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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 13, 1928

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 !'■    .J*-'*!,
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume Xs
VANCOUVER, B.G., MARCH 13th, 1928
No. 38.
Varsity Hoop Artists Defeat
Speedy Jordan River Squad
Varsity hoopsters earned the right to meet Kelowna In the finals ot the
British Columbia Championships when they beat Jordan River 87*19 after a
lard battle at New Westminster. The Island champions gave the local boys
• hard flsht until the last seven minutes, when, losing their star centre, they
wilted under Varsity's attack and were outsoored 17-1.
The loss of Boyd, pivot man for the Orange and Blaok, was disastrous.
Vp to that point It was nip and tuch with neither side holdiug an advent-
age ot more than one point.   Jordan River fielded a fast,   clever   and   ag-
Siappy combination and tricky drib-
lug often tooled Varaity.
Just before the game, Dr. MoBwen
of New Westminster   presented   the
Clubb and Stewart trophy to Captain
Tunny Butler ot the Varsity mention*
SI Varsity's good   record   and   the
ot t'hat the majority ot the team
ll trom New Westminster,
Jordan River's stars were Tervo
gad MoKensie, Boyd, Fatt, and
Forbes played well bnt could not
equal the performance ot the first
string forwards. Red MoKensie, a
tail, wiry bnndle ot muscle played a
marvellous game. He had terrible
took with his shooting but even then
managed to garner seven counters.
The sorrel topped lad was easily the
most effective of the Islanders, Tervo
Showed amaslng trickiness at dribbling and ball handling. Big Hender*
Sn greatly overshadowed him but
at did not deter the little fellow
from running in seven points. Fatt
displayed a world of speed and
flashy dribbling at running guard but
was a little erratic. Boyd at centre
played brilliantly, holding Ted Mc-
Bwen even until he wae put off tor
personal*, Forbes, Waohter, and
Wllloughby showed the results ot
careful training and muoh experience.
The whole team was a colorful,
trioky and hardflghting aggregation.
i Varaity luminaries were Mayers,
MoBwen, and Henderson. Wally
Mayers again proved too good for
any guard.   He ran wild, scoring 18
Suits. Forbes was absolutely help-
is against him. Wally'a speed and
clever ball handling being altogether
too much for him. Mayers made
many openings for his own men as
well as being high head man. McEwen
kept up his good form to score 6
points and generally make himself
useful. Ted had a lot of bad luck ln
his shooting but was one of the
must effective men on the floor. Henderson was a tower of strength of
the defense and worried the Islanders
a lot by snaring rebounds under
their own basket. Butler and Grant
played thetr usual good games but
the former was too much occupied
trying to hold down Red McKenzie
to be very effective while Orant was
kept well in hand by Fatt.
Jordan River put pressure on from
the start, grabbing three points
when Red McKenzie intercepted a
pass to score and Boyd made good
a free shot on Henderson's foul.
Grant scored two free shots on
Fatt's foul after several minutes of
mid-floor play. Forbes restored his
side's lead by scoring from centre.
Mayers gathered in a couple more
points on a long dribble down the
sidelines.    On  McEwen's  foul  Boyd
{avo hie team a two point margin
y scoring once. Mayers came right
baok with a basket from Henderson's
pass. Immediately afterwards Henderson scored on Mayers' pass right
under the basket to give Varsity its
first lead at 8-6. Tewo broke into
the scoring column by netting Boyd's
pass in centre floor.    Butler got   a
Kraonal on Boyd. Jordan River
tiled longer than is customary
when looking for a chance to break.
This aroused many comments from
the audience. McEwen and Tewo
scored a brace of long shots leaving
the soore 10-11 for Varsity, Mayers
scored on Boyd's personal but the
latter  made  amends  by  sinking    a
ens from Fatt. Butler and Mo-
ensle closed the halt by scoring a
fair of long shots. Half time score
It was anybody's game at this
period. Jordan River equalled Varsity In everything but combination
and were much more aggressive. A
small but enthusiastio bunch of Islanders lustily yelled for a win and
ev«n backed their hopes with coin
of the realm.
Tewo scored  on  Henderson's  foul.
Mayers regained the lead by batting
in the rebound of Butler's shot. Fatt
(Continued  on   page  4)
The Senior Classes ot Arts, Soience
and Agriculture held their last class
party ln a fitting manner at Lester
Court, on Thursday, March 9.
This was the flrst occasion that
any class party has been held at
Lester Court, and as there was about
one fourth the number of people that
Is usually present at Frosh reception,
there was accordingly plenty of room.
To the rhythm of Lee's Orchestra
the august seniors danced in complete enjoyment till the fourth dance.
Then to the consternation of the
ladles, they found that this item was
a Leap Year dance, and that they were
expected to And their partners for
the danoe, Needless to say, there
were few couples on the floor as senior ladles nre very bashful, even if
they do wear gowns.
Then to supper, without the usual
crowding and crushing to the lower
dining room, which had been divided
so that all were together ln the western half. Handsome corsages of pink
and white carnations were found at
each ladles' place. At various intervals throughout the supper, Jack Hark-
ness led the seniors in the old college
songs, with Kay Baird as accompanist on the piano.
After the supper came the presentation of a large box of Sapp Chocolates
to Miss Lorlne Vosper, from the Rolling Stone Club. Russ Bulger explained that this was an impromptu
gathering formed In 1925 by Gus (himself) Madeley, whereby the men contributed towards a suitable gift for
their most popular partner of the
This party was the result of four
years experience ln class parties, an
ideal combination of a large excellent
floor, a fine orchestra, and high class
spirit. It was an interesting proof of
the contention of the Students' Council, that, university students do not
need elaborate decorations and expensive favors to enjoy themselves,
Tho patron, and patronesses who
helped to make the party, such a success, by entering into spirit so heartily, were President and Mrs. L. S.
Kllnck, Dean M. S. Bollert, Dean and
Mrs. Clement, Dean aud Mrs. Coleman, Dr. and Mrs. Buchanan, Mr. and
Mrs. King, Miss Gray, and Mrs. Soward.
Dr* Shrum Chosen
"Big Four" Proxy
From down-town comes the happy
tidings that Dr. G. M. Shruon. this
year's Honorary President of the Canadian Rugby Club, has been chosen
unanimously for the Presidency of the
"Big Four" Canadian Rugby League.
Dr. Shrum Is one of the most sincere
and unselfish of Faculty advisers in
student affairs; this year, besides
steadying the helm at the Canadian
Rugby Club, he sat on the B'aculty
Committee on Student Affairs, and Is
undoubtedly one of the most familiar
oi the men on the Faculty, with extracurricular activities of the Undbi-grad-
His enthusiasm for worthwhile enterprises and his tempering of over-
enthusla.im with careful thought have
b»>en a distinct aid lo certain depart
nienls of student life ulready. We
prophecy that these valuable qualities
will be a tremendous help lo Canadian
Rugby In facing the troublesome problems of organisation now bothering
the heads of the game's executives
There wilt bo a meeting of La Canadlenne to-day at 12 sharp, In Arts
Players Wear the
Latest infasftions]
Latest styles for maids and matrons
upon nil occasions, may bo viewed
throughout the performance of the
bright oonu'dy "Polly With a Past,"
to be presented March 14-17 by the
University Players' Club. As Psulette
Bndy, alluring French adventuress,
whose past Is "lost. In prehistoric
times," Miss Hope Leemlng will delight her audiences with a no less than
Ave unusual costumes. An olive-
green two-piece sports frock, banded
with yellow and black, with a three*
cornered handkerchief scarf, has been
chosen for her golfing outfit during the
scene depleting her visit to a sum*
msr resort at Long Island. For tho
afternoon she appears in a crer ion
truly French—a poudre-blue frock of
close-fitting line, with uneven hem,
and a neck line that slashes to a deep
V in the back and is Inserted with
ince. Equally striking Is hor evening
gown, of geranium pink taffeta, with
an effective train.
Black satin nnd net has been chosen for Miss Eileen Griffin, depicting
Mrs. Vun Tile. This evening dross
Is encrusted with black sequins, and
•poised at the hip Is a largo mauve
and silver flower. For a smart tea-
gown, Miss Frances Madeley, as Mrs.
Davis, will wear yellow georgette, with
1 odho accordion-pleated jacket, and
pleated skirt with white luce Inserted in skirt und sleeves.
For a warm summer day in Now
York, Miss Frances Fowler, as Myrtle
Davis, will be seen ln an orange silk
two-piece dress, with tiny pleats forming a design In tho new diagonal
stripes. With this she wears a small
brlmless black and white felt hat
with black motif. Her sports dress
is a two-piece jorsey frock of white
and green. Harmonizing with this is
her smart green hat, a charming example of the new ribbon and straw
Miss Betty Bucklnnd, costume convener for the play, has been searching the most exclusive shops for hor
gowns and millinery, and audiences
will meet with an unusual display of
original designs'and styles.
Women Debaters Will
Meet Washington
Unfortunately the women's intercollegiate debate Is to be held rather late
this year, the University of Washington sending a team hero on March 23,
and the return contest ln Seattle not
belug held until April 3.
The resolution to be discussed Is
"that American Universities are
attempting to educate too many
people," and lends Itself to a great
deal of argumentation.
The affirmative of the proposition is
to be the side taken by Miss Betty
Moore and Miss Margaret Muirhead in
the debate to be held ln Vancouver, on
the 23rd while Mlas Margaret O'Neil
and Miss Helen Smith are to show the
fallacies of all affirmative arguments
at the University uf Washington.
It is to be hoped that the Jinx that
has pursued the U. B. C. debates as far
as the question of wins and losses is
concerned applies only to the masculine element ln things forensic, and
that not only two victories but also
large attendances will herald the unfortunately belated women's international debate for this season.
The contract for the debate has not
been as yet definitely arranged with
Mr. Bird, the manager ot debates at
Seattle, but further and more comprehensive details ot this debate will be
published ln later copies of the
The Ubyssey, following last year's
example, will extend to all candidates
for positions on tha Students' Council
the privilege of publishing their platforms In tho paper, The letters must
be ln by 10 o'clock Thursday morning and must not contain moro than
150 words. They will be published in
Friday's  issue.
The meeting of the Letters Club
for March 13th hae been changed to
March 20th.
Stars Compete for
the Washington Meet
Varsity's track and field men are all
set for the first outdoor meet of the
season on March 16, when they take
on the University of Washington in
the Sound City. The local boys have
been training hard since Christmas
and are on the whole in splendid condition. Bob Granger has been out
every day with the boys and they are
showing the results of bis splendid
coaching. Varsity Is not expected to
win the meet because of tho greater
size of the Washington student body,
but they wll, be In every event to the
finish und the Washlngtonlans will
know ' hey have been in a track meet
when  the day  Is through.
Varsity will be strongest this year
In the middle distance events. The
eliminations for the mile and the 440
were held on Saturday, and some very
good times turned in considering the
tertible condition of the track. The
mile was run off first and it was a
great race. Selby, Chappell, Dunn and
Gaudin were the entrants with Chap,
pell favored to win. Jack took the
lead after the first lap and held lt
right up to the end only to lose out to
Selby in a driving fl.nish, Dunn and
Oaudln coming third and fourth. The
time was 4:49 3-5.
There were also four men ln the
quarter mile, Terry, Roberts, Naylor
and Burritt. Roberts set the pace
from the start with Naylor dogging his
heels, but neither could withstand the
wondtrful finish of Terry who broke
the tape In the good time of 66 2-6,
Roberts finishing second.
Humiliations were also held in the
7H yard dash. This event was run
off in three heats, Terry, Shields and
Fell each winning one, These three
men will all make the trip and along
with Selby, Chappell and Roberts
make up the lam as chosen to date.
In the Aeld events Varsity's chances
appear very good. Shields Is throwing the shot and discus further with
every attempt and backed by Rod
Noble will make a good showing. In
the hurdles Art Field lu the low and
Frank Klllot In the high, will be hard
to beat. Hurley Hatfield should go
near about 5 ft. 10 In, In tho high
Junip and Shields has an excellent
chance In the distance leap. Bob Alpen Is bearing the brunt of the burden in the pole vault, but ho can be
counted on for practically eleven feet,
and  be  up  near the  top.
Varsity !ost the City Championship on Saturday, when its Solentlete
were downed by the ExKlngi by a 9-8 soore. The game was hard fought
throughout and the count stood 5 to 8 until, In the last two mlnutea, Niblo
of the Ex-Kings dropped a field goal to swing the battle In favor of the West*
Both teams failed to cross each other's line ln the second half. By
losing, Science relinquishes all chances to play for the Rounsefell Cup.
The next big event, the most important and the final Bnglish rugby
game of the year will tako place next Saturday when the Blue and Oold
meet Vancouver for the Provincial Championship and the McKechnie Gup.
Saturday's Qame
Science entered the game Saturday
with Farrlngton and Jones out ot the
line-up due to injuries. Theae places
were filled by Mason and Ralph Farrls.
Another added impetus to the game
was the activities of old war-horse
Kelly who filled ln for Fell, the latter
not showing up In time.
Ex-Kings took the klok but Science
ran the ball right baok to the green
sweatered crew's backfleld. Sparks
was brought down in a hard taokle
and the Corkum crew relieved to
centre field. Varsity secured, and Phil
Barratt dribbled up the field but lost
the leather in a scrimmage. Play waa
fast, and fierce taokllng was a feature.
Following a scrum, play went to Ex-
Kings, but the attack was stopped
when Phil Barratt brought down Bob
Rowan in a sensational flying taokle.
Science then pressed; the scrum
were heeling nicely and, although giving a little In weight, held the opposition firmly. The play went to the
wing but the opposition intercepted a
poor pass and went through centre
field with nothing to stop them, Niblo
converted. Score 6-0 in favor of BxKlngs.
Locke took the kick and Murray,
getting well under the ball, started the
play towards the Ex-King goal Una.
The Greenbacks relieved and the gam*
returned to centre field, Soience heeled and play was only stopped when
Phil Barratt was thrown into touoh on
the wing. Bertie Barratt then toppled
Murray Rowan over ln a flying tackle.
A sorum followed and Ralph Farrls
starred when he Intercepted a fast
pass from tho opposing half, to run
thirty yards. This brought tils play to
within five yards of the Bx*King fine,
Several scrums followed, but play
went to touoh. Tupper secured, but
was crashed in a hard tackle, Foerester went through for yards but lost
the leather.
Ex-Kings looked good for a score
when Logan brought down a Wist*
End speed artist in a hard taokle,
Locke brought the pigskin baok to
centre field and the threes were away
on another run. Tupper was nailed Ih
another hard tackle. Sinclair, playing*
a brilliant game was knocked oold
with a bad kick in the temple and left
the field. However, the plucky break*
away soon returned to take up the
fight again.
Bertie Barratt starred in a fine 84-
yard run but was brought up fifteen
yards out. Science again pressed and
were continually pushing the green
shirts back.
FLU Barratt then pulled oft the
prettiest try of the game. The young
speed artist rared down the wing to
beat four of the opposition to the line.
Kelly, however, failed to convert from
a bad angle. Score 6*8.
Locke took the kick but was downed
twenty yards out. Sparka dribbled, up
and Kelly relieved to touoh. Locke
again sooured. Soience were now
fighting one foot from the line. About a
dosen scrums followed but the Kingly
crew could not rush the Boilermakers
who successly held held the tort.
Science claimed a free kick and play
went to the midway. PhU Barratt
brought down the opposing wing in a
mad race across the field to save a
possible score. But Barratt intercepted a free kick and started the Boilermakers off on a nice three run.
The half ended 5-3 with Science taking the bigger edge of the play and
showing most of the agreasiveness.
The next canto was more closely
contested than tbe first. Play swung
back and forth and both teams were
intent on getting another counter. All
attempts proved fruitless; neither
team crossing the other's line during'
the entire half. The Science scrums
wero heeling nicely.
Following a sorum in midfleld, play
went to X-Klng's 26-yard line and was
only stopped when PhU Barratt woe
thrown Into touoh. Kelly received a
bad knock and went off.
More scrimmages followed. Locke
grabbed the ball to make a
good opening but bit th0 dust la a
pack. Phil Willis starred in a swift
low tackle. Qordie Logon drove a
high punt to bring the play to centre
field. Ex-Kings relieved and rushed
the spheroid right back. Sparta old
some nice dribbling, Bstabrook went
through a broken field to lose in a
packed tackle. Kelly came back on
and continued to play hie usual brillla*
ant game, Sclenoe pressed the West
Bnders to their home area. Bob Row*
an relieved In a part run but Willie
stopped the attack tn another low
tackle. Scrums followed S yards out.
The ball went to touoh, Bx-Klngs
secured and two minutes from full
time, following a loose play, Niblo
then snatched the game for the X-
Klngs by kloklng his spectacular field
goal twenty-five yards out
This made the tally 9-8 in favor of
the Tlsdall cup winners. Play ended
with both teams battling ln mid-field.
The team:—Logan, Locke, P. Bar*
ratt, Tupper, Bstabrook, Kelly, WlUis,
B. Barratt, Murray, Foerester, Sparks,
Morris, Sinclair, R. Farrls, Mason.
J-     14     X-A
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7i4" A T»/-»T»    "• O
AU.ftl>OX».   MlS;   i.04HU
cXlir MbgHBPg
(Member of Pacific Inter-Collegiate Press Association).
Issued every Tuesday and Friday by the Student Publications Board of the
University of British Columbia, West Point Grey.
Phone: Point Grey 1484
Mail Subscriptions rate: 88. per year. Advertising rates on application.
Bdltorlal Staff
Senior Editors—Francis Pllkington and George Davidson
Asseolate Bdltors—M. Ohristlaoa, Brace Carrick and Stewart Reid
P. I. P. A. Bdltor—Mamie Moloney
Feature Bdltor—Roderick A. Pllkington
Sport Bdltor—Irvine Keenleyelde
Chief Reporter—M. Desbrisay
Literary Bdltor: Laurence Meredith Cartoonist: C. Dudley Oaltskell
Business Staff
Business Manager—Bev. Patrick.
Business Assistants—Alan Chandler aad Ralph Brown
Advertising Manager—Ralph James
Circulation Manager—Allan Lloyd-Jones
Senior—F. C. Pllkington; Associate—Bruce Carrtok
Elections are nour—a fact to whioh we havo already alluded.
The repetition of that faot, however, is only for the sake of getting
in another word of advioe.
We hope that the fraternities and sororities will not attempt
to play any direct or indirect part in eleeions. Officially, of coarse
they cannot. But unofficially they oan and do. It is unfortuate
that this influence should be brought to bear on otherwise intelligent voters, Even among the freshmen this influence has been felt
at times, a fact whieh does not make for clear election*,
In this oonneetion, too, we hope that the other "big interests"
on the campus—athletic and others—will no.t engage in a bitter
and undignified struggle to secure their own interests. Tho individual merit and ability of the candidates for the various offices are
the only things whieh should be taken into consideration.
ail  S S Si rif'lrl t S I  III  111   I   T  T   1 "** H"»"S il iSilSuS Hill iS"SiiSnSiiS«SnSiii iS-l'*S"SnSi'SH I
Class and Cluh Notes
4 I Illll Sn| 'In! i| I S I I I I I I S il I I I l'«
A very well attended, closed meeting of the Chemistry Sooiety was held
laat Wednesday evening at the home
ot Dr. W. F. Seyer, the ohalr being
occupied by the president, F. L. Munro.
The subject of the evening, "The
Thermo Reactions of Hydrocarbons,"
was delivered in a very thorough and
interesting manner by Mr. A. Rees.
The complicated nature of the subject was effectively brought forth by
the speaker, who dealt not only with
the separation of the constituents of
crude oil, and the chemical treatment
to obtain the desired results, but also
with the reactions taking place, and
the composition of tbe hydrocarbons
Involved. An important phase of the
subject, the use ot catalysts, in bringing about reactions under more favorable conditions, was also elaborated
by the speaker.
The contained matter, and the order in which the paper was given, was
of high value to those present, and
showed that the speaker had prepared his subject with a great deai
of work. It was suggested by the
president, uslug Mr. Reoa' paper as
an example, that such papers should
be kept on record. Mr. W. Blanken-
bach moved and Mr. Wright seconded, that all available papers given before the Society, should be typewritten and kept on file, for future reference. Carried. Other business was
then discussed.
Refreshments were served by Mrs.
Seyer and Miss Seyer, and general
conversation ensued. After a hearty
vote of thanks to Dr. and Mrs. Seyer,
for their hospitality, the meeting adjourned.
Dr. J. B. Wyman is to address the
Philosophy Cluh at its annual meeting
to be held Thursday, March 22nd at
8 p.m„ at the home ot Miss Gladys
Pendray, 8751 Oranvllle St. The subject ot the leoture is to be "The Psychology of Sleep."
At this meeting amendments read at
the laat meeting will bo offered for
decision, aad eleotion of officers will
be carried on. All members will receive notices ot the meeting at the
letter rack, Auditorium Building.
Special practice of the Musical Society will be held In Arts 100 on Friday at noon. All members urged to
be present
Reserved seat orders are being taken for "Polly With a Past," at the
Auditorium box office every noon.
Rush seat tickets are on sale now.
A meeting of "L"Alouette" waa held
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. J. C.
Walker, Tuesday, Feb. 27th, at which
a varied programme was presented
The guests of honor were Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Darling, Miss Wood-
worth and Miss Barrett-Leonard.
At a business meeting of the club,
held on Thursday, Maroh 8th, the following executive was eleoted for the
coming year: President, Hiss Mac-
Lean; Vice-President, Miss Bleanor
Chilton; Seoretary, Mr. Harry Hickman; Treasurer, Mr. Cecil Stedman;
Reporter, Mr. S. Hale.
The next meeting will take place
Tuesday, March 13th, at the home ot
Mr. Beattie.
A meeting will be held on Wednesday at 12 o'clock in room App. Sc.
100 when Mr. Harland Bartholomew
will address the Institute. Mr.
Bartholomew Is head of the firm of
Bartholomew and Associates of St,
Louis, town planning consultants to
the City of Vancouver.
Undar the auspices of the club a
party of 18 students visited the Vancouver Harbour Commissioner's Grain
Elevator No. 2, and the Ballantyne
Pier. The party was shown through
the elevator and had its workings
and equipment for the handling of
grain explained in detail by members
of the staff. Through the kindness
of the master mechanic the group
was also shown over the Ballantyne
Pier, the grain and cargo handling
cranes, and the equipment of the
freight sheds.
A very enjoyable meeting of the
Studio Club was held last Friday
evening at the home of Dean Bollert.
Miss Blanche Beaumont Nelson was
the speaker. She addressed the club
on "Music, the Youngest of the
Muses," basing her remarks on the
four phases of music, Nationality,
Form, Poetry and Emotion, and Description.
Dr.   Sodgewlck  will  speak  at  the
noxt  meeting on  March  29th,  when
the annual eleotion will take place.
The next meeting of the Mathematics Club will be held at the home ot
Professor Richardson, 4154-llth Ave.
W„ on Thursday, March 16th, at 8
p.m. Mr. W. Brown, Arts '28. will
speak on the subject, "Calculating
Prodigies." Mr. Brown will deal
with various cases ot persons who
were able to perform astonishing
feats In Mental Arithmetic. A great
deal of preparation has been put on
this subject, and a very Interesting
talk is promised.
/ S. S.Tag Day
I. S. S. expanded forms International Student Service, a more intelligible
but not familiar name to present day
readers, This organization is the result of the work done by the European Student* Relief Committee from
1920 to 1925 among the destitute students of 19 countries. When, after
five or six years of work, the E. S. R.
had served its purpose, It was decided
lo continue the work as the International Student Service.
This organisation has three general
ends in view which It tries to realise.
These are:
1, To keep the universities open
to all students In spite or economic
situation, religion, race, nationality,
sex, or political affiliation, Its work
must therefore be absolutely Impartial, un Impartiality which t.i guaranteed by Its constitution, being controlled by an Independent Executive
Committee on which at present there
are three Britons, two Germans, two
Unlstatlans, two Swiss, a Jew, a Japanese, an Indian, a Frenchman, a Russian, a Pole and a Norwegian.
2. To develop complete co-operation among students nationally and
Internationally on the economic and
cultural level, and the moral and spiritual.
8. In this way to make available
the best education for the best students, permitting all to come to the
university, and promulgating the highest ideals among them,
The I. 8. S. seeks to exchange experiences among students and to make
available to others the benefits that
may have been gained from the experience of any group of students.
This is achieved through International
conferences, by the publication of brochures and pamphlets dealing with
specific problems, by the publication
of a monthly journal, "Vox Student-
urn," to which writers of every na-
tiou contribute. (
International Student Service is a
fellowship of work and service which
must bring In the whole world of students for the fulfilment of Its true
I. 8. 8. Tag Day
Tuooday, Maroh 20.
Geological Survey of
Each summer the Geological Survey
of Canada sends out about fifty aeld
parties employing nearly a hundred
students as assistants. These parties
carry on mapping operations in every
province and territory of Canada.
They work! In all types of country, in
areas of geological and mining import*
ance, and provide training for students
In geology and surveying. The staff
of the Geological Survey Is recruited
from students who have worked on its
parties. While the principal function
of the Geological Survey Is to map
Canada geologically, ln doing this it Is
necessary to produce high grade topographical maps. Topographical mapping is a distinct part of the activities
of the Survey and is essentially a field
for the training ot mining and civil
engineering students. Knowledge of
geology is not necessary for employment on a topographical party but a
knowlodge of topographical mapping
Is a valuable asset to a geological student. The expxerlence to be gained
ln topographical mapping with the
Geological Survey covers the whole
range of detailed and exploratory
mapping methods. Photo-topography,
planetable operations, transit traverse,
trlangulatlon and levelling are some of
the more Important methods used.
General information forms may be
obtained from the professors in the
departments of geology, civil engineering and mining engineering, by those
students who have passed their second
year examinations in one of these departments. Rates of pay depend upon
the experience of the applicant An
inexperienced student receives 82.60
per day, together with travelling expenses and subsistence in the field.
Appulcatlons should be addressed to
the Director of the Geological Survey,
Ottawa, Ontario, before the end of
Students who have not got their
tickets for the Spring Play 'Polly
With a Past," should get thtdrs now.
The box office Is at the Kelly Piano
House, Oranvllle St rev t.
There are still plenty of good seats
at J!.00 and 75 cents, on all four
The sale of rush seats opens Tuesday noon, to-day, at the door of the
Cafeteria. Tickets 60 cents. These
seats are as good as any in the house.
The acoustic properties of our Auditorium are of the best and the play
can be heard easily from all parts of
the house. .Rush seats are both upstairs and down.
There are few things that cost so
little in proportion to their worth as
Life Insurance.
Its rich rewards are no less available
to the wage earner or salaried man than
to the capitalist investing his thousands
for protection with profit.
Let us show you the plan that ex-
tour circumstances,
Let us show you the plan
actly fits your circumstances.
Dear Madam:
On Saturday, March 17th, this season's final game will be played for the
possession of the MoKeohnle Cap emblematic of the Provincial Rugby
Championship and I wish to make an
earnest plea for the unanimous stud*
ont support on that occasion.
During the time that I was a humble
member of the University Staff It was
my great privilege for many years to
be honoured as Honorary President
of your English Rugby Club and I
esteem this the happiest memory of
extremely pleasant years. Although
now I am not connected in any way
with the University, you placed me
among your honorary officials for the
season now closing and consequently
although I write to you as an outsider
I fear that it will be Impossible for
me to claim that I do so absolutely
unbiased but I trust that this prejudice will be overlooked.
It means very much to a large city
to have a University near at hand but
naturally only a small number of citizens can come In close oontaot with
the students and their activities and
so often unjustified opinions are held
which have been formed from very
meagre knowledge.
Athletic encounters form the greatest opportunity for down-town people
to become acquainted with the students. May I recall that 1920 Hockey
team which won the Provincial
Championship, also that 1921 Soccer
team which won the Mainland Cup,
and the thousands of people who came
out to see those games, came as supporters of Varsity's opponents, and
went away most ardent University adherents won over not only by the
sportmanship of the Varsity players
but by the loyalty of the students to
their teams.
The Rugby season Is extremely long
and players must sacrifice their personal wishes and ambitions to represent not themselves but tholr University. On more than one occasion
1 have gone to an outstanding player
and Implored him to again don his uniform for the effect his playing -would
have on the morale of his team-mates
and his fellow students. Cheerfully
does that player respond for that Is
the spirit of sportmanship.
Can we not Invoke that same spirit
for the coming game? Can not every
student sacrifice that one afternoon
for this final appearance of their
Rugby representatives?
Your team this season has suffered
severely from Injuries but, notwithstanding two reverses, which they
have met recently, Is one of the best
aggregations that ever carried the
Blue and Gold.
Those of you who bewail Varsity's
defeat by the Waratahs should just
consider the great merits of that band
of athletes; selected from an area
having a population of two or three
millions; playing together for six
months In more games on this one
tour than probably any Varsity player
will ever play; playing, talking and
thinking Rugby for all these months;
outweighing Varsity by 10 to 16 lbs.
per roan. Any body of men unless
they had the courage of cougars would
hesitate to meet such formidable opponents.
But not so with our honourable ad*
versarles for Saturday next. They
have been met, defeated Individually
and collectively before this season and
barring some acoldenta they can be
again, and I know 16 students that
are going to do lt.
Will 1500 other support them? If
you do you will be entertained royally,
thrilled repeatedly, and repaid Immensely.
Yours sincerely,
W. H. Powell,
Walter Bainbrid&e
i-s   PIANO   w
17 Years in Point Orey
City Studio i
Cor. Oranvllle aad Pender
Phone, leymour S400
Point Orey Studiot
4419 4th AVBNUB, WBST
Phone Pt. Orey 4S11>
15c. Lunch !
Sasamat €kctrlc Bakery
Sasamat and 10th
********** IS Illll II III   I  I  I  I  HSilSiSiOi
Phone, Bay. S152
Magastooe, Stationery, Films,
Chocolates, etc
Limey's Drag Store
Cor. Broadway & Alma
• ' I  « IS mi   »««l««l».|
I   I   S   S   I ill
Ths vary newest In stripes, right
frost London, England -Ths most
wonderful oolor oonbinatieae ws
have ever seen.
$ 1.50 AND $2.00
Men's Outfitters
J. W.Foster Ltd.
Special Prices in
Agent* far
Sea US Before Buying lW"ARfiBi 13th. 102ft
Ths iMreooal escheats ef
photographa with class/
mates beeee school meav
orlee for ill time,
Special school styles and
prises et our studio,
Photographs Live Forever,
Bridgman s
413 Granville Street
ftiblic Stenographer
i444WKeej«V<B**414iM       '     SBYMi
Evans & Hastings
Mafaziaee, Asasale,
Oasse PregraaMies, Lefal Ferns,
Social StsOssery,
Pester Work.
Sestrsl Qoejaiorelal PHaSea
Se* M before ordering eteewhere.
I   Phese, Soy. 188     876 8eyatear 8t.
Spring Hosiery
Lisle Hose-5 Pairs, $1.00
A popular hoae flnished In a nice
eilky eheen. Plain colore at etey,
brown and Meek. All el see.
3 Pairs, 79c.
laporteC "ell-wool" ribbed eeeko
of medium weight. Three-ply leg
and a*et end leur-ply heel end tee.
Aeeerted heather mis'urea.   All
49o. Pair—Regular Value
7Be. Pair
A wide rente ot novelty estate-
•tripee, etieeke, eto, In deelred
David Spencer
The Provincial Legislature has Just
voted |B00,000 (moro or less) to be
spent on the Unlveralty of B. 0,
Of course, the great thing la—how
will It be spent and who will spend
It? This point Is of suoh great Importance that the Feature Department
has Interviewed all the Important personages of the Varsity to obtain their
views ou the matter.   Here they are.
John Rex—Undoubtedly theae funds
should be expended upon those highly
decorative affairs vulgarly known as
Lily-ponds. A single pond la front of
suoh a lofty edifice as my library Is
entirely Inadequate and ahould be augmented by at least three others, one
on each side of the structure. I would
also suggest that a oorpa of commissionaires be instituted to keep the
students In order, especially those
who talk, run upstairs or aall swans
in my pond.
Ab. Whlteley-
I would suggest, ladles and gentle*
men, that a atone tablet should be
placed in the auditorium to commemorate that auspicious occasion when
Democracy was saved, and the In*
sldious efforts of the militarists were
defeated. I believe that the wish ot
the People, which is ever my guide,
is that this tablet ahould bear the features of the Champion of the Gauss
upon that occasion. Of course, personally I would not have It ao but
the will ot the majority Is Law.
P. C. Pllklnoton—
This fund would be very useful In
equipping the O. T. C. with scarlet
tunics and rifles. In addition a few
tanks, armored cars, howitzers, met*
rallleuses, etc., would come in handy.
Max Cameron—
To my mind, there is no better way
ot using this money than on Canadian Rugby. First of all, we would put
our team on an equal footing with
the rest of Canada by employing three
coaches per player Instead of two.
Another thing I would do, is to provide free tickets to the Canadian
Rugby games for all the students.
Joe Lane—
I'd use lt to endow an Auarchlst
library and to provide soap-boxes for
the more intelligent and broad-minded students of the University.
Nlok Abramson—
Hire a couple more lecturers like
Dr. Telford.
Young Cato, Agrlc. '31—
There is at present on the market
a large quantity of well-rotted manure that would be of inestimable
value to tho Department of Agriculture. IJF'Bldes this. I would like to
see fresh straw laid down In our
Common Room. I fetd that Ihe Aggies
are more worthy of consideration than
the public has previously beeu led to
As the remainder of those interviewed were all running for office In
the coming elections, their ideas consisted entirely of ways to spread propaganda and we are obliged to omit
their views. In conclusion we submit our own opinions.
Muok Editor—
The most important thing needed
at present is pay for the "Ubyssey"
staff and especially the Muck writers.
The salaries would be on the same
basis as those of the English department with special bonuses for muck
articles. Such a scheme would undoubtedly have the entire support of
the Student Body and would mark the
U. B. C. as one of the most progressive
universities In North America.
First Thoth Hula Girl—"She wears
too thin skirts."
Second Ditto—"No, only one usually. —Ex.
• *      *
That man Is so tight that tor tobacco he begs cigars; smokes the cigar,
chews the stub, and uses the ashes for
snuff, — Bs
e       e       e
Masle—"Turk wants me to wear a
grass skirt to the masked ball."
Has«l—"What are you going to do
about It?"
Mash* -"Oh, I'll wiggle out of it."
• e       e
Dyer—"Santa Claus certainly waa
good to that girl."
Dyer—"See what he put in her
stockings." —Us.
Eastern Mogul
Visits^ Campus
Unsuspecting Varsity students have
not yet realised that yesterday they
were honored by a visit from no less
a person than Achmet Den All Oop
the Cum-Arabic potentate. Wearing
a brilliant red fes, the native costume
of his people and their neighbours,
the Street Arabs, this foreign notable
was conducted on a tour or the buildings by the Feature Staff, He appeared particularly Interested In the
Cafeteria, where h« dined; after which
operation he gave a short address on
the Importance of a Royal Taster,
Unfortunately, he waa mistaken for
a member of the O. T. C. In their new
uniform and waa rescued with difficulty. Ha la now ongaged in promot-
Ing a holy war against Canada.
*> ■*» o-
Joke Editor—Why don't you laugh
at the Jokes?
Muok Editor—I was brought up to
respect old age.—Ex.
a       a       a
"I vaut some powder."
"No, vltnmens."
"No, I vill take it mlt me."
e       e       e
Stude—Where can I get some specimens of bugs?
Ditto—Search  me.—Ex.
e       e       e
He—Say, waiter, Is this an inou*
bator ohlckon?
Walter—I don't know, air.
He—it must be. Any chicken that
has a mother wouldn't be this tough.
e       e       e
Norm—What do you mean by telling Ruth I'm a fool?
Orev—I'm sorry.   1 did not know It
was a secret-Ex.
a       a       a
Orator—"It's knowledge we want:
Ask the avrldge man when Magna
Oharta was king of England, and 'e
carn't tell you."—Ex.
e       e       •
It is true that statistics prove women live longer than men?
Well, you know paint Is a great
* e       *
Joe Moss (the car having stopped
for the fifth tlmo): I thought so,
there's something wrong with the engine.
Freshette—Oh! Has it got an en-
a        a        a
A Scotchman and Jew were playing
golf. At the twelfth hole they were
square. At the thirteenth the Jew had
a paralytic strok and the Scotchman
made him count lt on his score card.
• .       «
Sweety—What   is   a   cure   for   seasickness?
Salty—Give it up.—Ex.
•*«.i i
Our Flowers are
Try us and find out
Bouquet Shop
At Your Service
Ai Alt Times-.'
732 Granville Street
(In Boras' Drug 8tere)
Phooe, Seymour 108
"S iSiiS I I
Do You Dance?
We can rent you a Masquerade'Coot ume cheaper than
you can make it.
We also rent out Drees
Suite, Wigs, Beard's and
Theatrical "Props."
Send for Catalogue
Parisian Costumiers
Theatrical Supply Co.
Opposite Grosvenor Hotel
♦t,.S..*i..S.«.S.iSiiSiiS S S  I   I.I HI  I  III
A Tragedy
A girl fainted
In English 9,
Poor soul—
When they discovered
That she was not
Merely sleeping,
But had. really succumbed
To the Prof.'s
Wild oratory,
Revived her.
Poor soul-
No noble minded student
Came forward
With hla flask,
And so
it was all In vain.
Time and time again
I have watched
A Professor
Open his mouth
To speak, but
Say nothing.
So sometime
I hope there
Will come
A time when Profs.
Shall be no moro,
Students will be taught
By radios and
Moving pictures.
Then I will rejoice,
For no rasping
Vooal sounds
Will grate upon
My ear.
No one
Will say:
"Are you pulling my leg?"
And I will then
Be able
To sleep ln peace.
A new supply of
Long-Pointed Shirts have arrived ami ihey sure look nest,
Drop in aad look then over.
We make up ihe crew neck
sweaters ia any eolot you
"Your Bosom Friend"
Gold's Haberdashery
"Tho Little Shoo Around the earlier*
< II SSI  I'll e >i S ill)) i|n> I I I I I UlnOHl
You know I love you aad will be
true to the last.
But how long will I be last?
McLeod** Barber Shop
S62 Dunsmulr Street
(Peoiie Stage Depot)
Where Students Meet
Ideal (or Dances
and Parties.
Prompt Delivery
19SS Commercial Drive
Phone, High. 90
Censed as a wtot*-a
necessity fer ovtryeeo
whs has writief te He.
WjOOilews tod 88.00
s sjssp) wHl say ess tf ■
btesejr*f*rffl waoMaei
wit* esrringg esse.           ■
eeeemm   ^ramm_a ^emmm*  Mmmjm/rWai                                    m
Very Special Pried to        I
vanity Shtdsnto.           \
Rfmin^too Typewriter (o.
Phone, Ssy. f 488
TRY US far your neat
Drag waato and onto the
quality, saavict
Drug Co., Ltd.
The Ortfiaal
of Western Caaoda
Finest Repertoire Company in America
with Dorothy Adams and Gordon Nelson
former members of V.B.C. Player*' Club
In Three Rieelleat Piers
"CANDIDA'' <G. Bernard Shew)
Saturday, March 17th
"THE DETOUR" (Owen Devi.)
Monday, Maroh 19th
"ANNA CHRISTIE" (Eugene O'Neil)
Tuesday, Maroh 20th
8.20 P.M.
Tickets, $2.00, $1.50, $1.00, 75c. and SOe.   Plus Tex THE   UBYSSEY
Varsity Defeat
Jordan River
(Continued from Page 1)
pulled oft one of many long doubles
to score olose under the basket.
Tewo took a long shot whioh rolled
twice around inside the rim and
then flipped out. MoBwen showed
aim bow by scoring from centre.
MoKensie scored on a pass from
Forbee. Grant scored a marvellous
overhead shot from Mayer's rebound.
Tewo fooled Henderson to get close
IP and acore. Mayers missed on
Boyd's fourth peraonal foul. Mc*
Kensle went to oentre tor Boyd and
Wachter replaced the redhead at
forward. From then on it was a
procession for Varaity. Captain
Butler called time out with the soore
tl-80 against him. In seven minutes
Varsity ran in 17 points while the
Orange aad Blaok could only soore
on a technical foul, the Islanders
started getting rough when they
couldn't stop Varsity, but to no avail,
tor the blue men were dead, on fouls.
Wllloughby was sent in for Waohter
hut could not stem the tide. Butler
slid Orant got a basket each while
ItcBwen got 8 free shots, Mayers
scored 6 and Henderson 4. The
last seven minutes were terribly un*
interesting compared to the earlier
states of the game. It Jordan River
hatf retained their captain and oentre
the Issue would have been ln doubt
tjnttl the final whistle. Full time
score 87-82.
Jordan River: Wllloughby, Tewo
(7). Wachter, Boyd (4), Forbes (8),
Fatt (2), MoKensie (7).-a8
Varsity: Mayers (18), Grant (6),
Paulson, Robinson, MoBwen (7),
Butler (6), Straight, McDonald,
Henderson («).—87.
On Thursday evening the Varsity
Chess enthusiasts were again  com*
SlUd to admit defeat at the hands ot
e pawn experts bearing the colors
ef the Vanoouver Chess Olub. Varsity's
playore were distinctly off color, Melllsh and Rowland playing far from
their beat games, while Plant and
Prof, Seyer were matched against two
ef the heat players ot the evening. R.
pilklnston, leading the Varsity team,
eiyed in his usually brilliant form
d succeeded In dimming the shin*
Ing star of the opposition, Witham,
while Carstairs crushed the aspirations of Knowles ln Varsity's other
The detailed results were:
Vanity Vanoouver
Board 1.
ft. Pllkington ....1 Witham 0
Board 8
Melllsh ...» ~0   MoKensie 1
Board 8.
Plant .  .0   Molntyro 1
Board 4
Prof. Seyer  0   Mclntyre —1
Board 6
CSrstairs  1   Knowles  0
Board 4
Rowland  .0   Hammond 1
8 4
The next matohes will probably be
return engagements against the Faculty team and the West End Club.
Freshmen Outpoint
Junior Debate Team
On Monday a debate was held in
the lnter-class series, between Arts
'29 and Arts '31, the latter being victorious.
The Question under discussion was,
"Resolved that the Oriental nations
are a menace to western civilisation."
Messrs. McKenzie and Molar upheld
the argument for the Freshmen, and
Messrs. Chandler and Tolmie represented the Junior year.
The affirmative sought to show the
dangers of Oriental penetration,
coupled with the desire for territory
Into which their millions might expand. The negative took the stand
that the Orient, far from menacing
our civilisation, is tending to largely
adopt tt.   Nevertheless the former ar-
Suments won the Judges' favour.  The
eclslon was rendered two to one in
favour of the auirmative.
In the Girls' Inter-Class Badminton
Tournament, which was played off
last week, Arts '30 came out victorious. Margaret Lyle and Dorothy
Pound were the champions of the
winning team. Misses James and
McDonald of Arta '81 were knocked
out In the first round.
The sophettes then showed their
senior sisters how to whaok a mean
shuttle, bagging the winning score
both from Misses Eddy and Ktllam
of '20, and from Misses Mutheson and
Craig of '28. The whole match was
a remarkably fine exhibition of Badminton.
Venues of Election
Speeches are Given
The following dates and rooms have
been set aside for election meetings:
Wednesday March 14, Auditorium;
Secretary and Treasurer.
Thursday, March 15, President Women's Undergrad., Arts 100.
President Men's Undergrade Ap.
Sc. 100.
Friday, March 16, President Women's Athletics, Arts 100.
President Men's Athletics, Ap. Sc.
Monday, March 19, Auditorium, Junior Member and President Literary
and Scientific.
If any of these offices should be filled by acclamation, announcement will
be made at the meeting or In Friday's
To-dsy, Tuesday, Is tho last day for
Soccerites Beat
Chinese Students
Varsity's second soccer team scored
their fourth win by victory over the
Chinese Students, 4-0. The Blue and
Gold squad has every chance of finish*
Ing about fifth in the league whioh is
comprised of fourteen teams.
The first halt of Saturday's game
was scoreless although Varsity clearly
had the best of the play. Both goalies
had several hard stops to make but
they both handled them In a very
efficient manner. The whistle blew
for haJf-tlme with Varsity right on top
of tbe Chinese goal.
The game speeded up considerably
in the seoond stansa and both squads
had narrow escapes. The flrst count
was made after about fifteen minutes
of the second halt had elapsed when
Al. Todd beaded in a first clasa goal
from Tommy Chalmers' cross. Thirty
seconds from the kick-off Doug. Partridge added another on a fine piece of
Individual work and put the game on
ioe. The Chinese wont to pieces after
the second score and from then on
Varsity had things all their own way.
Bud Cooke took a snap that from
fairly well out, the ball going Into the
tar corner for the third counter. With
about ten minutes to go Mel Gaudin
added the fourth and final goal. Near
the ends of the game, Dock Yip ot the
Chinese was carried off the field with
a bleeding nose. He did not return
to finish the game.
Dekema, Alan and Mundie showed
up well on the defense while the whole
forward line played equally well on the
Line-up: Dekema, Allan and Wright,
Nowall, Mundie, and Hyndman, Chalmers, Partridge, Gaudin, Todd and
Cavell Team Defeats
Varsity Junior Soccer
On Saturday last, Varaity Juniors
were beaton in a hard contested game
by Cavell to the tune of 4-7. Varsity
lost the toss and kicked uphill,
against the Hun and the wiud. Cavell
outplayed Varsity in the first half
and scored three goals. The whole
Varsity defence stood still while the
Cavell outside left scored the second
In the second half Varsity woke up
and played real football for the
whole period. Early on Cavell scored
a fourth goal, but from then on,
Varsity were all over their opponents.
Stafford soon scored with a brilliant shot and before the close England scored a second. For Varsity,
Stafford and Mackenzie turned in
good play at full-back. Mitchell played
well, but allowed the Cavell centre
forward too much latitude and the'
latter scored three goals, England
was the best forward and put in
some glorious centres, none of which
were turned to account. B. Wright
did well at centre, but was off the
mark In his shooting.
Varsity lined up as follows: McGregor. Mackenzie, Stafford, Sander-
sen, Mitchell, Rolce, Robson, Mc-
Keliar,. Wright, Fernlund, and England.
How to Be a College Man
Wear no garters.
Walk abDUt with a dazed look ln
your eyes.
Bend forward to get that midnight
oil effpct.
Wear "Slaughter    House" (registered)  clotiien.
Have   something   cute    painted    on
your slicker.
Watch the men about campus, and
learn to use their captivating walk.
Wear a key.
Carry an empty pipe In your Jaw.
Attend a university.
Parker, Samuel Chester
A text-book on the history of modern elementary education.
Williams, Whiting
What's oa the workers mindl
Ooddard, Dwlght
Was Jesus influenced by Buddhism f
Ontario, Sept of Agriculture
Annual report.
The laotio aoid bacteria.
The mechanics of the atom.
Oan, Herbert W.
Life and infinite individuality.
Amerloan liberty directory
A classified list of libraries and
roomer, tobert Frani
Employee otoek ownership ia the
United States.
Whibley, Charles
William Pitt.
KeUhau, Wlihaim Christian
Morego og verdonskrigen.
Aristotelian Sooiety
Relativity, logio nnd mytioiam.
Vakil, Ohaadulal Wagindas
Currency and prices in India.
Ferrer, Beginald
Tho English rook-garden.
McOullooh, John Ramsay
A select collection of scares and
valuable tracts.
Jerome, Horry
Migration and business cycles.
Hispanic Society of Ameriea
Castllian wood-oarvings.
Jockh, Ernst
The new Germany.
Soharlleb, Mary Ann D,
The psychology of childhood.
Horn, D. B,
A history of Europe, 1871-1980.
Barker, J. Bills
America's secret.
MaemiUan, W. IS.
Cape colour question.
Mayo, Katherlne
Mother India.
Graves, Prank Plonepont
A student's history of education.
Begble, Harold
The mirrors of Downing Street.
Brown, John Franklin
Tho American high school,
Man, Karl
Hlstolre des doctrines economiquos.
Valentine, Charles Wilfred
An  introduction  to   experimental
Marx, Karl
Le Capital.
Marx, Karl
Herr Vogt.
Clayton, Joseph
The rise and decline of socialism in
Great Britain.
Coming Events
TUESDAY, Mar. 13—S. C. M. lecture, Ag. 100, noon.
Social Science Club, "Companionate
Marralge," Rev. A. H. Sovereign, Ap.
S. 100, 3 p.m.
Interclass Debate, '31 va. '29, Ap. S.
100, noon.
WKDNIWDAY,   Mar.    I *-17—"Folly
Willi ti  1'ust," University Auditorium.
FRIDAY. Mar. 16—Track Meet at
Seattle.   U. D. C. vs, U. of W.
The Gables Tea Room
Near the Playing Field
Home Cooking. Prices Moderate.
§9 Corner IVI
Qeorgla and Denman
Most Beautltsl Ballroom la Canada
9 te 11 p.m
Admission, SO Cents.
Auditorium now available for Private
Usnces and Balls, Concerts, Laetures,
Banqusts, Etc,
Farrlngton, Oliver 0.
Agato,    physical   properties   and
Smith, George Otis
Raw materials and their effect upon
international relations.
Znter-Zmperiol Eolations Committee
The British commonwealth of nations.
Quigley, Harold Scott
Chinese politios and foreign powers.
Royal Baking Powder Oompany
Alum in baking powder.
Gardiner, Alfred Oeorge
Pillars of sooiety.
Brlffault, Robert
The Mothers.
Godin, Paul
Growth during school age.
Smith, William Wesley
The dements of live stoek judging.
Bye, Raymond Taylor
Principles of economios.
Anderson, William Jamee
Tho architecture of ancient Rome.
Davlisoa, Walter
Pooling wheat in Canada.
Canada. Honorary Advisory Oounoil
^ressBjassBe^sBspsFS'   eamwwwm^mwwwmf    mmmamjereaaa^mwij    ^PWejBBwJeVejssB-a
Report ou agricultural oredit.
Canada. Honorary Advisory Council
Supplementary report on agricultural oredit.
Korsohelt, Bugea
Text-book of tho embroyology of
Walter, Hubert Conrad
Foreign   exchange   and   forolgu
Masaryk, Tonus Garrigue
The making ot a state,
Barker, Bmest
National character and the factors
in its formations.
Maboh 13th, 1988
Vaneouver'e Leading Biielneee Collate
Night School fear nights eaoh week.
Students may enroll
ai anytime.
422 Richards St (at Hastings)
Phono, Sey. 9135
After Years of
The Royal Portable Type*
writer, most modern of lightweight writing machines, la the
product of years Of research.
Marvelously compact and efficient, built to go anywhere you
go and do your writing well, it
is remarkable for ease ot operation. Here is a typewriter .so
complete that it makes handwriting obsolete—lt Is the last
word in scientific design and
dependable construction.
Campus Representative
Dick Asher, '26
Phone P. G. 763-R
n ■■■**".**,«,«« r, ,«,»*.
Commodore Cafe
Dsliolous Mesls.  Courteous Ssrvioo
•:•   0ANCIN8   •:•
872 Granville Street
Style and Value
$25 to $40
Cor. et Hastings aad Heastr Ste.
March 15th
Authentic Styles
for the New Season
You are
Fubion Floor H.B.C.
550 SEYMOUR ST. 550
Phone, Seymour 3000
tlbe Hew ©rpbeum Cafe
WE bank on quality and win on prick
The University Book Store
Hour* *. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. *, Saturday!, 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, 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 Booh Supplies Sold Here.


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