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The Ubyssey Feb 8, 1938

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 Tuesday, February 8, 1938
THE      UBYSSEY
British Columbia's $20,000,000
Fishinglndustry Finds Employment
f o r Eighteen Thousand Citizens
FOR NO GOOD PORPOISE
By Major J. A. Mother-well—Chief Supervisor of Fisheries.
British Columbia's fisheries, producing on an average
eighteen millions of dollars annually, represent from 40 to
45 per cent of the total value of the fisheries of the whole
Dominion.
The investment in the industry, in the way of vessels,
boats, gear, shore plants, etc., totals twenty-two millions of
dollars, and finds employment for eighteen thousand British
Columbians engaged directly in the fisheries. Eleven thousand of these are actual fishermen, or men engaged on boats
being used in connection with the fishing.	
Th* flatting operations cover tbe
catching of thirty varletiea ot (latt,
from the amall aand lance, a mere
minnow, to the giant whale, the
principal onea being aalmon, ball-
but, herring and pilchards.
COMPETITION
The lntenalty ot tlsblng la largely controlled, of eourae, by tie
market demand ot tbe aeveral varletiea, and the situation at the preaent time la unuaually dtffloult due
to keen competition and protected
market*. Tbe reault la tbat tbe
Britiah Columbia product baa ln re
oent yeara been more and more
confined to outleta ln tbe Britiah
Bmpire. With even these marketa,
however, the competition from Rus.
alan and Japanese operatora, particularly ln tbe salmon business,
haa been very difficult to meet, aa
apparently the export of the aurplua
by tbeae two countries la uaed not
ao muoh as a profit making buslnesa but for the purpose ot trade
at any price. Thla situation la being, however, helped to a considerable extent by tbe advertising program Instituted laat year by tbe
Federal Oovernment of Canada.
The future of the Industry will
depend upon the oara given to the
protection of the aeveral euppllee
of flsh, and the euoeeaa with whieh
the Induatry meeta any competition
In foreign marketa. The flrat problem le that for the Federal Depart*
ment of Plaheriea which maintains
In Britiah Columbia a well organised protective stsff, consisting of
numerous Inspectors, guardians and
patrolman and boats, governed by
th* Intensity of fishing operations.
For   iaatance,   at   the   height   ot
aome recent aeaaona, there have
been aa many aa tour hundred and
fifty employeea engaged by tbe department In looking after the flsh-
erles of the province. In addition
two ateel trawlera, one with a six-
pound gun, have been employed,
particularly for protecting Canadian harbors from foreign boats,
guarding the fur seal herd past tbe
shores of Britiah Columbia on their
way to the rookery at the Prtblloft
Islands, and the enforcement ot tbe
International Halibut regulatlona
off the coaat of the province. Alao
during the buay aalmon aeaaon it
la usual to charter from eighty to
one hundred and ten power boats
to augment the fleet of twenty-two
departmentally owned. This force,
together with the assistance of
three seaplanes. Is what the Department of Fisheries depends upon for
the proper protection of the coaat
fisheries.
Th* difficulties encountered In
the way of taking care of future
supplies, particularly of the valuable rune of aalmon, Include the
drying of streams due to deforests-
tion, the construction of power
dame In Important atreama, elides,
beaver dams, log Jama, pollution,
Intensive fishing, and numerous
other factors. Theae problems are
met with the aaalatance of an engineering staff, for the purpose of
building flahwaya paat obatruotlona,
clearing othera and generally de-
vlalng means of keeping salmon
strsams frse to the passage of sal-
men to their spawning grounds
whieh may be hundreds of miles
upstream.
Number Three I* * Series ef
Industrial Articles. Compiled
by Pacific PubUskers limited.
CONSERVATION
Another method of taking care of
the supplies ls the enforcement ot
closed periods during which no
fishing Is permitted. Also tbe clos-
ing of certain areas from time to
time tor the purpose of rehabilitation. These measures are definitely
for the purpose of reducing tbe
catch In these particular areas in
order to allow a greater supply ot
flsh to-go to the spawning grounds
to ensure a good future supply. The
small packs resulting at times, due
to these precautions, are often erroneously acoepted by the public as
an indication ot depletion, whereas
It is really evidence ot Departmental efforts towards conservation.
