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UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 24, 1933

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 ■-Jt~
I IT
\f\
I-."
SPEAKASSEY
oq iuoiiDO}ion*iWpniS qui Kq *WM •^i P9n"I
3AMPUS 84<UTH
Ituntmy duty to write and complainabout tho low moral tone of
your paper during the put few
wuks. I am peraonally not more
low-minded than ths average student, but when such open referencu
as have boon made cotwernlng rugby
Idayers on two occasions, and a bu-
ketbaU player on one occasion, my
very soul revolts.
I suggest that you comet your
spriUng, er conduct a ganoral house
cleaning.
Yours,
:«jg -ssq
XetfXqa 'aoiipa
•eiava
ncqteyoq rin jo Xugup ein Surpms
pumawpun a*, <t| •uos.epuoH 4m*Vt
■teflf ten jo %oaptnt pro -aqtouy
•Am.
  _ POP
aa 'eeuspg ponddy oj
^aS pv| }uads oq<_. 'Xsasoj jC_--h
•m-aqrv jo ^i»«»Awn •t* »°
mart etn u| }uuaid )« it «H
|H «| eaojAO-d enr» uj earauiutoa
|0-f po|onpe-S oqM 'Xajisaf a\Xri o%
10A east _-_ns--_i jo uonpod oqj,
•<_*apog _s»bw Burjv 'D'On
fqpoodsauoo)   uonjfl   .riuapnjg
stD |» eAttnaaxa avn no suonfsod
D'Sn  ™*"J  XjsnoiA
smspnte oan mj»qiv jo x«*»a
(*n^p> i° ""on8*!* »u,a*» 8,n »v
V-ttaaiv xv
rjNOH Naw Dan
,.op o»
sypunouoq itnio mn uav »_ pe
a* oo '-cm ]w jo eoej eq*
op iou pmoo o_a   'S|ep
uonui tf Bmnuaqdv.rod Strj
_no n« pue' »ueuidmbe uiapoui
o) aq o% q _bm ein 'mp^seg
tys on uaui mo pue 'jsoo Xua %a
sq isnui auaz\%]9 -no   '9ft
ipooiq ao; uaui SunoiC ono
u| p-isa_-iut iou a_B oav jnq
, jo eatun -T ao.3d axn aA-esaid
_no jo A"inp aqi \\e aeijv
fO etn -0} paau jaqjanj ou st
pus 'aietn ino eraqMsuios jo
Uf Buuioieann _j _ba\ b„
J0fBW PI°s ,,'snojAqo aunb
[isqstp   jo)  uoseaj  aqx„
faqi SutXidcInB ajojaq .au-b
DJd jo) Sui^tBAV „]ajaui si
M>0 pjjapa£ aq; pun 'pauSis
jjb ajB <qa)«ui oj jjbds a^qM
itoiq   aniq   \vKos &%%m vnu&
lntqAY pue anjq aq  o; ajaA\
'_*uojnm aqj,    ajnin) aqi ui
II]   SUIJOJTUn   M3U   p-Atooa.i
01 aJ4A\ oqA\ <sdJ03 aqi jo sjaq
etn <^ ^ow b re satuoa _A\au
•piaq aq him sopn.incI aaoui ou
|A,ieieipa«i»>!  papui?qsip aq  \\]M.
buoq aqnftuosws puopD ^q
pauia^ms eVO /(jb.i}uo~ o^inf)
.aNvesia niM
P5 H
\m
'mm.
