hookey outfit
to Australia Instead of a rugby team.
We are sorry for the man at the
rugby game who thought that the Varsity team was wearing its usual blue
sweaters. Half-way through the game
came the revelation and he is now
suffering from shock.
*      *      •
We reprint the following from the
"Puget Sound Trail" concerning the
recent visit of its Glee Club.
The big time of tho trip was Sunday in Vancouver, B. C. The University of B. C. was visited along with
Chinatown.
At the Leap Year Ball a Science-
man was noticed masquerading as Dr.
Sedgewick.
Some generous benefactor with an
eye for beauty has donated a celluloid
swan for the Lily pond.
The University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. lo 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Book**, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices.
Graphic and Engineering Paper.    Biology Paper
Loose-Leaf Refills.    Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
All Your Book Supplies Sold Here.
mam*wm»**»e*a*3nKea*aws»»MJSM»AMM*i.u*as*m*waa*oaaaaeMaine**mmwg
The right "make-up
for dainty ankles
Gorgeous in Patent with Blaok Suede Trim
Here in u good Niimple oT thnt -mug and clinging lit thnt make* our
sho«.*iHO popular #ith Ihe young women of Vancouver.
Skirts are ahe-M and every at tip reveal* trim ankles and feet llnil
should Ik-trim, so you need mort" than ever lo know what an aid to
beauty is the clinging tit of this dainty "I'll ATTKR" strap,
Will you try one on ?
MCROBBIE SHOE CO.
563 Granville Street Phone, Seymour 841
Alleged Jokes
Fresh:  "Pa, teacher says we are
here to help others."
Pa: "Yes, that's right, of course."
Fresh:  "Well, then, what are the
others here for?"
—Ex.
a       a       a
Hotel clerk ln small town: "I see
you are just in from Chicago, Mr.
Smith.
Mr. Smith: "No, that's just a moth
hole in my coat."
—Ex.
a       a       a
Denis Carstairs
darling?"
Jean Mulholland—"Oh, was I laughing?—I'm so sorry."
—Ex,
* *       *
Sheriff: Did ye ketch that automobile thief?"
Deputy: "He was a lucky bird. We
had chased him only a mile when our
500 miles was up and we had to stop
and change the oil."
—Ex.
♦ e       »
'Thinking of me,
Walter
madam?"
Diner:   "Oh—Just
him on a bet."
"How do you like your egg,
so-so—I married
—Ex.
A well-meaning pedestrian said to a
man who was employed to advertise
on the street: "Pardon me, but do
you know that your sandwich boards
are turned wrong side out?"
"Sure, I know lt," was the snappy
reply. "Yer don't suppose I'm agoln'
to work ln me lunch hour, do you?"
—Ex.
•   Youth:     "Doctor,   I'm   continually
thinking of my girl.    Can not you ad-
viso me how to get her off my mind?"
Doctor:  "Marry her, young man."
Youth:   "What good will that do?"
Doctor:   "Then  you'll  have  her on
your hands."
—Ex.
* *       •
"Why did you strike your husband
with the rolling pin?"
"Well, you see, Judge, I wanted to
make  him  level-headed."
—Ex.
• •       *
Life Guard—"How much can you
carry?"
Mere Man—"Two hundred pounds."
Life Guard—"Suppose there was a
woman out in the water drowning and
she weighed four hundred pounds.
How could you save her?"
Mere Man—"I'd make two trips."
—Ex.
The
"NEW IDEA"
is the last word in
Tennis Rackets
Drop in and see our new model
1928 Tennis Balls
are here
George Sparling
SPORTING GOODS
Doug. 4131
718 ROBSON ST.
USHY
AREERS
ALL
AKE-EATERS
i».S.Si.S.SiiSiSi.SMS  S I  SiiSH s  »»
Fer the benefit of those who hope
to graduate, we are publishing a few
sketches of the life of the grad when
he goes out Into the cold world. The
first, which appears below, depicts an
everyday Incident in the career of a
philosophy honour student.
Far up in tho Northern Paclflo
Ocean, a tiny vessel slowly crept
through the battering waves. The
wind howled like a pep-meetlng gone
wrong, the waves crashed, roso, and
fell as though they had heard the
latest rugby score, the lighting streaked about like a student looking for a
place In the caf.
Snugly esoonced In the upper part
of tho lower main foc'stle, musically
snored the nubject of this article.
Around him in gay disabandon lay no
books and one pipe. On the wall
was one picture, that of the world
famous Alma Mater. From time to
time the cabin boy, for he was a cabin
boy since "Cabin Boy" was printed
on his pseudo white coat, stirred uneasily as a large wave washed over
him.
Suddenly the lookout on deck
shouted out, "I think we are In a
storm." The captain dashed out,
looked around and said, "I think you
are right." Then he bawled out, like
Wilbur Sparks at a rehearsal of
"Martha," "Heave the masts for'ard;
man the portholes! Throw out the
lee scuppers and England expects
every man to do his duty, Tuum est."
With language as coarse as that of
a fourth year Sclenceman, a rude deckhand awakened our hero.
"Come abaft, you lubber, and help
me shift gears in the crows-nest."
"Coming, sir," answered the grad
as he felt about for his chewing gum.
All that night they tolled, pumping
the water out of tbe sails. At dawn
(no respectable storm ends during the
night) the tempest calmed down. The
hardy marines rejoiced that that they
had saved themselves from a watery
grave. As the cabin boy crept to his
bunk, for he had been up all night
putting up the windshields and helping to change the tires, he murmured.
"This Is the bunk! Thank heavens
the decks are awash. Now I won't
have to scrub them."
Thus did his training in Phil. 1 to
23 (inclusive) stand him in good
stead. Who can deny the advantages
of a college education?
English Prof.—"Himle, when I have
finished you may repeat what I have
said In your own words:
"Sec the cow. Isn't sho pretty? Can
the cow run? Yet), the cow can run.
Can she run as fast as a horse? No,
hIip cannot run us fast us the horse."
Hlnile: "Lamp de cow. Ain't she a
beaut? Kin de cow hustle in wlcl de
horse? Naw, de cow ain't In It wld
de  horse!"
—Ex.
♦ »       •
Judge: "Were you ever ln trouble
before?"
Prisoner: "Well—I—er kept a library book too long, once, and was fined
2 cents."
—Ex.
* *       *
Wife: "So your client was acquit-
ed of murder. On what grounds?"
Lawyer: "Insanity.   We proved that
his father had spent five years in an
insane asylum."
Wife: "But he hadn't, had he?"
Lawyer:   "Yes.    He was a doctor
there,  but  we  saw   no  necessity  of
bringing that fact out.'
—Ex.
* *       •
Lady (to tramp): "Why on earth
don't you work like anyone else? Hard
work never killed anyone."
Science Grad: "You're wrong, mum.
I lost both my wives that way."
—Ex.
• •       •
The champion absent-minded man
of the world was an aviator who Jumped out uf his airplane and forgot his
parachute until he was half way down.
—Ex.
• *       *
She: "I'm losing my mind!"
"He "What makes you think so?"
She: "I can't remember what I was
worrying about."'
• *       *
He tried to cross the railroad track
Before a rushing train;
They put the pieces in a sack,
But couldn't find the brain.
—Ex.
- and new thst Sprint bas corns
you will Im Interested In our now
range of
Golf Socks
Collar Attaohed
Shirts
Grew Neck Sweaters
•ed those
Striped Ties
Come in and look them over
"Your Bosom Friend"
Gold's Haberdashery
"Tho Little Shop Around the Corner"
066 ROBSON ST.
*»siSiS'»ii nsi< usisn i
A
— THE
PROTT
HAW
CHOOLS
fJOMMIROI end miOtMrrir
(4 In numbsr In Vsnoouvsr)
snd j
8 In British OelunMa   J
Aro ovsry day proving tholr
usefulntss te some Unlvsr*
ally Qrads. or Undargrada.
Not only do thsy train for
tho bualnoss world, but thoy
alao give airport Coaching to
thoso who ntod assistance
in their Unlveralty studies.
// you need suck services
TRY THEM
and You'll Never Regret It.
R. J. SPROTT, B.A., ProsUuit
PHONES i SEYMOUR 1SI0 and 712S
Evans & Hastings
•BETTER QUALITY*
PRINTERS
SERVICE
UNEXCELLED
 J ~
Magazines, Annuals,
Oases Programmes, Legal Forms,
Saoia! Stationery,
Poster Work,
Gsnsrsl Cosinsroial Printing
See ui before ordering *t**wh*r*.
Phons, 8ey. 188     878 Ssy mow St
IN owning and running an auto
the things you don't know
are tho things that will hurt
you. Some part of your oar's
mechanism may be out of ad*
Justment without your know*
ledge. We will be able to detect
and remedy the trouble. Why
not make use of our services T
We charge sensible come-back-
again fees.
The Shop That 01 voo Vour
Dollar a Long Ride
Terminal Service Garaie
—Limited—
Cor. Alma and Broadway
Phone Bay. 6710 THE   UBYSSEY
Canadian Rugby is
Given Premier
Standing
By a vote of 296 to 119 Canadian
Rugby gained the right to represent
the Varsity as a major sport. The
meeting was bitterly contested and
cheering and heckling oocurred very
frequently. Voting was done by secret
ballot Jimtnle Sinclair took tbe chair
end after tha minutes were read, Russ
Logle, heed ot tbe Soooor Club got up
ana stated his reasons for the withdrawal of his olub from major stand
lag.
Logle'o Speech
Logle pointed out that soccer had
heen given no support by the Student
Body, and that lt could not compoto
against a flrst division team. He said,
however, that In future years, soccer
would again reach the standing from
Which It had fallen. To this Bert
Tupper said he sow no reason for
putting soccer back.
The queation was put and the motion, "Resolved that soccer becomo a
minor sport' was passed.
Leg!* then went on to show how
Canadian Rugby had attained great
popularity and was still gaining favor
with more and more students. He
compared the orowd at the Dalhousie
gome to that ot an Intermediate Canadian Rugby game ot tbe flame day.
He said that the short season and good
Ste receipts and the excellent show*
I against the "Roughrlders" were
all points ln favour of the Canadian
fame.
Don farrls got up and said that
popularity was not a criterion of
blook letters. He also said that
-American Football was the only out*
Come Ot Voting tor the Canadian code,
Max Cameron's Spoooh
Mas Cameron arose to defend the
Canadian game. He said that ho competition would be held between Canada and the United States for at least
eight or ten years, and in those days
it wonjd be the business of the stu*
dents ot the University to decide then,
not now, Ho pointed out how there
would be no oonfliot between English
And Canadian Rugby. Ho sold that his
rugby would be over by the time that
English Rugby had got into its import*
ant games. He showed how his players
would help MoKeohnle team by its
training. He said that he would not
Vote for Canadian Rugby if he thought
it would harm English Rugby.   He
Jhowed the high standard ot Canadian
tugby by Its showing at the various
games, and the excellent coaches that
Sere willing to take the team in hand,
e said he hoped that next year they
would do well In Eastern Championships. "This is not Canadian Rugby
versus English Rugby," he oonoluded.
He sat down amid great applause.
Will. Morris said that financially the
University could not support two
major rugby teams. He said that
English Rugby should bo upheld ln our
University because men coming from
public and high schools would all be
trained players, having learned the
English code there.
Jlrnmlo Sinclair's Speech
Jltnmie Sinclair said the English
Rugby League in thia olty is tho largest Bport organization ln the city. He
said that Canadian Rugby did not have
enough competition in B. C. to warrant Its being a major sport. He said
the good pep meetings and exaggerated figures could create a false enthusiasm.
Jimmie and Max then had a little
row to themselves. Max said that although his men deserved block letters,
they were willing to give them up this
year, thus showing good sportsmanship.
Bert Tupper's Speooh
Bert Tupper stressed Empire Relations, saying that the English (iame Is
played throughout tho Empire and it
Would be a terrible thing for Canada
to break away from the world wide
chain.
Then after some heckling, oheering
Jnd clapping the vote was token with
lie  result—for  296—against  119—so
now they are on equal footing.
BIOLOGICAL DISCUSSION
CLUB
The next meeting of the IllologlcHl
Discussion Club will be held at the
home of Prof. Dickson. 4(149 12th
Ave. West, on Monday, March 5, at s
p.m. Prof. Dickson will read a paper
on "The Development of Plant Pathology."
e>  «   i*0*  e>  *»
A Correction
The instrument used to illustrate
the lecture given by Mr. Jamieson
last Friday was not an "Orthophonlc"
as stated in the report but a "Pana-
trope" loaned by the J. W. Kelly
Piano Co. Ltd.
Australians Swamp
Varsity Rugby Team
(Continued from  Page 1)
starred ln a flying low tackle. Barratt
sent the ball up mid field following a
kick after the time-out.
Waratahs again scored but tailed to
convert. On resumption of play after
a single line-out the Australians again
went over ln short order with Ford
carrying lt across. The try was converted.
The Waratahs were proving without
a doubt, their superiority In every department. Logan saved what was a
sure try following a fast three run by
the blue shirts. On a free klok tor
offside the Aussles chalked up another
8 points.
Murray klckod to touch, aud in recovering a Varsity fumble, Logan relieved with a long kick. Ross fumbled.
Hlchardson was right ou the ball and
beat Ross 60 yards to the line tor Varsity's only points; Farrlngton missed
the convert.
Play then hovered In centre field.
Estabrook regained a fumble and
kicked to touoh from a bad angle.
Sparks crashed Ford In a hard tackle.
VarBlty were on the Warntah 26-yard
line and play was Interesting until
Eaton was brought down In a heavy
tackle. Willis lost a pass In another
run. Logan crashed the opposition to
touoh saving another try. Waratahs
again scored near the corner. Ou resumption Willis saved another try
with a fast low tackle. B. C. tailed on
a free klok. Waratahs scored but tho
try was unconverted. The half ended
with tbe score 27-8.
Barratt was off on a dribble. Waratahs kioked to touoh and following a
scrum, Barratt again found touch,
Waratahs again went over in a massod
play.   The try was converted.
The play then veered to mldfleld
where Barratt was thrown Into touob.
Baton received the ball in another
three run but was forced to kick.
Locke saved a try on the wing. Play
went to the B. C. 26 line. Sinclair
kicked to touoh but Waratahs came
back and scored.
Looke was now playing full back
and Logan was moved dp to scrum.
Eaton dribbled. Waratahs again got
off to a good start. The convert hit
the post and went inside. The
Australians continued their rampage
soaring 3 more trys, converting one.
The last was scored with about three
Varsity men hanging on to the blue
shirt as he' went over the line.
The next to the final score came
when Gordon of the Waratahs raced
the whole length ot the field fending
off Varsity men right and left.
Forrester saved a sure try ln a fine
tackle. One more score followed and
play ended with Richardson dribbling
up the field.
The Australians gave a beautiful
exhibition of English Rugby at Its
best. The forwards were outstanding
and there was always from one to two
men ready to receive a pass. In the
loose the ball was continually heeled
out. Ross, the fullback, was always
safe and revealed a most accurate toe.
Varsity, although completely outclassed, fought doggedly.
Willis was perhaps tho most outstanding rarely missing his man.
Logan at fullback had plenty to do.
Locke and Eaton, on the wing, worked
hard nnd tackled well.
The team: Logan, Maclnnes, Eaata-
brook, Richardson, Willis, Locke,
Eaton, B. Barratt, Sparks, Murray,
Forrester, Farrls, Farrlngton, Wilson,
Sinclair.
Thoth Club Addressed
by Scribe Goranson
The Scribes of Thoth held a second journalistic meeting Thursday
noon, March 1. Mr. Goranson read a
paper on "Contemporary Fiction," in
which he brought forth the fundamental elements of excellence contained ln the modern novel. He
stressed the value of reading and
studying Action, from which we obtain
pleasure, and points of view. As we
read the writers' opinions we naturally form our own. Scribe Ooronson
looked at the novel of to-day from two
sides; first. Its value In modem life;
and, secondly, its source of Interest.
The next meeting of the Club will
be on Thursday noon, March 8th.
SENIOR "A" TROPHY
IS NOWAT STAKE
On Saturday night Varsity will
meet the Adanacs at the Hastings
Park Horse Show Building. Varsity
is one down ln the series and will be
fighting with their backs to the wall.
The team was quite stale on Tuesday night, and had come bad luck;
but on Saturday they will be In the
pink of Condition. There is a slight
possibility that Henderson will still
be disabled, but as he is having special treatments for his knee, It Is
hoped that he will be In uniform as
usual.
With the Adanacs at full strength,
Varsity will have their work out out
to stop them. They showed last Saturday, when they smeared tho Huskies, that they can play star basketball away from home.
It Is up to the Varsity students to
turn out In full force and boost their
team to the championship. The Seniors have a classy team, but without
support they cannot do themselves
Justice,
There has been an appalling lack
of Varsity supporters at all games.
Only a few especially Interested are
present, whereas a major sport ought
to get a good percentage of the students at all big games, lt Is now up
to the students to get out on Saturday night at 9 p.m. at the Hastings
Park Horse Show Building, and boost
the team for all they are worth.
Admission only 60c,
Painful Pep is Again
Perpetrated
On Friday noon the denizens of tbe
Lower Men's Common Room were disturbed by the appearance of a giant
truck outside their window. But spying a group of Freshmen astride the
vehicle, they merely oonoluded that
the Freshies were out for a romp and
they proceeded to snoose once more.
However the Freshmen would not be
denied nnd let out some shrieks that
somewhat resembled a "Kitsilano," At
last an Interpreter was called who
managed to glean from the Freshmen's baby-talk that there was to bo
a pep meeting in the Auditorium. Immediately the Commoners arose from
their feathery beds and rushed to
that place.
In the assembly the late sleepers
saw many co-eds, which was rather
surprising considering the faot that
the entertainment was a Sclenoe men's
pep meeting. The audience were flrst
treated to a very straightforward
speech from Capt. Wallace of the
Waratahs, and Immediately following
Manager Shaw said a few words. The
Science Men were then seen at their
worst in a one-act play. The asbestos
ascended to reveal what proved to be
a very striking resemblance to tho
Arts Men's Common Room, with two
ladies singing "After the Ball." But
the cruel Solence men invaded the
peaceful home and after more songs
and many escapades the meeting
broke up.
33=
SPECIAL STUDENT
RATE
V. KATHLEEN ELLIOTT
Public Stenographer
5.1I-53J Hogsrs Building
SEYMOUR 3W8
S
-s
**-*.
« « . ... . Mniniinmif
Commodore Cafe
Dsllolous Meats.  Courteous Servlos
•:-   DANCIN8   •:•
872 Granville Street
e«*".«"«'«"«sm................h.......,
Saturday Evening
SOCIAL DANCE
Lester Court
(By Invitation)
HALLS FOR RENT FOR
SOCIAL FUNCTIONS •:•
Nothing Too Large    Nothing Too Smalt
Accommodation and Terms to Suit All
For Information, PHONE OOUti. 800
CAN  Do^l   E *VS
60c. the Pound.
Candies for Every Occasion   —
TRY A   BOA
<u™ / 423 GRANVILLE •  705 DUNSMUIR
Shop' \ 752 ROBSON
Phone, Sey. 2383
Visiting Adept
QuellsjChessites
By winning ten of his twelve games
In the recent simultaneous exhibition
against the U. B. 0. Chess Team, Mr.
Millar of the Vancouver Club certainly displayed his ability and enviable
knowledge of the game. Mr. Hod Pllkington and Mr. J. Plant were the
only successful players for Varsity,
but most of the games were remarkably close, and the one-sided score by
no means Indicates that Mr, Millar
had an easy time of lt, during the
matoh.
Another match was played against
a team representing the West End
lost Tuesday evening, and as was the
case in the games arranged with the
Faoulty, tho result was a draw. Every game was most keenly contested,
the players seemed to be very evenly
matched, and such satisfaction was
expressed that it was decided to hold
a return match In the near future.
Mr, Butler, the mainstay of the West
End team, succeeded In taking both
games from Pllkington, and Flemming
also won both games from Plant-
hence the onus fell upon the lower
boards as far as Varsity was concerned. Fortunately the tables were completely turned In this battle sone, for
Melllsh and Carstairs won their games
from Heaps and Murohison respectively, and thus effected the. draw.
Butler : „    2
Flemming     2
Heapo    o
MurchiBon    0
emW
Pllkington   0
Plant  0
Melllsh  2
Carstairs   2
ROWING CLUB
Rowing foes must be paid Immodl*
ately to Alt. Bvano, treasurer.
DEBATES NOTICE
The debate between Arts '28 (affirmative) and Agrioulture (negative)
on "Resolved that Canada's Immigration laws be framed to attract the
pioneer type of settler, Irrespective
of nationality," has been postponed to
Monday noon, Maroh 6. It will take
place In Agriculture 100.
Sam—"What are you doing nowadays?"
Joe—"I'm running a Bessemer converter at the iron works."
Sam—"Well, drop in some day."
eeemmwm.--—*********meeKeameee+m*. "~"BX'
Maboh 2*n>, 1928
■ .■■i        niiiiii 11     •   nrtJMSsat
J3S5S
PITMAN BUSINESS
COLLEGE
Vancouver's Leading Business College
INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION
DAY and NIGHT SCHOOL
Night School four nights eaoh week.
Students may enroll
at any time,
422 Richards St. iat Hastings)
Phons, Sey. 9135
TRAOI
MARK
We havo
Just received
a fresh stock
BLAZERS
la
University dolors |
•nd othtr
wanted shades
Reasonable Prices.
\j£^ J/lllliXnif V-fj/lo\
424 Heatings Street, Vv7
PHONE.lEY. 047*
The Gables T#a Room
rW the Phtymg Field
TEAS-LIGHT LUNCHES-SUPPI**
Bono Cooking. Prices Moderate.
tfc=s**
Discovered!
"1
A NEW COMET
A f UELLE3S ENGINE
And right here you can discover the gayest and most
captivating of "fixings" for
St. Patrick's Day in the
evenin'. All the things that
conjure up visions of sham*
rocks, colleens, clay pipes,
the Harney stone, and
Paddy and his pig. Plaoe
Garde and Tally Cards,
Favors and all the appropriate decorations. Just
what you need for that
party you are planning.
— Alt Inexpensive —
GEHRKE'S
Stationers, Printers,
' * Engravers -* -
566 SEYMOUR STREET
„   jwtnee
inTramportation
THK old stage coach rumbled over the old Douglas
Road from Vancouver to New Westminster, it
blattered out cf tho Roval City and eventually travelled
over the Cariboo trail into the interior, Many a grizzled
Eoapoctor and miner who helped to develop British
ilumbla travelled by this means.
Those days are paat and the etage coach by tho advance
of science haa boon superseded by interurban car and
motor coarh, Modarn Intorurbon ram and moior coachoe
now run between Vancouver, New Westminster and
Chllliwack In a fraction of the time tha ancient vehicle
required. Modern transportation has developed the
Praaer Valley and increased property values in every
district.
BKTISH(tonMBM^
VANCOUVgR
VICTORIA
■ i-ao

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