If the present efficiency of the
protection service can be maintained, and there is no reason why It
should not, there should be no apprehension regarding the supplies
of flsh In the future.
ThU feature Presented by tbe Co-operation of tbe Following!
PREMIUM BRAND'!%."
EDMUNDS & WALKER LTD.
Vancouver and New Westminster
IN SEARCH
OF CANADA
. . . BUT WHY?
J. KASHO & CO.
217 DUNLEVY
TRINITY  1682
SEAPORT CROWN FISH
CO.  JL.TO.
FT.  CAMPBELL  AVE. HIGH.   1474
Finest   Procurablel
GOLD SEAL BRAND
FANCY
RED SOCKEYE SALMON
THE CANADIAN FISHING CO. LTD.
EDWARD LIPSETT LTD.
Headquarters for
COMMERCIAL   FISHING   SUPPLIES
NETS LINES TWINES
Vancouver, B. C.
Prince Rupert, B. C.
(The following eaaay ia from The
Gateway, Unlveralty of Alberta
newapaper.)
Canada la a Britiah poaaeaalon
surrounding Toronto. It is bounded
on the East by Labrador which ls
barren, and Hudson's Bay which is
not so barren on OS-cent day. The
weat la not very well known, except
In the weat. Wheat ia raised on the
Prairies. The price of wheat ls
raised in the elevators. More money
can be made by raising the price
than by raising the wheat, ao they
are thinking of doing away with
the prairies.
Canada  has  two  railway  systems—the Canadian National and
the Canadian  Pacific.   They  run
from St. John and Halifax in the
east into Vancouver and debt In
the west.   The government Is at
a loss to know why they operate
the Canadian National.
They are trying to sell it to the
Canadian    Pacific.    The    Canadian
Pacific is trying to sell the Canadian Pacific to the government. The
law of supply and demand tends to
depress the  price  of railway  systems.
What they are trying to do is
amend the British North America
Act in order to do away with this
depressing law. They have two
types of freight rates, discriminatory and favoured. Discriminatory is the kind they use in your
district.
When Jacques Cartler flrst discovered the country it waa overrun by redmen known as Indiana.
Now the country Is overrun by
red men known aa Communists.
Canada is blessed with vast natural resources. Her people are a
very Industrious people, 1,200,000
are unemployed. Some of these are
said to work for the government.
The principal exports of Canada
are lumber and hockey players for
the Olympic Games. The Olympic
Games are for the purpose of fostering international goodwill. Italy
is holding her winter sports in
Spain.
Lumbering is one of Canada's
chief industries. The high-rigging
method is condemned on the ground
that it fails to distinguish the trees
from the forest. Mining is another
important industry. An engineer
in reviewing the mining industry
as a whole said that it is being
driven into the ground due to heavy
taxation.
The Doukhobours and Social
Credit peculiar to Alberta. Alberta Is peculiar to the other
provinces.
British Columbia abounds in
streams which abound in flsh. Fishing treaties are made with the
United States. The United States
says the fishing is very good in
British  Columbia.
(From the Toronto "Varsity.")
The porpoise is a wonderful animal.   It is a creature of the sea
that spends ita life in sailing merrily up and down the gulf stream.
Now the wonderful thing about
a porpoise is its brain, which is developed to an astonishingly high
degree. And, if we are to judge by
its intricate convolutions, we must
conclude that the brain of the porpoise is superior to that of man.
To ua who occupy ouraelve* with
the most complex forms of work
and  play,  it seema fantastic that
a creature of superior brain power
ahould not utilise it better than by
swimming   about   in   nice   warm
ocean currents.   But it ia really ao
fantastic?    The    porpoiae    enjoys
himself as he drifts in   the   gulf
atream. Life ia relatively simple for
him.   We can think only that the
porpoise  is  either  utterly  foolish
or very wiae in apendlng hia time
in enjoyment ao apparently useless.
Ot  course many   clever   people
will immediately condemn the porpoise.   For example, there are the
paeudo-sophisticates    who    are   ao
much  with us  in  modern  society.