isnoAUp
•au mo eSueip soitoq peq om nunn
nox t,uop 'nu/_ fsei Mg si_v U| |M|
•K>a aeoa Xq iqSneo Sujoq sew
"o. '0 'A «wa
n o a-
OJJSl !• MB ri_v «l
pi»q sgunasui Xijep otn toSJO) t.uoa
'Xouxiroads 'J0»|pa
•»uaui
•%v\opda Xq jo 'tord 00=8 ot WZ uioj)
pue uoou HO '"*• Ogig (koj? Xpio
uado oq m* umpanipny atn )o wop
puoou axn uo ao|))o eq» uo mou uioj,g
•sftnue-p jo) s-noq luosud _eq enun
-uoo o% eiqpmdui| %] pono) ssq oo^o
tnp»H ■ndureo ein )o scani "S-m
aouoj. HiivaH
•w< t IP 1W *14SI«1f *#P,
•HI uiqt aete| |ou eomo sjtre
•innoaoe oqt ta tq peiuni eq
teixo '8 'M "V oq» mo.) S)WMS
Jo|A|oom ' wnepog pus sqnp
U» oo_) siogpnq nroo|s|A<M_|
•xmm 3liqn_ jo t,doa
HUMS  a (poaS|8)
main ao Jufus oi
Sapdanut 'soipauq |umo| sqi
q»|89 pae pnAanwa oq) ao eeo-i
lejaeannuo eq) )s damf o pae
um e ein) emopn)s eq) aou oAeq
"""^ il,Tipo1 "WPP*"! jnn
oq) e) |e(usm_)op X|Su|poNxo s|
-ux eq) )o eon enn »e Xinrnon
•sed ipRM- sseiS eq) uo Suphom
a| issues Xoqx -i|pM- oq) uo
Xe)s o) s)aopn)s eq) oponsnd 0)
nam on| pue ueuwso) uoeoo)U|eui
auo Xq s)daw))o Xuem |o e))ds ui
^mus) uepqupod jo; nneAopp)
otn jo peetsai pnAarnofl X)|uoa
-rati J° caopjod jtn eq) fu|«n
X)pumaa eq) *e t)aoptt)s oq )o
)Mfqns eq) uo nox o) Sa|))_M u|
pemruq euro ouhm jo) OAeq i
 sat-VAsrifloa
Seven officers ere 'elected to the
CouncU from fifteen contestants on
Wednesday. One office, Junior Member, wu awarded Stuart Keate by
acclamation.
The officers are:
L.S.E.—Oordon Stead.
Treasurer—Jack Shanaman.
Secretary—Peggy Walu.
M.U.S.-Mllt Owen.
W.U.S.—Eleanor Walker.
M.A.A.—Max Stewart.
W.A.A.—Dot Rennie.
COMING EV1NTS
TODAY-
Tradi Moot, Stadium, noon.
Arte Men's Undergraduate Sodety Meeting, Arte IN, noon.
Badminton    Club    Meeting,
Arts 188, noon.
9ATUBDAY-
BasketbaU, Varrity vs. Vie-
teria Blue Blbbons, at Vletarla.
rtnal game, provtadal Santee
A Champlenihlps.
UONDAY-
Nltwlts Convention, library,
I a.m. to 6 p.m. Members only.
Canadian Rugby Club meet-
big, Arts 106, noon.
TUESDAY-
Fen's Athletic Assodatno au
Men's   Athletic
Meeting, AArts Ite,
Finals of Interclau soup-gus-
tUng ehamploonshlpo, Cafeteria,
noon. Nursing '33 vs. Bctenu *M.
iVEDNlSDAY-
Womon's Athletic
neeting, Arte 1I8,
Ahna Mater mooting, Audi'
orium, noon.
Spitting  Competition,  Audi-
orium, noon.
CHURSDAY-
Meeting of
>t '33, Arte 108,
Cooky-pushers ptcnl* at Uly
«nd. Hikers leave Arte bulld-
ig at 9 a.m. Bring your kiddy-
ar.
<«<*
LOST—Whal Bversharp, once blue,
and light brown fountain pen. Finder
pleue leave in Book Store or - get
In touch with 0. Cummings through
Arts Letter Rack.
S C M PREPARE 	
More than half-a-hundred students
are gazing longingly up Howe Sound
from the campus towards Gambler
Island where they wiU spend a week
of adventure at the Eight Annual
8. C. M. Spring Camp in the early
days of May. The datu are April
89 to May 8.
Tlie list of leaders include Dr. C.
W. Topping, Dr. Carrothers, Prof. -',
H, Soward, Dr. Swlteer of Victoria,
Prof. F. J. Brand, Francis McKenrie,
trnest Jenkins and Rev. W. B.
Will-n.
FoUowing the theme "The Need for
a New Spirit," which wu introduced
by a lecture by Prof. Sage last Wednesday, groups. on natlonnllsnv the
social order and science and religion
will be organized.
Evening forums wUl be addressed
by prominent speakers and discussion will follow. The afternoons are
free to the campers and they may do
u they wish. There is an outdoor
worship service In the morning for
thou who desire It.
Boating, fishing, swimming, baseball, campflru, and ring-songs are
a tew ot tiie pastimes enjoyed by tiw
students.
Transportation is provided for by
the S.C.M. and the cost is Included
in the camp fu of 86.85. An additional registration fu of SOc, payable
before April 13, is required by every
person attending. This stipulation Includes graduates off the campus u
well u part-time campers.
otqwtqOQ ytpuff fQ Kfiueant/j »yj /o pj»
Red Hot News
Red Hot News
Exams will be cancelled wu the
momentous decision reached by the
Board of Governors and Senate at a
special joint meeting last night, President L. S. Kllnk announcu.
"The decision was made becatue
the University finds it impossible to
incur the expense necessary tor
holding the examinations, owing to
the paucity of the legislative grant,"
stated the President to the Ubyssey
early this morning. The paper wu
reprinted to admit thia news.
Recommendations To Replace Bxaaas
"The place of examinations wtil
probably be taken by recommendations from professors to Senate for
promotion of students. In this way
it is hoped than an enforced evil
will be made into a partial good,
for the steady worker will be sure
to receive promotion," It wu explained.
"Although the Board and Senate
regret the extreme suddonnou of
their move, they are taking this
course only u one of the moat imperative necessity,' decared Dr.
Klink.
Seniors Will Graduate
Lectures are to be continued untU
April 25, and third and fourth year
students will be required to submit
essays in each of their counes to
their instructors before that time.
The senior year will be only partially Judged on theu essays, however,
for their work during the year wUl
count towards 78 per cent of the final
standing. Seniors will graduate u
usual.
The large size of the two lower
years dou not permit the esny
scheme to be employed, it wu
stated, but freshmen and sophoraoru
wUl -l ril ptoUWVtivh* «ri»d to
write objective tests. Details ot pans
for theu two years have not yet
bun worked out, but it is thought
that 50 per cent of the test and 50
per cent of the year's work wtil be
used to compute the candidate's final
standing.
"The only examinations to be retained are thou of honour students
hi Arts. All others are unconditionally cancelled," wu the final message of the President.
Students wUl be informed of new
developments through the medlUm
of the notice boards.
PRESENTATION DAY
Presentation     Day     for     athletic
aawrds wUl be held on AprU third
ot this year at twelve o'clock noon
in the Auditorium.   AU letters and
cups, etc., wUl be presented,
MEN'S ATHLETIC MEETING
A ganoral meeting of the Men's
Atheltlc Association wUl be hold ln
Applied   Science   100   on   Tuuday,
March 28 at 18:10 p.m.   Annual reports and election of secretary.
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FORUM EXECUTIVE LEfl
BY ERNEST BROWN
Emerson Crathet Into
Print With Startling
tatemontt
"For many a yoar I have bun
playing my Utile heard out on the
Auditorium Piano hoping vainly that
the Ubyssey would' take soma official
notice of my musical cognitationa.
And what la the result? At last I
have been sought out and questioned.
I will give freely my opinions about
everything. Love 1b heavenly heU.
Beer Is laxative. Lectures interrupt
my train of thought.
"Acting is an art, elocution a mechanical science. The Ubysuy is
splendid. Caf. coffee is a necessary
evil. Pie is binding. All theu and
many more cogent thoughts un be
deducted from my improvisations."
Thus spake Emerson.
LOST—Laodles Waterman
CENSORED!
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K S Page Two
SPEAK YSSEV
Friday, MarcliSi, 1933
*"»w V..,
THUS SPAKE ZARATHUSTRA
In thsi period of gloom and depression it
is becoming more and more necessary to face
life's problems squarely in the face, with the
fearlessness of youth. The time is fast approaching when we, as future citizens of the
body politic, must cast aside the veil, of hypo-
crisy and prudery which is excluding the pure
light of reason.
We are all earnest young souls searching
for Ihe infinite. It is our duty to provide a
shining beacon of experience for the wayward
and timid. As students of the higher learning we have a manifest duty.
It has been claimed that the younger generation is going to the dogs. Graduates of this
institution claim we are losing our ideals. It
has been whispered abroad that! men students
no longer kiss the co-eds on their first date. It
has been said that there is no longer a true
appreciation among the students of what life
really holds.
ITieee libellous rumours must be put to rest
for once and all. This oan only be accomplished
by co-operative effort. Co-operation built the
university on Its present site. Co-operation
built ihe stadium. It is only by means of cooperation that men and women students of this
institution can prove to a dubious world that
att such rumours are entirely and ^controversially false.
U.B.C, men have most certainly not lost
their virility. They have not succumbed to the
degenerate examples ol an effete world. Our
men do kiss the co-eds on the first date. But
the only way to make tiie world believe it Is
to prove it. Get to work, boys and girls. Let's
co-operate for the common good of ourselves
and our Alma Mater.
"UST THERE BE LIGHT"
Apes and Ivory
By Arthur Mayse
Students are realizing more and more that
life and its complexities is the sole aim of
human existence. If it were not for the past
with its memories, tiie present with its desires,
and tbe future with its hopes, where would we
be? Indeed, where the Hell would be, be?
We are not all drawers of wood and hewers
of water. Some of us, God wot, have souls
that rise above the mudane warp and woog of
life's stagnant current.
There are many that pursue anxiously the
burning bush, that plumb the depths of human
passion in an endeavour to explore the doctrines of Dr. Marie Slopes. Others, on the
other hand, expend their gargantuan energies
in futile efflorescence. Still others stoop and
strain in impotent toil. What is the answer?
My God, what is the answer?
Except a note on nom-de-plumes. It's a journalistic convention that nothing shall be accepted without the correct name of the contributor, not necessarily for publication. We
violate this rule on a good many occasions this
year but after an experience with a plaigarized
poem which we, in our ignorance, very nearly '
ran, we advise that our successor hold strictly
to the rule.
To state it baldly: if your work is your own,
and worth a damn, put you name to it.
Now, since this is supposed to be a column
of poetry, I might as well end it in verse.
Here's a sonnet, a nice gloomy one of the variety that I like writing. Make what you can
out of it:
VALKYRIE
The whistle shrilled. The skyline took the strain
And the brute logs plunged down the haulback bight.
He shook the bark-dust from his gloves. The bright
Chockers swung clashing to the woods again.
He felt a blow too swift, too fierce for pain,
There was no time for wondering or fright
Only he saw, out of a clear, still light,
His broken body sprawled under the rain.
Pqpzzled he stared. One watched close at his side
Laughing, a wooman golden as the sun
Beyond all mortal loveUness, grey-eyed
And wisful. Her low voice hushed his cry:
"Was it then such a fearful thing , to die?
You are dead," she said. "Your Ufe is just begun."
"And now," said Peter regretfully, "we're
on the last issue. Such a short time ago we
started, and are just getting nicely under way
—I'm sad, Bill."    z
"Me, too," I confessed. "But look, Peter, I
want to talk to you seriously. Your destiny
remains in your own hands. Will you go adventuring with me, or stay here?"
"I have decided to stay," said Peter. "I like
you, Bill. Even when you make do your Latin,
I like you. But (here Peter-the-ape tapped
himself impressively on the chest) the place
needs me. I'd like to go adventuring, and I'm
sure I'd make an excellent logger, but the call
of duty is more compelling."
"Very well," I agreed. "Stay you shall,
Peter. Only be a good ape, and treat your new
colleague, if any, nicely."
"Uh-uh." Peter nodded his head in grave
fashion. "As long as he's respectful to me, and
keeps me away from those lowbrows on the
Muck Page. Otherwise I may copyright myself and come back to you."
Peter hesitated. "As a last favour, Bill," he
asked, "won't you let me have some of the column, for myself? I want to talk about U.BC,
poetry."
"Go ahead," I told him.
PETER ON POETRY
We haven't been critical enough, