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The Ubyssey Mar 10, 1933

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tfTksVniv.rtityOf BritUh Colon*
 a__t±____-___-S____---_ga____a '
.MARCH 10, 1933
Labora'toriti- triuxiifortned into workghopg of industrial re-
gego^-^««^e» ^turing ths mlrtdas of Science!
ThdU_*h& to! Lntereeted citlxerig following *HthUsituttlc
|uid«g tkwiiik th* Intricate mate of Invention!
Of the «failtlWrl-lt-hicltry, that eheif^iic youhg Cifai^u- 6^g*h-
lut-on that will do all in itg power to show the people of Van-
eouver from 2 till
tfaat is bring dotie at the
In thilr  BaS-SeeVs
Mky.    • ' '
is tHe ftrri ft-gUNr. Open
Day to be staged at VMJC..
and for two weeks mambsrs of tits
Society, under Prof. A. H. Flnliy Ind
Piagll-Bt Norman Brooks, have been
|n«t with spontaneous co-operation
ty ttowartewn newepapera aad olti-
lens alike. Many people have writ-
In- Iii to otttgr-titiMe tile Society
ta the spleKdld manner la trttWJ
they be plsclnS the UnlViAty be;
Ion the **_>!* o_ Vancouver and
ttne o_ the phases of *o*k
Vlrits-s GuMed
TWten wtil be met at the
Mad ¥_»_•_
Students of sU faculties wUl be
vwlcomed and will be afforded the
opportunity to vtrit tiie enginSOring
buUdings and aee In tiie various departments the displays which represent "many important British Col-
at Governors wflltosmaUy opct the
"Ope, pno^tnlj^mi *•
.frMlte      l^.t-MW
Bee.aW_« Barer
W-__im S-rgent, who wiU imdsrtahe
the exa-Ong rol* of Hercole Potrgt,
master detective, In lie eighteenth
annual stfriat production of the Pl_y-
«W OIrt, WhM often- in the Uni-
Wrrity *h**tre rtrict Wednesdaynight.
A complete program la listed be-
lbs Industrial Laboratory
Hie Electro Chemistry Laboratory
The Research Laboratories
Exhibits   of   Synthetic   chemical
bepartment ef ClvU Engineering
The Hydraulics Laboratory
(Continued on Pige Thrae)
Fifteen lion Men
To Graduate
'Recalcitrant seniors are reminded'
by the Registrar that failure to pay
gradation fees of 115.00 before April
27 wiU result in no degree being
given to the culprit In May.
Under calendar regulations aU candidates for a degree are required to
make formal application for graduation at least one month previous to
the Congregation at which they expect to obtain the degree. Special
forms for this purpose may be obtained from the Registrar's office.
Most students ln Fourth Year Arts
and Fifth Year Applied Science (Engineering) have already fUled out
forms which were Included in their
registration booklets, lt Is noted.
Other candidates should attend to
this matter without delay as Congregation is on May 11 and the applications must be in not later than
AprU 11.
A complete record of the names
and addresses of all graduates Is
kept at the University, Mr, Mathews
adds. To maintain this "Graduate
Record" the Alumni Association cooperates with the Registrar's office
by giving changes of addresses and
other information. Without the aid
of every graduate, however, it is impossible to keep the file accurate and
up-to-date, and each Alumnus is requested to supply information whenever available, particularly in regard
to changes of address. The "Record"
is open at all times to graduates of
the University.
A -kririto M_f wbrited on
-*i4 jrf thk tlby_i-y, « the nvtlor
paH of the atorlal board was still
whooping It up In the great rity to
the seeih of as.
FrtfWee Luc_» and Stuart Keate
functioned as joint editors for the
Q^£^eWt» ■ ,stWPSSSB» i "^WSSS-M^p    _r eW^nam9m-   SOMsSSU
led Phge rah' with MU «* dsually
prwWHtht   Sport  tommy,   aWy
' t-htotsd > Colin M_iie. Al*
■sot ware Janet J-lgg-oibotham,
David Jacobson, and divers importers
who pepped Ja to Und Prees Day
mmiint mo-h »s usual
Typewriters tapped _nd hMdwrlters
searched madly for synonyms for
"drive" in four letters beginning
with "s," all as though tile editor
and his cohorts were present and on
the job. Hope you found it as easy
sailing as we did, Slngel
Dr. F ,C. Walker, Honorary Prest-
ftfct of the Players' Cnfb, who* a*.
tirtdag* liay bean lhv_tmible to mem-
bars of the cast and conunHtses- Tha
Club Is about to oompleta « seeotid
successful season under his
i  r_i.itiift ,-iriiT-
And Youthful Thespian* Revelling iii
Joys of Radio and Billboard!*
Follow Gerry Prevost Through a He«tic Dsy in ths till St
An Actor ■ —•
Addmi Smattering Of
Stadent Body Thursday
Cdlttm, Owen,
Wtsms- a Week—toys**
r, Stead, Give View*
Plank — Stadium Important
»a "i-i
tri Open
Amu    Iii
niiDi    in
N. Vas/Teniglrt
Tonight at l:i> the Players' Club
opens with their first night of "Alibi" in the Knights of Pythias Hall,
North Vancouver. Members of ths
cist leave Vancouver it 4 tills after-
noon, as they wUl of necessity fill
the roles of stage hands and makeup men as weU ss actors for all their
touring engagements.
Plans were climaxed in a dress rehearsal last night, when the cast went
through their paces With few hitches.
The stage crew, starring "Terrible
Jack" McCance, "Heater Jimmy"
Osborne, and Jimmy Barr, presented
a set-up laat night that wUl compare
favorably with any "sets" in Vancouver. Last night tile cast worked
with the small "tour set" and tomorrow afternoon they wtil use the
larger set whloh wUl be the background of the Vancouver shows.
About 4S0 people will jam the
North Vancouver Hall tonight In
order to find out just who did kiU
Sir William Talbot.
CarMBd-tee for presidency cf tht Alma M»ter Society ad-
dresawi a jfeorly attsnded rfteerting of the society in the audi,
torium yesterday noon. Bill Whimster, president incumbent, presided.
Gordon Stead, Commerce president, gave a brief resume of
the necessary qualifications for the office. In advocating a cautious policy for the forthcoming year he atated, "I am in favour
of keeping tip aa many of the old institutions as possible. I a_so
favor trips Of teams, both athletic and so as to permit of an aUotmriit to
educational. I beUeve the return of the stadium. There should be a rev.
the three faculty balls Is desirable. {enue from bbth the stadium and the
As far as the athletic situation Is con- gymnasium. As far as the poUcy to
Members of the cast of "Alibi," the thriller to be presented
by the Player'a Club Wednesday to Stturday of next week, «*e
having some difficulty in maintaining in S^uilibrium as matdfas-
tations of the work of Advertiaing Matta|er Don McTavigh and
liis henchman, Bill Birmingham, are appearing in all cornera
of the city.
It*g a tough life now-a-days for the youthful Thegpiang, as
tfcey are trftpregsed on every hand that "A-Jbi" ii a gripping myg-
f*ry*__n_r and are baSrifid *rth
Half-way mark his been niehfcd
and passsd after thm days df intensive campaigning, ind over seven
hundred Stadium waivers have beta
rigned, reports the burinass Office of
the Alma Mater Sodety.
At the present rate it Is expected
that the necessary amount wiU be
raised before another week 1s out,
and the recommendations of Eric
'lAssnby and PhU Be-rMtt may bo [ii*l «ai, act without notidag Hat
t\ *e «uesti« of 'fhtt Killed «r
WUUam IWbot," the answer to which
they *ave been guarding w <g-glr
Jhves for ite last two months. Mature
""att average day in the Uvea ol one
of the caet-fw i-_rt*-M Oerryfee-
vest, tiOio wtil pUy the gelenf Ma-
jor Kunt In the forthcoming produc-
Rths-Mals' -are '^ over: t*sUtS\ ***
kck-a-g-y," musss Ow»y, "guaas PU
go down town and see s dtHsasnt
show for a change." and he starts
m mn It i
Cresrihg 'the campes, he «sei a
yellow rign which reminds hfan tirit
he Is playing a part ln "AUbl" Ncn-
plusssd, he gets on the bus, only to
meet with another rimilar sign. OH-
ting dff at «uemat, he steps on 'tiie
^t In-Waot alm-i» _-_rri__a--H.. A,
aervlceeble playing flrid wUl thua > be
assured to the student body within
the next two yegrs.
-lioee who have not yet signed are
urged to do so, in order to keep up
the good record of the past three
Spring Play opens, North Vancouver Knights of Pythias
Hall, 8:20 p.m.
Vancouver Institute Lecture,
Dr. Buchanan, 8 p.m.
Open House, Engineering Society, 2 pm. to 10:30 p.m.
Tour of General Hospital, pre-
medical students, 3:45 p.m.
Soccer, Seniors vs. S. Burnaby,
Trimble Park, 2:30 p.m.
Basketball, V. A. C. Gym.
English  Rugby,    Varsity  vs.
Victoria Reps, Brockton Pt.,
2:30 p.m.
V. C. U. Church Service, evening, Broadway Baptist
Church, cor. 6th Ave. and
Collingwood Street.
cerned I would demand written agreements before entering any teams in
downtown leagues. Regarding the
stadium, a great deal of money bfs
already been invested and it Is up
to us to save the money and the stadium"
"In my opinion the qualifications
for president are: executive ablUty,
experience ln student orpnltatlohs,
athletics, Uterary and scientific, and
the ablUty to discuss university questions with aluml and outriders. I do
not beUeve in advocating a platform
but I would follow the poUcy of suppression of adverse pubUcity to the
university of maintaining the Freshman Information Bureau, of supporting the campus debating activities and
of demanding written agreementa from
outride leagues in athletics before
entering them. I also believe that
the stadium development should be
George Sinclair, popular Science-
man, declared that aU the burineos
of the A. M. S. should be handled in
an open manner. "Not aU the best
brains are on the Council and the
fuU cooperation of the society is des*
irable ln governing the university. I
am opposed to tjie poUcy of obtaining money by the Caution Money
Waiver System as it seems to be one
•of Intimidation. I do beUeve that the
Alma Mater funds can be arranged
be pursued next year is concerned I
would leave that to the sodety to determine."
"For the last three years Varrity
presidents have made promises only
to break them," declared Mark Collins.
"I wttl therefore oonfine myself to expressing my views only. I have positively no frith In the moral Integrity
of the men In the Vancouver athletic
leagues. I would deem It advisable to
negotiate with colleges to the south
of us for purposes of athletic competition. With regard to the stadium I
wish to state that mine was the only
dissenting voice on the Council, when
the question of building the fence was
brought up. I would also advise the
floating of a bond issue to build a
concrete grandstand in the stadium
towards the construction of a bowl.
The issuing of the Ubyssey three times
a Week foUowing a recovery in business which will soon take place WiU
inevitably result In a dally campus
paper. I beUeve that the faculty balls
should be'maintained and that the
present system of finance Is desirable."
Betty Wilson and Howard Cleveland
spoke ln favor of Gordon Stead, Pat
Owen, Muriel Christie, Harry Ryan
and Dave Turner for Milt Owen,
Muriel Christie and Harry Thorne for
George Cinclalr and Emma Wilson
and Ken CampbeU for Mark Collins.
Hi»torian*   Elect
Chave President
Tuesday, March 14, is positively
the last day for the rebate on Senior
Class fees. All seniors who hand ln
their class feets at the foot of the
Cafeteria stairs before that chte will
receive $1 of the sum in return.
There are still some seniors who
have not coUected the rebate due
them for having paid $8 Inst term.
To collect this the receipt for Ihe
fees must be presented.   In order to
The annual banquet of the
Women's Athletic Association
will be given in the Caf. on
Students' Night of the Spring
Play. Only thirty-five cents.
Everybody expected.
LOST—Black Waterman's fountain
pen, "J. Menries,' scratched on end.
Finder please leave at Book Store.
immediately before the examinations,
which would cause a great deal of
convenience, all members of Arts '33
are asked to hand in their fees aa
avoid the necessity of collecting fees soon as possible.
The Historical Society held its final
meeting for the Session 1932-33 st
tiie home of Prdf. and Mrs. F. H.
Seward. T*he following now meny
bers were elected: Margaret Cotter,
Lucy Currie, Daisy MacNelU, Rose
Whelan, J. C. Conway, A. J. Johnson,
G. H. Nelson and L. M. Hunter.
Offloers for the year were elected:
President, Cyril Chave; Secty. Trees.,
Patricia CampbeU. A vote of thartks
waa moved to WUlard Ireland and
his executive for the splen_ld work
done this year, and to Mr. Soward
for the friendly interest he took in
the Society.
CecU Hacker read a paper on "NationaUsm in Japan." "Japan," he
says, "is merely copying European
diplomacy of pre-war days. Since
the war, western nations have engaged hi a conflict of economic nationaUsm which has raised tariff barriers so high that world trade la almost impossible. Is it any Wonder
that Japan feels that she must have
Manchuria? By the law of yesterday
the other nations of the world cannot condemn her. They refuse to
unite with her in drafting what we
might term a "law of tomorrow."
They must accept a measure of responsibility if she breaks the law of
Japan is one of the tragedies of
the present era. The outcome of
Japan's present policy in the East
will be an era of lawless force in
that part of the world. The spirit
democracy, rising in China, will be
crushed by it. Russia, the United
States, and European powers may
easily be drawn into the conflict if
Japanese nationalism runs its present course.
Force, rather than friendship, will
be the order of the day. "And," says
Sir Frederick White, "If the East is
taught to rely on force the whole
world must retrace Its steps from
Geneva and prepare for chaos. Such
may be the fruits of Japanese nationalism."
that "AUbr^riU be piysd
next week and that tickets go 6n g_le
March 10.
Relief for a few moments, until
the women In front shifts the baby
from one knee to the next and reminds her friend that "Sure, Fm
takln' the kid to see 'Alibi'." Gerry
Cresting GranvlUe street bridge, a
huge biUbeard announces that "The
Univsrsity Players wiU present 'AUbl'." "The devU you say," murmurs
Deny. ,
aw   in i»t •_>    11ii ri
An, sweet nrysfssyy
Gerry decides to get out and >walh."
Move   posters,   in   sine   windows.
Then, as  he passes  KeUy*s  Pig|>o
House, pictures df the cot. the
strain Is wearing him down. He
passes a <_othlar*s and nottess that
"This store supplies aU the costumes
for 'Alibi'."
Ah! Muriel Relief! But no-the record Is Over, and the radio snnounoer
is Queetloning "Who KUled Sir William Talbot?"
On the point of going berserk,
Gerry dives into a show.
McTavish and -Urmingham have
dens their work! And don't think
for a moment, because of the above,
that the cast doesn't love It!
Tha Ufe and work of James Max-
weU, noted British scientist, was under consideration when the Physics
Club held a meeting in Science 200
at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon.
H. Clayton opened the discussion
with a brief historical review of the
physicist's Ufe. He was foUowed by
George Volkoff, who took as his subject, MaxweU's contributions to the
solution of the stability of Saturn's
rings. Thia solution Involved a purely mathematical method with numerous equations.
The third speaker was G. Daniel-
son, who spoke on Maxwell's contributions to the Kinetic Theory—revealing that the famed scientist produced different equations for tiie
most probable velocity, the average
velocity, and the root mean squared
velocity of molecules. Maxwell is
credited with an analysis of the viscosity of gases, heat conduction, diffusion, and many other important
branches in this scientific study.
Dr. T. C. Hebb, head of the department of Physics, made known some
of the difficulties encountered in the
theories of light before the time of
Maxwell and showed that the letter's
electromagnetic theory was very important as a solution to the question
of light waves.
(Continued on Page Three) -_fi
Friday, March 10,1933
OlhP IbyQflPit
(Member CAP., P.I.P.A.)       Tslephotis: Point Qrejr _N
Issued twice weekly by the Student PubUcations Board
oFthe Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Columbia, Vancouver, B.C.
MaU Subecrlptloiisi' |2.00 per year
Campus Subscriptions: $1.00 per year
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF—F. St John Madeley
Tuesday: Stuart Keate Fridays Norman Hacking
Sport Edlton Day Washington
News Managers Frances Lucas
Associate Editors: Archie Thompson and John Cornish
Associate Sport Edltom Arnold Whits, Christie Fletcher
literary Editors Kay Crosby Feature Editors Ouy Palmer
Assistant Editors: Jack Stanton, Zoe Browne-Clayton,
Boyd Agnew, David Jacobson
Exchange Editors Nancy Miles
Free Lancets E. J. Costain and A. Mayse
Office Assistants Janet Hlggbibotham.
Qeaerals Mary Cook, Darrel Gomery, Jeanne Lakeman-
Shaw, Esperance Blanchard, Doris McDiarmid, W. H.
Birmingham, Edgar Vick, Ted Madeley, Vivian Lexiar,
Gerald Prevost, Daisy MaoNeiH, Murray Hunter, Kay
Stewart.  ,, -
■pets Jimmy Moyes. Colin Milne, T»d-WUMnaon, Wok
Brigg*, Howard Jones, Harry Jackson, Dick Elson, Jean
Root, Paul KotoOUn,
Editor: Pat Kerr
Associate Edltorst Virginia Cummings and Leona Nelson
Asristantss Ruth Madrity and Hedley 8. Fowler
Business Manager i' Reg; Prioe.
Circulation Mahtiert'J,Balcombe.
Ctrtolatien Asristantss C. ©mpklnson, Alex Wood and
■  Elmer Sim "" '
i  mil '
Council'g campaign to get that extra fourteen hundred reached aivl passed, the hall-way
mark, at least, after a day's intensive campaigning. So far so good, if fte cautious but
hopeful comment which an unprejudiced ob-
aerver might be permitted to make.
There ia a considerable distance to be covered yet before the plan suggested by the consulting engineers can be put into effect, however. Furthermore, there ia not an absolute
guarantee even then that the field will be satisfactory, certainly not permanently ao.
The response to th« one-day campaign
showed that the member* of the Alma Mater
Society do not intend to let their responsibility
lapse in this case, however. The Big Campaign
of three years ago yfil not be followed by an
absolute anti-climax, after/all, and those who
regarded the spirit of the Student body with a
cynical eye this year will be forced to admit
that when there ia an occasion, U.B.C. invariably manages to rise to it.
Apes and Ivory
The first draft of the time-table for the
April examinations has been posted. Comments, as usual, are rife and, also as usual,
generally unfavorable. Exams are a difficult
subject to be favorable about in my case, but
this year there seems to be more legitimate
cause for complaint.
In the first place, the whole series has been
crowded into the space of ten days To some
this* merely means quicker relief than usual.
Others, especially members of the senior years,
feel that tiie crowding together of their finals
is depriving them of the chance to make as
good marks as they, would m the event of
having a little more tune in between sessions.
The usual long weekend before the grind
which Oood Friday to Easter Monday has always provided has also keen rudely cut into,
and examinations are scheduled for the Saturday, as well as for Easter Monday itself. Thia
is proving a severe shock for many who had
been depending on four clear days in which
last-minute preparations may be completed.
It is noteworthy that the hectic three-a-day
system has been greatly modified, and it is
doubtful if any student will have to work
under that strain this year.
"WeU, Peter," said I, "it's not as if you had a
rank amateur on the job, you know."
Peter continued to regard me with a dubious air, nervously tying and untying his red-
and-black typewriter ribbon tie the while.
"Leave it alone," I urged him. "Why, of
course you don't remember this, but 'way back
a couple of years ago I ran a literchure corner myself."
"I know, I know; 'Fun and Fundamentals.'
Please don't start reminiscing again. Can't you
ever forget your paat mistakes?" moaned the
monkey. "Everybody in Pub has heard that
story. You and R.A.P. And you once wrote a
Sportorial. And something about the wind at
Prospect Point. You were swell doings."
"All right, if you're going to start reminding
me of that, we'll gever connections right now.
You little squirt, you weren't even here in
those daya. You're an innovation, no better
than a Sophomore,"
"Oh, izzat so. How about the time you parodied the Soccer story and nearly got sat on for
good and all."
"Well, they did come to tea with me afterwards, and we all went to Essondale together,"
I reminded him.
"All very well," Peter wu sever*. "But this
is not getting the column written; at least It
wasn't when I was a literary ape."
Recognising the Jugtice of this rebuke, I
dived into that myatie drawer, ornamented
with the sign of the Swastika, where Peter and
Bill (or Teak) carry on their nefarious busi-
ms, and discovered a store of contributions
which would have covered me with shame for
the inadequacy of my own litany-coroner days
if a News-Manager was not by nature Immune
from any such quality.
Here is one of the first thing I found:
Punch and Judy
And Pinnochlo -  •
Fond old fooUsh faces
Laughter In the footilghts • •
Purple, green, and amber rays
Casting their Ulurion.
Stiff and proper posture • •
I'tanks • •
Clown gesticulations • •
Subtlety • •
Buffoonery - -
Curtain caU - -
Da-had clever Inaolence.
Glory in their play.
Dust in the daybreak.
Shrouded wings.
Choked, neglected mustlness
By a broken show box.
Dolls, duU and listless - •
Ashen faces - •
Grayness and grlmness - -
Taut strings, aching:
Snapped strings, dangling:
Grim condemnation of the Ue of illusion.
Dawn sacrifice,
Class and Club
Our final meeting for the year will
be a bridge to be held next Tuesday, March 14, at the home of Miss
Phyllis Westover, 6692 Maple street.
(Take the No. 7 ear to Maple and
walk south). Please let the hostess
know If you are coming.
AU Pre-Meds. and others Interestea
ln visiting the Vancouver General
Hospital, are asked to meet at the
main desk at the old main building,
Tenth avenue at 8:45 sharp.
Prospective members of the Inter-
natioal Relations Club are Invited to
the final meeting of the year, which
wUl be held at Union CoUege on
March 23, at 6:80. Prof. F. H. Soward wiU present his annual summary
ot International affairs. AU interested in coming, whether they wish to
join the dub or not, are requested
to get in touch with Miss Uohiama,
the secretary, In order that supper
can be arranged for Immediately.
. Membership in the club is open
to aU students above Freshman year
who have an Interest In International
V. C. u.
Wednesday noon In Arts 104 the
open meeting of the Union was ad-
dressed by Mr. R. K. Birch, BA, on
the subject "The Bible," kindly sub-
stituting for Dr. W. M. Robertson
who was indisposed.
On Friday la the same room at
11:10 Mrs. McAllister who is known
as an exeeUent speaker In this oity,
wUl address the Union on the subject "The Potter's Vessel." AU are
cordially welcome.
A turning competition wiU be held
on Grouse Mountain, Sunday, March
12, at 11 p.m.
"That's nice," I said,
stay with you . .."
-M. le G.
"Those ashen faces
"What do you know about your University?" the Engineering Society of U.B.C. is enquiring of the student body at large. If you
don't know much, now is your chance to learn,
they continue, for the last details are completed
for the Open Day which they are sponsoring
tomorrow, and invitations have been issued to
the members of all the other faculties to come
and bring their friends.
Too much credit cannot be given the engineers for their work in this enterprise. It is
giving the students an opportunity to see a side
of university life which many know next to
nothing about—a hurried tour on the first day
of their freshman career being all the majority
ever see of the "inner workings" of the engineering projects.
But an even more important point is the
fact that by means of the sciencemens' "at
home" idea large numbers of Vancouver citizens will learn something of the valuable work
the university is doing in this line. This is the
sort of publicity U.B.C. needs; more power to
the engineers for perceiving that fact and acting upon it.
"Oh, look what I found, oh, look what I
found," chanted Peter. It was a little blue
and gold Chapbook, issued two years ago by
the Letters Club in conjunction with the Publication Board.
"For those who sleep, my songs are bells,"
he chortled, apparently  quoting  at  random
from the thing.
"Peter, atop that," I exclaimed very firmly.
But the stubborn ape continued:
"To wake them in the shining dawn;
My songs are birds, whose Uquld words
Flit clear across the silver'd lawn."
"That's enough."
"For my purposes," he agreed, grinning.
"But tiie best is yet to come."
Why did I ever strike up a speaking acquaintance with that horrid simian? Why did
I attempt to revert to an old vice, and go in for
literary columnizing? For Peter has the dirt
on me, if such an expression may be permitted
in this vehicle. I am powerless to control him;
he has delved into the secrets of my life, and
has discovered the following, which I am sure
he bribed the authors with peanuts* to cbvulge
to him.
I was unwise enough to go camping after
the publication of the masterpiece quoted
above.  My campmates did this to me:
"My songs are beUs which screech
Along old Boundary Beach,
Until the kids beseech
That I shut up.
My songs are bells that sound
Like Malcolm's feet that pound
The porch . . ."
But enough. Let the editors and publishers
of that short-lived but brilliant journal, "The
Bay Window," keep their distance hereafter
from the literary ape. The censor in me is not
wholly powerless yet. I have imprisoned Peter
beneath the waste-paper basket, shut the Apes
Drawer with a bang, and now resign the ponderous typewriter wielded by the followers of
luic-pe—of whose jocund company I no longer
make one.
Three papers and two book reviews
given by various members of
tiie International Relations Club, at
a meeting held at the home of Miss
Eden BoutiUier on Wednesday,
March 8. T*he papers were on "Disarmament" by Katie Thieesen, "The
Far Eastern Situation," by Helen
Taylor, and "The World Economic
Conference," by Andrew Broatch.
Ihe books reviewed were G. D. H.
Cole's "An Intelligent Man's Guide
Through World Chaos" aad Norman
Ahgril's "Unseen Assasrins," by Lef-
ton Stavrlanos and WUUam Gibson
respectively. Discussion was foUov/ed
by refreshments.
Mr. Timms, the well-known Van*
couver photographer, wiU give an
Illustrated lecture on "Old Vancouver" at the Anglican CoUege, Tuesday evening at 7:30 p.m. All those
Interested in the history and development of Vancouver from the
Hastings MU1 daya to the present
are cordlaUy invited to be present.
Blended Right!
For all who prefer a
Quality Cigarette
the Faculty Bails would not cause
adverse comment.
At this University we enjoy a very,
large proportion of Student Government, more than any other of which
I have heard. I would dislike exceedingly to see any portion of the
control at present ln the hands of the
Students' CouncU pass to the Faculty, and, If elected, wUl fight to
the last to prevent this occuring.
In conclusion may I say that If I
am elected, I wtil consider at aU
times the opinion of the members of
the Alma Mater Society, and wUl
act only along lines et whloh they
Yours very sincerely,
Education Class wtil vote
for president at 12 to 1 o'clock
Campaign Letters
Members of the Alma Mater Society:
With regard to athletics, I definitely favor IntercoUegtate competition. There are barriers in the road
to achievement in this as far as Canadian Universities are concerned, but
it is quite possible of realisation with
Universities to the south of us. This
wUl be of advantage in two ways-
first, It wiU be a method of avoiding
the disagreements we have had in
the past with leagues in this city,
and second, lt provides a means of
securing advertising which wtil place
the University before the pubUc In
order to obtain their support..
Everyone agrees that tiie Stadium
should be made playable as soon as
possible, and that the practice fields
should be put Into condition in order
that the Stadium may be used for
games only. I have had considerable
experience with the work of the
Stadium, being to a large extent in
charge of work upon It during the
past two years. In two years time
Gymnasium Bonds will be retired,
and at this time another Issue should
be floated to erect a permanent, concrete grandstand as a first unit In*
the construction of a fuU-sized bowl.
It is quite possible that this next
year will see a betterment of business conditions, increased advertising, and consequent increased receipts from this source to the Ubyssey. If such is the case I wiU favor
the expansion of the number of issues of the Ubyssey from twice
weekly to three times weekly, as a
first step toward the establishment
of a Daily on the University of British Columbia Campus.
These past three years we have
had great arguments with respect to
the social program. This year we
thought it in the best Interests of
he University to curtail this program
because of the unfavorable advertising which it entailed. Undoubtedly
this was a good reason at the time,
but I think that today the outlook
has changed, people no longer talk
so much depression, and a return to
Members of tfie Alma Mater Sodety:
During my tenure of office on
CouncU this last year, I have been
able to obtain a fairly comprehensive Idea of the workings of student
government. I have found that the
position of President of the Aim*
Mater Society requires at least three
qualifications: firstly, a certain executive abUity in the despatch ef
business and the handling of meetings. Secondly, a fairly complete
knowledge of aU student activities,
gained through personal participation in many student organisations,
both Uterary and athletic. Thirdly,
an ability to converse capably with
businessman, and to address downtown organisations on University
It Is not my Intention to present
any set platform, but merely to work
out several Ideas I have had In mind.
The policy of tills year's CouncU
hi suppressing all adverse publicity
to the University, was quite successful. The aboUtion of freshman hazing waa undoubtedly a step In the
right direction. The organization of
the Freshman Information Bureau
was another successful venture. Although there were many mistakes
made which can undoubtedly be corrected next year, the Institution
proved itself exceedingly worthwhile. It might be advisable next
year, however, to give fuU control
of tiie Bureau to some organised
group, as the job Is tio difficult for
any student to handle alone.
Another encouraging result this
(Continued on Page Three)
We are equipped to take
the pictures of
groups.   Special rates to
Univsrsity societies
883 Granville Si
Sey. 8787
"Just Where The Bus Steel*
Pt Grey IT, Night Calls BUIrit UM
,'me W. Tenth Ave* Van* B C.
flap^nB^eaUSB»wmj^nwf    esnm^etBf 9j     em Oej^tm^mm^    m^mmmm^
1 '.jft, 	
r r' % v
Drop In Here
any time—«very time —
for that Afternoon Tea,
Sundae, Milk Shake, etc.,
when you are down town
and need something refreshing to make you feel
"right" again.
1U OnmUk Stmt
let's Visit EUROPE this Summer!
"The Modern Idea In Travel"
Educational Vacations offers you a method of heightening your enjoyment of the Old World. Educational Vacation Tours are Not merely
academic pilgrimages. They are Vacation Tours planned in such a
way that they are more worthwhile . . . more pfsasureable than a
mere trip abroad.
Four Personally Conducted Tours, 26 members te each tour.
Fares Include All Expenses from Vancouver to British
Isles, through Europe and Return.
11 Countries - M Days- Cost I72S.M
Leaves Vancouver June 29 — Returns August 31
7 Countries - 52 Days - Cost M7S.M
Leaves Vancouver July 2 — Returns August 22
For fuU Information caU or write to
University Book Store
Hours: » a.m. to S p.m.; Saturdays, 9 am- to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exerciae Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Ink and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
British Achievements
In Scientific Realms
Are Institute Topic
What promises to be an outstanding lecture in the history of the Vancouver Institute wUl be given on
Saturday evening at 8:15, when Dr.
Buchanan, F.R.S.C., Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Science, wtil address the Institute on the subject:
"The Achievements of British Scientists."
It is particularly fitting that British contributions in the realms of
Science should be recalled on Saturday, hi view of the fact that on
that day, the AppUed Science faculty holds its first "open house"-
when electric furnaces, oU refineries
and analytical equipment wUl be
demonstrated to visitors. It is expected that the work of such distinguished men gs Newton and fir-
aday wUl form a topic of unusual
interest and Instruction, for aU tings
attending the lecture.    .   d d.
At the present time It Is not known,
whether the Institute wiU held its
meeting In Arts 1U0, or In the Auditorium, but notice will be given/ In
due time regarding the final arrangement.
Phydcs Club
Discusses Scientist
(Continued from Page One)
ft. Makepeace then dealt with Max-
well's electromagnetic equations,
whloh defended upon the laws of electricity, and which proved that tiie
wave-motion of light is electromag-
netie la character. The last speaker,
I. Knight, brought the meeting to a
satisfactory conclusion with a description of one of the experiments
earned out on the basis of Maxwell's
On exhibit at the book-stores an
auto crank. Owner oan have same
by applying.
Campaign Letters
■   (Continued from Pago Two)
' ______
year wis the rejuvenation of campus
debating under the leadership of the
Parliamentary Forum. Definite encouragement should be given to the
Forum, next year, so that debating
wUl not revert to the slump from
which it has just emerged.
In regard to athletics, we must
take steps to insure that there wtil
be no repetition of tiie unpleasant
controversy just wsged with tiw
Burrard BasketbaU League. AU future agreements nfust be made in
writing. For the moat part, downtown League Executives are not Interested in student endeavours, and
we must look out for ourselves. Concerning the stadium question, there
is no doubt in my mind but that the
stadium development must be completed to tho best of our ablUty. We
cannot afford to falter now.
In regard to the ether controversial
qutriions which aft bound to arias
next year, neither I, nor anyone else,
can stipulate any definite poUcy.
Cicoumstances may be vastly different. My previous experience in several student executive poritioi-i
shotdd enable me to use my vote on
Council, should I be elected, ln a
sane and able manner.
I realise fuUy the responribUity
ontaUed In the Presidency of the
Alma Mater Society, and I hope and
trust that If you see fit to elect me
to this office, that I will juatify ths
confidence ef those who have supported me.
Yours sincerely,
Members ef the Alma Mater Sodety:
In asking for your support In the
coming election I realise that you
will wish to know what poUey I shaU
fellow. WUl you, on the other hand,
concede that It Is difficult for me
to go Into details?
You elect a President and a Students' CouncU not in order that they
may carry out their own wtil, but
in order that they may Interpret the
wishes of ths Alma Mater Society.
I beUeve that it would be In the
best interests of aU concerned if
Students' CouncU dealt In a more
open-handed manner with the Alma
Mater Society; if they played more
with aU their cards on the table. I
have never beUeved that aU thi best
brains of the AM.S. are elected to
CouncU; I don't beUeve lt now; I
won't believe it a week from now.
There is so much to be done that it
can be accomplished only if we aU
puU together..
The greatest problem at present is
that of the Stadium. There are two
points to be considered hare.
Firs$, what is to be done? This
is fuUy covered In the report submitted to you on February 38, 1933.
Second, how are the means to be
provided for this work?
I am definitely opposed to the caution-waiver system of raising money.
It is forever gnawing Uke a cancer.
It savors strongly of Intimidation and
embarassment. (From the Ubyssey
of March 3, 1033, "It wu suggested
that lists be posted later of aU students who do not sign waivers.").
This system does not evenly apportion the burden; and It doss create
an unfavorable attitude toward the
project for which the money _r>
This criticism would be useless If
It did not embody a solution for the
problem. The present Alma Mater
fee of HO.00 is sufficient, If properly
handled, to yield the necessary
money. To build the gymnasium, In
1929 the Alma Mater Society floated
an issue of 185,000.00 worth ol I per
cent bonds due In 15 yean. To provide a Sinking Fund for these bonds,
the Alma Mater foe wu Increased
from 17.00 to 910.00. In 4 years W>
500.00 of these bonds have been retired leaving only H-,300.00 now outstanding. At the rate we have been
contributing to the Sinking fund the
whole issue will be retired within
the next S years, while the bonds
are net due for 11 years.
Aa the agreement with the bondholders now stands lt Is necessary
for the Alma Mater Society to pay
into tha Sinking Fund $3.00 per student per year. By negotiating with
the bondholders through Pemberton
and Co., who underwrote the Issue,
it is quite probable that we oan
reach an agreement whereby part of
the above-mentioned 93.00 may be
diverted to finance work on the
If these negotiations are successful
I would recommend that the Alma
Mater Society move to cancel all
waivers signed this year. This would
be only fair.
12,000.00 could be borrowed now
and paid when the fees come in
next faU. This would' provide the
means to carry out the augmented
recommendations involving the
crowning of the field and to do some
work on the practice fields.
The only definite Idea 1 have at
present concerning the social calendar is that at least one of the University formals should be retained.
Inter-faculty rivalry is an --dispensable part of coUege Ufe, but it is
fitting that on one occasion during
the year we should all celebrate together. For the rest of the social
program I would offer a number of
suggestions, and give the Alma Mater Sodety at least a week to eon-
rider them.
I strongly favor taking steps-even
suoh steps as might be termed
'drastic'—to have basketbaU games
(aad rugby games when the field is
ready) played at Varrity. The gym-
naslum--«nd In due time the Stadium-must yield a revenue.
, In dosing I quote from a speech
given at a recent Selenos banquet;
"It is not enough that we should fat
our forty been, but we must see
that the other fdlow gets his forty
been and that they are dished up
to him In the way he likes them
If elected, IshaU try to follow that
policy, thank you.
Page Hum
Members of the Alma Mater Sodety:
Oa Tuesday nest you are to sel
ect, from four candidates, a president for tiie coming year. It requires
certain definite qualifications to fill
adequately this position of honor and
responribUity. Tact Is essential, but
perhaps the most important requirement Is the ablUty to make independent judgments quickly and to
have tho courage of one's convictions. Caution must ever bo exercised, and it la necessary to have the
happy faculty of accepting advice
and criticism.
Ihe candidate of your choice must
be a leader, for a lack of student
support hampers an otherwise well-
qualified executive. Further, a
leader should not be a slow-coach
Next year the attendance wUl undoubtedly be less than at present
either through action of the Board
of Governors or by reason of financial conditions affecting individual
students. This moans reduced income, but I fori that, as mueh as
possible, present student activities
should be maintained and athletic
teams, and other organlutions be
given tripe to compete or to present
themselves to the publio elsewhere.
It is my opinion that the change In
the long established soelal calendar
Initiated this year has not been entirely satisfactory, and I would advocate a return to the former program whereby each faculty be permitted to hold their own annual ball,
In place ot the two nondescript functions hold this year.
It Is, perhaps, hardly necessary to
mention the question of tiie recent
basketbaU difficultiss-wo have sure-
ly learned by now thai a written
agreement regarding playoffs Is essential before a team Is entered. RO*
garding the stadium, there Is but
one thing to do, namely, to save it
from deterioration grid to avoid the
loss of the funds already Invested.
I take this opportunity of thanking those who nominate me, aad
also those who may choose to support mo. The candidates are well
qualified and you cannot make a
Art Club Treats
Eighteenth Cent
English Painters
Members of the Art Club received
a comprehensive picture of the life
and work of right outstanding eighteenth century EngUsh portrait-
painters at the last meeting of the
season, held at the home of Mrs.
John Ridington, on Wednesday evening.
John Downman, said Major Scud-
amore, who gave the paper, a minor
master, is being more appreciated
now than in his own times. His
work is marked by a fine attention
to details, and vary deUcate colours,
tho latter bring appUed to the reverse ride of the thin paper he used.
Gainsborough, praOticaUy self-
taught, was one of the Original members of the Royal Academy. His
pictures show the influence of Van
Dyke whom he took for his model,
and are remarkable, on tbe whole,
for a great depth ot feeling.
Hogarth belonged to an earlier and
coarser ag«. Although ho was groat
as a.portrait-painter, one often loses
right of Us ability in his skiU as a
satirist His interest In the lower
class is evidenced in the subjects ef
m*ny of hjs pictures, as, for instance,
his .'Shrimp Girl."
The one and only Infant prodigy
ef tM scfaobl was Sir Thomas Lawrence. His work is rather Insipid,
tan/ting ,to flattery, and, la spite of
good draughtsmanship, his portralte
mirk the beginning of the dedine.
mistake, but if you deride that I am
the best of the four, 1 will de my
host to Interpret and carry out the
wishes of tha student body.
Sincerely yours,
Rufus W  For   A.M.S.   President
Student tickets for the Spring
Play are now on sale at the
auditorium box office, every
day at noon. Buy tickets tor
"Alibi." lt is permissabte for
University students to get tickets for High School students.
For Your
A reUable Watch In one of the
new smart Bracelets, for both
men and women, is a gift whloh
wtil give a lifetime satisfaction.
Rosemary Window—I think the MUS
and WUS are becoming wua and wus.
• •  •
Dorothy Thompson— Did you say I
had an uplifting influence?
• •  •
Osborne- They might think you
worked in an elevator.
• •  •
Owen( at supper, night before stadium campalgn)-I think the campaign committee ought to have wafers
• *  *
Whimster (tram the chair)—Hurray,
I got a piece of celery unwrapped from
around my tooth!
10 for 10 <
25 For 25*
— and Smile
Jacoby Brat.
423 Hamilton Street
Manufacturing  Jewellers
Class FlnaR
Hon Rings,
and Prise Cups
Barber Shop
Our Motto IS Satisfaction
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
4473 10th Avenue West
Popular Rendezvous for
All Student Functions
Tea Dansants
Class Parties
SEY.  5742
Who was lt came in at five o'clock
(morning) and claimed he had been
in a beer-parlor all that time? "I
thought I'd better beer in time for
a nine o'clock," he said ... and what
Publican tore 'March' of our office
calendar . . . and why? "It looks
march better now," he was heard
And who floored the Muck Editor
himself by saying, "WeU, I guess it*
going to fox." "Fox," murmured the
Great Man, "fox ... what do you
mean, fox?" "I refer to the weather
. . . it's going to reynard." ... and
what is the latest about the Stadium? ... it looks fishy to me.
And who else got his telephone
numbers mixed? ... theoretically
phoney up the bootlegger, and got
tiw police station instead" ... and
a little Scotch." ... and was his face
red when the blue-coated minions of
the law arrived. "Who are you?"
he gasped. "You phoned for a Uttle
Scotch," said the five-foot member,
"and its a braw bricht moonlicht
nicht to go to jail."
And somebody has suggested that
the Editor of the Totem run a page
of scandal in that worthy tome . . .
the suggested title is, *If the Kat
Perrs' . . . and I nominate for oblivion the man who came up to me and
said, "I've got a new hobby .. .
thinking up riddles. What's the difference between a man with a toothache and an elephant eating a mince
pie?" And when I gave it up, he
said, "I don't know ... I just make
them up. Why don't you make a
hobby of solving them?" ... not
only that, but when I tried it on
somebody else, they said ."Don't
make a damn bit of difference to
And the secretary of what club
has gone ga-ga about a aophette?
The sophette Is either the wife or
daughter or mother of one of the
assistant professors ... the secretary
has cut more than his eighth in the
professor's classes . . . and she asked
him to the Co-ed . . . but didn't take
him . . . said she had a headache
... so he went beering . . . and saw
her step out of a taxi as he started
home . . . she was with a Senior
whose father is the uncle of tne
uncle of the sophette's girl-friend . .
and the girl-friend was with the professor . . . and the taxi-driver (whose
name is Bill) has a brother at McGUl  whose best  friend  corresponds
Rufus W. Crashes
Through Again
I am running for Preaident of the
A.M.S. in 1933 for the foUowing reasons, stated Rufus W. McOoofus in
a Mclntervlew today at 13:30 .
1.1 don't like the other candidates.
2.1 want to be able to vote for
3.1 have some old planks left over
from last year's platform.
4. Something must be done about
the Stadium.
3. And the Silnece Sign.
0. And tho Flagpole.
7.1 need the Job.
Mr. McOoofus ia weU known to
Ubyssey readers as the intrepid hero
of many a stirring tale. Born ln his
skin at the age of zero, Rufus has
bean handicapped by this fact
throughout his life, but he has arisen to a position of trust ln the
City Street Cleaning Dept. It is because of this special Qualification tiut
Mr. McOoofus has determined to
make a thorough cleanup In student
administrative affairs.
"I see a bright future behind the
University," gargled McGoofus. "I
predict a business pickup in the near
future, and I also see a dry and
waterless stadium. I see more things
than you think!"
Skipping from topic to topic Rufus
covered the history of the human
race from Nineveh to now and
threw a slight uaah of weather forecasts Into the discussion.
"And to conclude," he went on interminably, "I might ask you to all
sign caution money waivers, but I
[   Litany Coroner
Thank heaven
Tlie snow
Has gone. I
The mountains are
Once more
Wrapt in mystery and
A few clouds.
No longer does the
Literary Editor
Beseech one and aU
And sundry
Including myself,
TO behold
The mountains.
Spring wtil be here.
Everybody's Running
For Council Now
What People
Are Saying
Dr. MacDonald—Butler was a crank
on Handel.
Dorothy Barrow (Coming Into Pub
Office Thursday) — Gosh, there's a
worried looking staff here this morning.
Cherub Coatain— When does next
week start?
with   the   sophette's   sister . . . ain't
dat somp'n ... try and tie that up,
Mr. Winchell.
Engineers Open
House Tomorrow
(Continued from Page One)
A   demonstration   of   Mechanical
Stress Analysis
An exhibit of surveying equipment
Pictures of famous bridges.
Department of Electrical Engineering
The Electrical Engineering Laboratories. Special demonstrations In-
olude a two-meter radio transmitter
and receiver, a "singing" are lamp,
apparaturs for remote control of electrical equipment, and a novel burglar alarm. '
Department' of Forestry
A coUection of wood samples
Microscopic wood sections
Pictures of logging operations.
Department of Geology and
. Geography .■ ■■
The Geological Museum
Microscopic rock sections
A coUection of fossils and British
Columbia ores
A demonstration of the polishing of
rock surfaces.
Department of Mechanical
The Mechanical Engineering Laboratory, with representative types of
steam, diesel, and gas engines in
The University Power House
The Machine Shop.
Department of Mining and Metallurgy
The Mining and Metallurgical Lao-
oratories, showing nearly every process  required  in  the  concentration
and assay or ores.
Forest Products Laboratories of
Canada, Vancouver Branch
The Timber Testing Laboratory,
with special demonstrations of telephone pole testing on the 100 ton
Olsen Universal Testing Machine
An exhibit arranged by the division of Forest Products
The Experimental Dry Kiln and
Timber   Pathology   Laboratory.
The University Cafeteria wiU remain open until 8:00 p.m. Tea will
be served from 2:30 to 4:30 and dinner from 4:30. '
The Engineering Soclety^wlshes to
acknowledge gratefully the courtesy
of the staff of the Vancouver Branch
of the Forest Products Laboratories
of Canada In arranging the demonstrations In their laboratory, and
also to express their appreciation of
the cooperation of the Press and
various organizations In bringing
Engineers' Open House Day before
the public. ira psysmc*
Varsity Ri
<____________ _____'*___________! ____________)_____) ___P j__F
jparnngs ji
f 9 Mr Ob Top
Barmd Leap; S
Laurie Nicholson Playi S.
eorjf* For City Title
«nd Oold Buketeerg battled their way through to s 31-25 vie-
tory to tak* ths third straight and fins! stone fdr <he Burrard
day-tight, LsurleNicholson wss.the rosn of the
teoplng two perfect shots to the bt-ket, in the dying rrtU-t
AM,*- s.«*/    i ..-17...
>ur when, by
Laurie Nicholson
The largest erowd this season tbun<4 „—
dared its approval of the.speed atl_-»-
Which the tbssle was played. FrOtn
thoinitial Jump to just a tew mid.
utas before the gams ended, the
stua-a fought on even teraa with
the ttvsnta* never more than three
points ior either Side, -j Whan the
seen Hood at B-ril Nicholson start-
shot trorV .Wt oyfr.^^tre Una.
a baskri and a tree throw,
looped in one from and
The Storemrii POVtad^ ^
smril success at the oppcriikm's ,.
at the start, and were, forced to, >ork
Tadea Offeri
closer In to
some of Mi
from under
the sons defence fi^,
up tin Sparling jrysta
Students away m fai
Sparlings had eked out a two-point
lead as the first half inded _nd trot-
tod off the floor with the score read*
Ing 15-1J In their favor.
Ken Wright evened the cept again
with a long shot at tho commencement of the second f*ame. fhaSf
dents' ons-handed efforts fen
found their mark, and Pi Campi
was deadly on rebounds under his
own hoop.
Mclntyre Stay* Route
Mclntyre stayed tiie entire route
but JCennington of Sparlings, was
forced to leave the floor with four
Despite ths extremely fcOor paying
conditions at > the Horse Show IhiUd-
km Wednesday night the troupe of
WlUiam T. Ttiden and  Co.,  never
failed to supply the tennis fans with
plenty of thrtil.
The first match was a one-set af-
botween Bruoe Barnes and Em-
Faj for#4rm drives
the _-™-^-|pi
iss mamup. to break- 'fare's
e for tttsMTof H    ,,   «    -
person^. At almost every point of, TUden's  superior  court  i^UhlP;
*_._._«•» in th_ ___ nnrf —-'— th*    In a doubles   match   Tilden   and
the gam. in^ti,. .rncond session the ^^ ^ a ^^ ^^
score waa being tied,
At 33*eU the pace tha Students
were mtting; began to teU on.Spar-
Unfs. Nichoison took, steady aim
rim sank hip shot. Osborne sent In
a ioiyj (dipt that bounced around ^ie
rim and then dropped in. Smith
popped s basket from centre for the
losers, and Nicholson increased Varsity's, lead by dashing in to sink a
one-handed shot from beneath the
ring. Just as the horn bleated the
finish Matthison dropped in a close
Purves ytaa effective for Sparlings
and Mclntyre played a cool game
for the first time in the aeries. Kennington alfo shone before lie was
banished. For Varsity, Osborne and
KfnWright were outstanding.
The teams: +,
SpuUngs — Purves (W), Mclntyre
(8), Smith (3), kennington, F. Arm*
strong, Wilcox, Wills, McRae, E.
Armstrong (2).   Total 25..
Varsity — Nicholson (8), Osborne
(10); MaMnsfleld, Bardsley (3); D.
Wright (2), Matthison (4), CampbeU.
D. Wright (2), Ken Wright (4). Total 31.
Liuri. NlchoL«n U one of ttv. big
reasons why Varsity earrjed off the
Burrard League title. With but a
few minutesI to f> In the last game
he broke through SparUng*s defense
to bfnik the _3 aU tie, afad latto added another basket to clinch tiii tar-
lis for Varsity.
erf Meet
pays a; visit to
Point Grey tomorrow at 2:» to frap-
pi. with Varsity's Senior tJocc.rmen
at Trimble Park, t*it time these
two teams met in tbe suburban district the outcome wss | draw, though
a win for the Students would have
been a fairer result on tiie day's
play. Tomorrow the CoUegians wtil
try to prove that they are the better footbaUers.
Althouih tiie suburbanites are at
present occupying the proverbial cellar, Varrity needs the win in no uncertain manner ln order to finish in
a respectable position in the league
standings as they have but one more
g_me to fclay tty Mason, and that
     against their traditional rivals, Chi-
to vanquish their younger opponents, nose Students.     Varsity supporters
Nosing out Education by a 1744
sOOre on WWh-irisy at 3 p-mi, Arts
'30 Womens' lriterCl_M BasketbaU
team advanced _ito the final of th.
lwgii. together with ArU '33, who
downed Arts '34 12-9, in a game
which foUowed dftsctly afterwards.
the first -iss-. found the *r«h-
ettaf out in front 4-3 ih th. first
half du. to baskets by MoUy Lock*
and liars Haspel. tn the second
oej-to both teams turned on the heat
and f-n in baikriafter basket. Th.
last quarter was featured by a faUy
on th^ part of th; tt'uc_Uon gtils,
who almost overtook thrir fast tirmg
rivals. f*0r Ska pedagogues Dot Lun-
d«l m M*ry Fallis were tied for
hlgh-scoring honors, eadh tallying 7
counters to msks up their ride's total., For tiie Green-hslrribbon Olrls
Molly Locke wis outstanding with
a total of tt feints, while Mirg Hai-
'\-'^«W Hi
In taportarrt tee Sat.
.-jadlsn Davto-_-_„,--., .._
hoid the professional champ, but
the latter Jwras soon to pick out
Wrightfr wmknesies, and ttom that
point play was more than one-sided.
The scores were 8?3, 0-1 for Tilden.
Nusslrin and Tilden then put on
a polished three-set Inhibition. TU-
den ffti«d |0 ,«W|, #. «»d Nuss-
letn took advantage of this erratic
start to take the first set at 0-4. Ttiden came back strong in the second
set for a 8-3 win. Nusslrin again
took tbe lead in the third set and
came ^wUWfl, a >in| of to match,
only to have the game taken from
his grasp arid finally bow down to
Barnes and Pare, (-0.
We have a complete line of
Shoes,  Flannels,   Blazers
(in Varaity colors), 1933
Dunlop Balls, full line of
Dunlop English Racquets,
Also a complete supply of
Golfing Equipment.
Get out and enjoy these
fine sunny days in the
George Sparling
939 Granville St.
Harry Andlson and Ronnie Wilson,
Varsity's star swimmers, have botn
made application for membership in
tiie Big Block Club. Both these men
have upheld Varrity honors in num-
viable records behind them.
An^ison has defeated every.swimmer of note In British Columbia at
80 and 100 yards and is at present
holder of the title of 100 yards Freestyle Champion at the Lower Mainland and tiie only mainland swimmer who has exceeded the B. C. records for those distances. At the interior championships, under standard
conditions, Andlson not only won the
Grand Aggregate Cup but made new
B. C .times of 25 1-5 sees, for the
Fifty and 58 sees, flat for the Hundred.
Since becoming a student -t Varsity, Wilson has twice made the
Banff Swimming team. In 1929 he
won the Lieut-Governor's Scholastic
Championship medal at Victoria,
swimming against Arne Miller of J.
of Saskatchewan at Banff, Wilson
won the 220 yard event and established himself as the Western Inter-
Collegiate Middle Distance Swimming
Champion of the season 1928-29. Carrying Varsity colors at Crescent
Beach 1930-31, Wilson won three
events in one afternoon to win the
100 yards freestyle, 150 yards tree-
style medley and the 500 yards freestyle. Wilson has also won many
middle distance events.
Noon Relay Races
Laps Yds.
12:25 Men's medley relay
2      110
1      220
1      440
1     880
1    1 m.
12:35 Women's relay
4      110
12:40 Men's sprint relay
4      220
are therefore urged to turn out in
swarms to urge their buddies on to
victory. .     ,
There U a possibility, that,the weU
known figure of Pete Frattinger wtil
not adorn the space between the
goal-posts, for the, versatile Science-
man may be oatiod away hy his
duties on Science's "Open Day," but
the management,is, hoping that he
wUl be able to turn out, Th? fullback positions wilV b« again looked
after by tricky Millar McGUl and
rriiab\. Rod McL.od. On the hjrif-
Une Varsity wUl haya the same
sturdy trio wh4ch perfprroed »o creditably last week pgainst North $^re
United: Rui| Stewart on the right,
Copt, Paul Kozoolin in the centre,
and Bill Wolfe on the left. The forward line will also, remain Intact
with Otie Munday leading the attack from the centre b^rth. He wQl
be flanked by the Todd brothers,
Lav^rle and Dave on hU left,, and by
Ernie Costain and Hughie Smith on
the right, tiie last-named in both
groupa. taking the extreme wing positions. Bud Cooke, the Club's popular president, will be on hand,
ready to enter into the fray at any
.   ..  ,., ..final ,	
by a revival on the part of tiie Jim
ors, who seemed to get a shock of
'  one lonely
th« Seniors' rid*, PkyUii Boe was
outstanding with the lordly
8>^1_, «d Ruth WitQk
tne score to twelve.
The final game of this series U
blUed for Wednesday, March 22 at 3
p.m. in the Gym. Everybody welcome.
The teams:
Education—B. Buckland, J. Cameron, M. Clarke, M. Wilson, P. Johnson, D. Lundell (7), M. Fallis (7),
M. Clarke.-i4.
Arts '38-M. Haspel (8), M. Locke
(10), M. Manson (1), A. Thlcke, I.
Braldwood, ,M. Eekfr.—H.
Arts '34—F. Anderson, B. James, O.
Norgrove (2), M. Partridge (5), C.
McLeod (2).-9.
Arts '83-B. Sutton, F. Armstrong,
F. Quail, P. Roe (8), R. Mouat, R.
Witbeck (4) .-12.
Down Jericho
By 1^3 Score
Varsity Badmlfttonm regiftSred a
v.ry dwlilve win over the lowly
Jericho Club last Monday night, whan
they finished on the long end of a
134 score. It Wis a regular V. and
D. "B" Division l.agUe g_m..
fitlyfn^t on their liome floor for
the last time this season the Students
had things more or less thrir own
way. They mm aU 'the Men's and
tho Mixed doubles, but lost throe
out of the four Ladies' doubles. Ill
odd,on#.4JfrMHSLymjtis* **
W ^ama^sAd J^wt Palmer.
A fosture o< J»e night's pUy wsj
i»d.jpstiak W*%wiMbr
appreciated by thoss who had » o'clocks next morning.
jN%f> team wm ^oompoaed^ ot
V»ck, K*n '4ESm mK taos*.
Pat Cowan, and Jack Sparks.
Mated fournimeit
Geti IMleriay
ilth the fine weath-r, tennis Is
one. more "a la mode" after a long
layoff, and the courts are busy it
aU hour^ of the diy.
TKe Tennis C\\A «te*utlve ah-
nounce that thf tournament, which
had to be discontinued last Fall, is
to be resumed right away from whore
play left off. First and second round
matches in aU events must be com*
pleted by Wednesday night, March
15. Players not fcompleting these and
aU subseauent .bunas on time will
be scratched, ii tiie tournament must
be completed within the next two
AU those playing tennis are reminded that the courts a*e reserved
for members of the Tennis Club on
Mondays, Thursdaya and Fridays
from 1 to 5 pan. The Club IS glad
to receive applications for membership at any time, and aline may be
had for the sum of SOc for the balance of tiie Season. Address applications to Margaret Uttle, Reg Price
or Dave Todd via the letter rack.
Va^ty >^* otrt to Da-
f ye Will It Back at
Varsity will be given thrir list
chance of rwmaihlng in the
for the McKechnie Cup, when
meet Victoria fiep. to-morrow
noon at BrockWnd Thi ftttil
eujjt out a 4-3 win over the Blue
and Oold In thrir flrri m-otifi*.
Vancouver, Victoria and Vfarity
•a-b Way MCh oth.r ririo. tt Hie
MdC^hnle «4rt4i, and as Vgriity
have already lost tiwlr firtt two
games, they mori eop a vletery tomorrow if they e*p*rt to feN the
Clip too* more -doming the haHref
the zibrihr.
1_# Rugby Club are mm F* to
come andaooi
Our Mohammedan fuU*back. Qor-
dy MNfays goes down en Hto ball
fsee first
Art Mercer—the man wHo lays
ms prayers oeiore every gaae, ~e_Nr~
Howio Cleveland — the man who
his prayers before any
Arts *iS Oirls
Win Tourney
The Badminton tournament finished triumphantly for Arts '35 who
carried off the honours by winning
all their games.
Although both Arts *33 and Education   won   several   games,    Arts
were too strong for them.   The girls
turned   out   enthusiastically   to   help
their classes each week.
Teams were:
Education — B. Buckland, F. Tre-
mayne, J. Whltbeck.
Arts '33—J. Harvey, G. Munton, J.
MacNaughton, R. Whitbeck.
Arts '34—M. Partridge, F. Sims.
Arts '35—C. Brown, J. Clotworthy,
B. Jones, H.  Murray.
Arts '36-M. Haspel, M. Milburn.
Aggie—Nancy Brand, Helen Farley.
Interyear Footer
Frays Fought
Crashing through to a 6-2 victory
over A.T.C. on Tuesday, Science '35
moved into a berth in the second
round of we Interclass Soccer League
payoff series. Along with the boys
of the rilde-ryle, Arts '34 also advanced into the second round with a
three-love verdict over Science '3d
in a hard fought tussle on Friday.
In the Sc. '-5-A.T.C. game, the reversed collar lads played the prettier
football, but lost out on the tyreaks
ot the game. Playing a roughhouse
type of ball, the Sciencemen bounced
their lighter opponents off their feet
and by continued pressure wore them
down to deffifit. The bpawl was featured by continual offsides on the
part of the Redshirts.
The Arts'|4-Science '33 tussle saw
a hard-fought battle end in a rout.
After a scoreless first half in which
play was very even, Arts '34 opened
up an offensive which resulted in
three quick tallies. Chris Dalton was
the chief sniper, bagging two goals,
with Gordy Brand doing the honors
the other time. The first hemp-bul-
ger was an unstoppable shot to the
lower left han^ corner of the net,
the second whizzed past the frantic
Science netminder into the opposite
corner. Brand scored nicely, taking
lots of time in placing his shot. Wilson and McAllister w«re safe at
35 backs for Arts '34, while Frattinger
and George Alien got through some
nice work for Science '33.
Today at 3 p.m. Arts '33 hook up
with Education in another first
round match. Games for next week
commencing March 12 are as follpws:
Monday, March 13—Sc. '36 vs. Arts
Tuesday, March 14—Arts '35 vs. Sc.
Thursday, March 16 — winner on
Monday vs. winner on Tuesday.—
Next Tuesday Senior A girls arc
travelling to Victoria In high hopes
of winning the Provincial Senior A
championship. They wtil be Opposed
by Dad's Cookie quintette. The team
>e Ofaly real blood.
th+ team.
Ty#—who has   patented   a
talk dearly with his mouth
of mud.
Pearson and Eddie Senkler
Mea of fun at practices la to
ti» some comer and fight tooth
and nail for hours on end.
VicRogers—who learned his kicking on CouncU.
BUl Morris-the thinking herd to
Jack Ruttan — who has charmed
thousands of spectators with his
clear, soprano.
BObby Gross—Who has a theory
that if he fool* himself he can fool
everybody else—it works.
These attractions, especiaUy Kim,
Will appear on Saturday and aloiig
with them wUl lib a rugby baU ana
the Victoria t-am. Remember, he
Who "laughs, laughs, laughs, laughs
(quot-tion from the skippir) - So
come ahd git yours.
Milt 6weh-c_n he nln?
. Max Stewart - strong and SiWt,
but that because his alarm clock refuses to work on practice mornings.
Eaton Young—"No matter what you
do" you got to pay the price.
Jimmy Mitchell—who can pose as
"the thinker"  on any part of the
Is Gladys Munton, Audrey Munton,
Jean Thomas, Helen Joorst, Dorothy
Hudson, Kay Bourne, Margaret HaU,
Myrtle Beatty, Marjorie Lang and
Violet MOlllsb.


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