Theirs  ia  a facile  philoaophy  depending on youth, a hard glittering
exterior and an untried cynictam.
Such individuals   may   think that
they have attained the quintessence
of wisdom, which la at the aame
time modern, and that awimming
in the gulf atream la certainly a
atupid  form  of amusement when
one has the braina to devise more
elaborate and exciting recreation.
The moralists will object to the
obvious misuse of intelligence on
the part of the porpoiae. Theae will
advocate aervice; aervice to humanity, to acience, and to good honest
Induatry.   There are other people,
juat aa moral who will condemn the
flippant attitude of the   porpoise.
After all, life ia not one long recreation; life i* serious, life is earnest,
and there is a Purpose to it.
Three
_%_
choice of
the
majority
^__c35do*
»*^5.?se_______i
mUA Cicala**
THE BEST MILK CHOCOLATE MADE
Phrateres   Hold
Barn Dance
Huron Lodge will be the setting
tor a Phrateres dance at 8 o'clock
on Saturday, February 12th. Alpha
and Zedelt sub-chapters are combining to arrange this event', which
takes the form of a barn-dance. Informality will be the keynote of the
evening, in both dress and entertainment.
Eta, Beta and Gamma sub-chapters will hold a Valentine's party
at the same place on Monday evening.
Arrangements are ln the hands
of the sub-chapter presidents, and
further information will be supplied
at the meetings early this week.
BOOK   LOST
Will the person who removed a
loose-leaf notebook, not hla own,
from Science 311 on Saturday. Feb.
5, please return same to P. Mussallem   or   to   Mr:   Home's   office.
Research Awards
Announced By College
A research studentship and two
research exhibitions are offered for
competition by St. John's College,
Cambridge, England. Applications
much reach the Senior Tutor not
later than June 1, 1938.
Annual value ot the studentship
is £200 with tenure ot the same for
tw oyears. This is open to graduates  only.
Two Strathcona Exhibitions ot
the annual value of £40 are also
offered for competition amongst
graduate students. A successful
candidate will be elected for two
years, subject as regards a second
year of tenure to his continuing in
residence and the College being
satisfied with his progress.
Supplementary details may be obtained at the Registrar's offlce.
Board Accepts Gifts
To University; New
Studio Equipped
Board of Governor* Monday
evening officially acknowledged
gifts to the unlveralty In connection with completion of the oampua  radio atudlo.
A piano haa been donated by
J. W. Kelly Piano Heuae, to be
permanent equipment. From
CJOR an expensive three-channel mixer, amplifier and monitoring aet for the control room hae
been reoeived.
The electrical equipment was
arranged for chiefly through the
generosity of Wilbert Smith, a
U.B.C. engineering graduate, and
an engineer at CJOR.
NEWMAN CLUB
A meeting ot the Newman Club
will be held Wednesday at 8 p.m.
at the home of Patricia Macrae,
1425 West 26th Avenue. Father
William Blackburn will be the
guest   speaker.
Shrum Announces
Varied Activities
For Spring Term
Comprehensive Program
For Adult Education
Announced By Dapt.
The Department ot Unlveralty
Extension has announced a varied
aprlng program. It la their aim to
stimulate Interest ln adult education throughout the Province. They
have planned lecturea for evening
and extension classes, radio broadcasts, and provide for study groupa
and forums.
Evening elaaaaa, planned for
people In Vancouver and Its vie*
Inlty, vary Widely In aubjeet mat*
ter and mrm open to everybody.
Tha fee for any eourae for th* remainder of thla term haa been reduced te ga.oo.
Among the courses is one ln
which Dr. G. C. Sedgewick discusses Shakespeare. Another Is under
Proressor F. H. Soward and deals
with the problems of tbe post-war
world.
There are four courses ranging
from Horticulture, Poultry, Social
Service to Music Appreciation. Further Information may be obtained
from the Department of University
Extension.
BROADCASTS
Extension lectures are offered to
any organisation desiring either a
single lecture or a series.
Educational radio broadcasts are
given trom the' University each
week. There will be at least 11
during the spring months. Tbey
Include among others: Farm Market Reports, "Melodic Adventures,"
"The University Drama School."
The department haa alao sought
to aupply vlaual aide In both re-
oreation and eduoatlon. They
have over 6000 aeparate alldee
available to aohoola, cluba and
ohurchea. Tha only charge la for
ahlpping expenaea and a amall
aervice fee. They alao loan Ian-
terne, ploturol prejeotora and film
slides. -
Since the beginning ot September, study groups and forums have
been formed throughout the Province. These groups meet weekly
to discuss major public problems
in economics and public affairs.
Typical of the topics are "Why are
some men paid more than others?",
"Do we want more immigrants in
Canada?", "Should Canadians be
pacifists?"
Lecture to Deal With
Early Italian Art
Italian Primitives will be discussed by Mr. Charles H. Scott, director of the Vancouver School of
Art, when the second lecture in Art
Appreciation is held in Arts 100,
this Wednesday at 3.30.
This course, arranged by the
Department of Extension, consists
of eight lectures on the various
schools of painting, from the 13th
to  the 20th centuries.
The general public is charged a
registration fee of $2.00, but university students may attend for
$1.00, or if members of the Art
Club, for a fee of 60 cents.
GOOD NEWS! Advertisements
in THE UBYSSEY br.ing good
news for careful University shoppers.
Men Lock Women In
Room at Alberta—So
They Purloin Neckties
■y FRED PRITCHARD
EDMONTON, Alberta, Peb. •
(WIPU)—One of the moat cent*
plat* "horsings" to which rest*
dent students are often oubjeoted,
took plae* In Athabasca Hall at
th* Unlveralty ef Alberta last
week.
Woman residents of Pembina
who eat In Athabasca dining hall
had truatlngly left their eoata
near the doer. Some of tho beys
plaeed them In the room of on*
of th* moot notorloua Engineer*.
Whan th* atllMruatlng Pembln-
Itaa went to get their balonglnga
they were promptly looked In the
room. Not to be outdone, they
•et to work to thoroughly upaet
Ita eontenta and then made off
with the owner'a moat prised pes-
aeaalona—-hla tlea —with whioh
thoy ahowed up to suppsr.
To add further Insult to Injury
they made off with hla O.O.T.O.
uniform and when It waa returned, tha pocketa and alaevea ware
found aawn together, along with
varloua examplee of embroidery
along tha collar and aleevee.
Open House
(Continued From Page 1)
MINING BUILDING
Hydraulics laboratory, demonstration of process in the concentration and assay of ores.
AGRICULTURE  BUILDING
Department of Agronomy: Soil
examination by chemical analysis.
Department of Animal Husbandry: Rosalind, record-producing Ayrshire cow owned by
University farm.
Department of Dairying: Manufacture of butter and cheese,
effect of bacteria on flavor of
milk.
BARNS
Animal Husbandry: Dairy cattle, swine, sheep, horses, beef
cattle.
LIBRARY
The main reading room: Exhibits arranged by studenta In
History, English, Classica,
German, and French.
The Art Room and Polynesian
museum.
ARTS BUILDING
Cosmopolitan Club and Woman's
organizations.
Arts 100: Economic seminar,
selections from Film Society
productions, Parliamentary
Forum.
GYMNASIUM
Parents may meet professora;
men's and women's gymnastic
display.
DEPARTMENT OF
UNIVERSITY EXTENSION
In  rooms  Science A and  203,
visitors   may   obtain   information regarding activities of the
department.
The   Registrar's    offlce   will  be
open during the afternoon, and
tea and dinner will be served In
the cafeteria.
^POINT GREY FLOWER SHOP*
#  Flowers for Every Occasion *
1*. Corias-t, Bouqu-tl, ate, mad* to order ^
7 Order Your Val**tl*e Corsages N*wl _f
of-    *«» W. TENTH  Av..    Pl.Onr  flOO     £
It***********************
TRANSLATIONS
We   can   supply   any   Ensliah   TrantUtloa
publUhed—FOR   ALL   LANGUAGES
Order   or   write   for   prtcas   oa   your   need.
The Book Exchange Reg'd
Specialhls   I*   New   and   Used   Textbook.
3SO Bloor w.    Toronto, Ont. Ruggers And Swimmers Go Under Over Weekend
Four
Tuesday, February 8, 1938
CAGERS COP THRILLER; MEET "ADS" NEXT
OREGON TEAM
SWAMP LOCAL
U. SWIMMERS
A strong University of Oregon swimming team swamped
U.B.C. aquatic aspirants 57-
14 in a meet at the Crystal
Pool on Saturday night.
toeing only tha 160 yarda back-
atroke event, which waa won by
•tan Roberta cf B. C, tha Ore-
gonlana awapt all before them In
a aerie* of nine contests.
MYlrll, OATHEY IN DIVING
EXHIBITION
Myers and Cathey, diving stars
ot the American college, piled up
an easy 8 points between them in
what turned out to be a mere exhibition, since there were no fall-
and-splash artists present from
Varsity.
•tan   Robert*  gained  the  aole
U.B.C.   viotory   of   the   evening
when he narowly defeated versatile Jack Levy of Oregon In th*
160 yard* baokstrok*.
Levy   waa   high   acorer   with   13
pointa, and Smith, also of Oregon,
waa next with 10 pointa and a relay to hla credit.   Archie Byers was
high for B. C. with 7 points.
Results:
BOO yarda medley relay i 1. Or#«on (dole-
man,  LaBerty,  Starbuek).    Time StSl.
3S0 yards freestyle t 1, Levy (O); *,
Byen   (U.B.O.).    Time li-S.4. .
80 yards freestyle: 1, Smith (O)i 8,
Malory (O); s, Millar (U.B.O.). Time.
2«t4.
Olvlnsi Myers and Oathery tied for flrst.
100 yards freestyle: 1, Smith (O) j 8.
Malory (O) ; 8, Byers  (U.B.O.). Time.   i60.
180 yards baskstrok* i 1, Roberts (U.B.
CM   8,   Levy   (O).     Time,   X i8«.8.
800 yards breaststrokei 1, Lafferty (O);
2, Stewart (O) s 8, Cllne (U.B.C). Time,
8 148.
440 yards freestyle: 1, Levy (O) : 3, Byers   (U.B.C).    Time,  6168.4.
440 yards relay freeetylei 1, Orosen
(Coleman, Starbuek, Malory, Smith). Time
4118.8.
Football  Gets
Away On Sat.
With a raw East wind bowling
through their patched and battered
padding and rain slipping down
their bull necks Varsity's Canadian
footballers staged tbelr flrst workout In 1938, on Saturday afternoon.
OLD GUARD OUT
About  nineteen mmn   (thirteen
In   etrlp)   turned   out,   many   of
them new to the game.   However
aome of the old-tlmera war* out,
Bill    Hodgeon,    Aser    Rotheteln,
Ted Braaon, Jack Stavenaon and
Norm Renwlck, all of whom aaw
aervice    on    laat    year'a    Junior
aquad.
Varsity's  chances  in  the  league
(if they enter officially)  are rated
next to Trojans, the strongest team
ln the city,    lt ls rumored that the
latter  have   a   fullback   star   from
Gonsaga University and that he is
plenty tough.
The flrat game ia alated for next
Saturday and It la pcaaible that
It will be ataged In tha stadium
aa part of the Open House cere-
monlea. Next praotlee la today
at 6 p.m. rain or ahlne and play-
era are advlaed to bo out.
Track Meets On
Mural Program
With  the  Mural  Volleyball  schedule   nearlng  a  close,   track   atars
are warming up for the two major
marathons of the season—the Arts
'30   and   the   Arts   '20   road   races.
The Arts '30 grind  that was scheduled for today has been cancelled
and   tentatively   put  on   the   calendar for the 22nd of this month.
The   famous  Arta  '20 grind   la
to   be   run   cn   the   afternoon   of
the 16th and all teama ar* to be
ready to  leave the gym about 2
o'clock.    Bight-man teama run In
lapa from  the   old   Fairview  alta
to   the   preeent   location   of   the
Unlveralty   and   pointa   garnered
will   go   towarda   the   Governor'a
Trophy    repreaenting    Inter-olaaa
supremacy.
Rope  climbing  is  then  to  be  the
topic of the  day, to be followed by
noon   tug-o'-war  battles  nnd   a   possible    awimminK    meet.      Keep    in
touch   with   your   class   representatives  for  coming  events.
Eke Out 27-26 Triumph
Over Furmen Saturday;
Should Swamp Frasermen
Last Loop Tilt
At Varsity Gym
By ORME DIER
Right in the thick of the closest
Intercity hoop battle for playoff
slots, Varsity's favored Thunderbirds tackle the lowly Adanacs
Wednesday night at the Point Grey
gym in what promises to be the
super-climax of the hottest league
race In yeara.
THIS  !• ALL. WE NEED
After coming through In typical
•tyl* againat th* mighty Munroa
on Saturday night, the atudante
need Juat thla one viotory to aa-
aur* them of a playoff apot, and
although the Men of Maury are
confidant of taking the Adanacs
Into camp, fana are atlll thinking
of tha laat defeat hung en the
Point Qrey aggregation by the
fighting New Westminster outfit.
But the Studenta are definitely
out of their mld-aaaaon alump and
nothing abort of the Harlem
Globe Trottera can keep them
from that playoff apot.
FLYNN   IS  BACK
Pat Flynn, who by aome odd
quirk of fate ls now eligible to do
or die for the Blue and Gold, gives
the stock of the Thunderbirds a
very definite boost and what with
Joe Pringle back to his old-time
form and Bud Matheson finding the
basket with' monotonous regularity,
the Canadian Champs are In fine
shape to take up the gauntlet in
defence of their trophy. The Adanacs are the first victims on the
long trail that leads to fame and
glory and the 'Birds can take no
chances in this important battle.
The preaent league la tied up
cloaar than a drum, with Weat-
erna and Varaity tied for flrat
place two pointe ahead of Staoya.
If the Studenta come through
with their promlaed victory tomorrow night againat the old rl-
vala from the Queen City, they
will enter th* playoff* along with
th* atrong Woatarn and Stacy
aquada.
The cheerful countenance you
see above is that of Brud Matheson, who led the Thunderbirds
to a one-point victory over
Munros Saturday night. With
the win cinching the 'Bird's
berth in the playoffs, it is no
winder that Brud is smiling. In
fact, he "is happy about the
whole thing."
Badmintoners Beaten
University shuttle artists failed
to click in the recent B. C. tourney
in Victoria, dropping out ot every
draw before the semis were reached.
Janet Fleck, Betty Fleck, Alex
McDonald and Ruth Seldon were
the Collegiate badmintoners who
made the Journey ln a vain attempt
to wrest titles from  Island  stars.
BOOING AT HOOP
TILTS
According to reliable aouroee,
Varaity hoop aupportera have
booed when oppoalng playera are
attempting  free  throws.
Since thla la not aporteman-
Ilka, nor doaa It advance Unlveralty Interests or Ideala In the
ayea of other apectatore, there
haa bean a general plea on the
part of tho College eagere to aak
thoae peraona, however fine their
Intentions may be, to refrain
from booing at theae tlmea.
The baaketball club, aa well aa
the reat of tha atudent aupportera thank you for your consideration.
POGUE PLACES AT
PRINCETON
Mickey Pogue, whose feats with
the waxy plank, have placed 12th
in the slalom event, which is a considerable feat, with such stars of
the Swedish sport as Tom Mobraa-
ten competing.
Brud Matheson
Stars In .Fray
By JACK MAIR
The Varsity senior cagers kept a
stranglehold on first slot ln the
Intercity loop when they managed
to eke out a one-point victory over
Munros In a fast and turloua tilt at
V.A.C.  gym  Saturday  night.
By virtue of their win over
Ryeraon, Weeterna are tied with
tha Studenta and Staoy'a mrm a
aeant two pointa behind the lead-
era.
'BIROS  HAVE  EDQE
The Thunderbirda had an edge
on the play for most of the game,
holding a seven-point lead by the
middle of the last quarter, but the
fighting Furrlera ataged a last-minute rally to push up within one
point ot the collegians before the
final whistle.
In th* opening quarter, the
'Birds atartad a amart paaalng attack that netted them a five-point
margin by th* end of the period.
The Furmen quickly atammed the
tide, and led by Bill MoLaehlan,
found the hoop five times without
a reply from the student* to load
14-12 at the half.
The Thunderbirds got going
again after the breather and, chiefly due to the dead-eye sniping of
Brud Matheson, they walked away
from the Munro squad, to lead by
eight points at the three-quarter
mark.
HELEM   LEADS   RALLY
The Collegians held their advantage till midway through the last
period, when Helem broke through
the Student defence to drop in a
brace of baskets and come within
one point of tying up the count.
Varsity managed to stem the tide
and held off the Furmen to emerge
on the right side of the 27-28 count.
Brud Matheson was the mainstay
ot the Varsity offense, tallying nine
markers, while "Joe" Pringle furnished some brilliant defenae work
ln holding off the Furmen ln the
closing minutes of the game.
Helem led the Munro squad with
ten markers.
Tho seorea:
Varsity: Matthison 1. K. Wright,
Pringle 8, Straight 4, Lucas, Matheson 9, Pallas 6, Turner, Millar,
Flynn 2.    Total 27.
Munros: Helem 10, McDonagh 6,
Marsh, McLachlan 4, Garland 8,
Bazeley, Fennell, Ryan, I_.ee, Hicks,
MacKenzie.    Total 26.
V
in i:ki r.i
TARFYTON
SMUKJNU   MIXTllI.I,
First  And   Second   Division   Ruggers   Will   Meet
In Grudge Tilt Wednesday Afternoon At Stadium
The inspired showing of a Rookie
Thunderbird XV which came out
of comparative oblivion to carry on
the Blue and Gold tradition in a
hectic Tlsdall Cup series has caused Captain Dobbie and his brain
trust to think hard concerning the
squad to represent U.B.C. ln the
coming McKechnie Cup tilt with
Vancouver Saturday week.
Tha "Thunderllnga," aa they
were Jokingly oalled, though
they were promoted merely to
gain experience In readineaa, for
next aeaaon, have more than one
of their number Juat about ready
to atep Into aenlor warfare right
away. It ia Captain Dobbie'a problem to deoide whether any of the
regular Thunderbirda deaerve to
loae their plaeea to the up-and-
coming youngatere.
BRAINWAVE  NOW   REALITY
While pondering over the best
method of putting an unbeatable
campus team in the field, the idea
of a Grudge Game occurred to one
of the numerous managers, and
presto, the brainwave was adopted.
The   erstwhile   Second   Divlsioners,
having   been   sacrificed   to   Rowing
Club and other top-flight teams and
having emerged with flying colors,
are   quite   confident   that  they  can
give the powerful Thunderbirds the
battle of the year, while Dave Carey  and   Johnny  Bird  and   their  famous   cohorts   are   just   dying   to
prove   to   campus   fans   that   they
have lost none of their old Are.
In faot it ia the opportunity that
both theae teama have been waiting for. The Flret Team all agree
that they've had enough of watch-
ing   the   upatart   Second*   go   out
and  ateal  all  the  glory,  and  be-
aidea, aa Howie McPhee aald the
other day, "We've got to get Into
ahape eometime," whioh aeema to
be   the   opinion   of   most   of   the
temporarily    forgotten    Thunderbirda.
MANY OPEN BERTHS
The Second Team on the other
hand are Just living for the chance
to play their highly-touted rugby
brethren. Certain of their number,
both   forwards   and   backfleld   men,
will be fighting to catch a coveted
berth for the fast-approaching Rep
Game.
And so, there will be no love lost
when the boys trot out on the Stadium Turf on Wednesday, tomorrow, at 3.30. Coach Dobbie and
Manager Ron Andrews wish to go
on record as saying that every
member of both teams has just got
to be on hand as nearly every place
on the team to play the Reps Is
wide open. A large student audience is expected to drift over to
the Stadium after lecturea on Wednesday afternoon to see a worthy
prelim to what promises to be a
titanic McKechnie Cup struggle
come Saturday week.
There It none letter than the "Be»»tt
'ttess'tt
.Beauty
Shoppt
By MYRNE NEVISON
For the first time since about
1030 a co-ed basketball team has
reached the league playoffs. This
wonder team which has upset another of nur traditions, is the Senior
B quintette. Composed mainly of
gtrls who had never played before
this year, this team has done exceptionally well against the experienced players ln the other teams.
Their showing Is a tribute to Coach
Pringle.
According to statistics on the
year'a play, Lola Harrla, a Junior
from our fair Capital City, leada
In the aeerlng race for tho Col-
legiana with a total of 30 pointa.
Margaret Porter and Lillian Jo-
hanaon fill the aecond and third
alota with 22 and 20 markera re-
apeetlvely.
CLAIRE  ST. JOHN  STARS
Star player on the defense ls
Claire St. John, who, while effectively carrying out her duties as
guard, has managed to click for
17  points.
Highest    individual    acore   fer
one    game    waa    turned    In    by
Joanne Hudeon when ahe accounted  for  12 tallies the  night of a
brilliant Co-ed viotory.
Today,    noon,    the    Juniors    and
Education    clash    in    the    opening
tussle of the Intramural Badminton
Tournament.    Time,  12.15 sharp.
THUNDERBIRD FIFTEEN LOSE
BITTER BATTLE TO GRADS
Almost Out of Tisdall Race;
Bill Lea Leads Pals to 8-3 Win
Varaity'a Rookie Thunderbirda leat a great chance to keep In
tha race for tha Tladall trophy at Lower Brockton on Saturday
when they bowed to thalr old rlvala, Oecaalonala, by a More of S-B.
With the never-say-dle All-Blacka toppling New Weatmlnater,
and Meralomaa reglaterlng a win over Rowing Club, a win fer the
atudenta would have left them In a tie for flrat place. Aa It waa,
with two Blue and Qold cenverelona mleaed, the fighting Qrada war*
fortunate to eome out on top.
EAST WIND BLASTS HOPES
A driving East wind which threatened to aaaume gale force greeted
the collegians early ln the first
half. Despite the fact that kicking was just tbat much effort wasted, the campusmen aoon got in scoring position, with big Art Depttord
struggling over the line. The convert was missed, and the Occasionals found themselves facing a 3-0
deficit.
Aided by the wind and one or
two sweeping three-quarter runa,
the Grade oame right back In leaa
than ten mlnutea with a try between the peata whioh waa converted by the educated toe of
Bill Lea.
MADELEY COUNTERS
Down 6-3, the Thunderbirds stormed back into Grad territory and
after a scrum in front of the posts
hard-working packleader Ted Madeley picked up the oval and scrambled over to put the students ahead
by a point. An apparently easy
convert was charged down and the
Blue and Gold margin was a slim
6-5.
Scant mlnutea before the half,
Bill Lea got another ehanee to
ehow hla kicking whon Varsity
waa penalised by Referee Crehan
for a acrum Infringement about
30 yarda out. The kick epllt the
poata and tha Interval came with
the Qrada ahead 3-6.
THREES   BRILLIANT
The second half play was dominated by the Thunderbird three line,
as time and again Waddy Robertson or Cunningham had their drives
repulsed when well within striking
distance of a try.
The loss of Ted Madeley, 20 minutes before time, through a kick
in the back, left the Varsity pack
weak, but the Thunderbird back-
field kept forcing the play and only
sporadic bursts by Calland and
Covernton kept the Occasionals in
the battle. However, the Btudent
thrusts could not break through
and the final whistle came, giving
the Grads their flrBt Tisdall victory.
Hank — How did you get that
black eye?
Freshie — I was playing poker
with  a girl that lisped.
Hank—What's that got to do with
it?
Freshie—Well, she said the sky
was the limit.
"AS NEAR AS YOUR PHONE"
SEYMOUR   2405
FREE DELIVERY ANYWHERE  IN CITY LIMITS
RITCHIE'S. ..840 GRANVILLE
OUR STORE is well stocked with goods you will not see in
any other stationery store. Come in and have a look
around.
PRINTING of the best. Let us print your Dance Programs,
Fraternity and Sorority Stationery.
THE
CLARKE & STUART
SS0 Seymour Street
Company Limited
STATIONERS AND PRINTERS
Phone Trinity 1341
Vancouver, B. C.

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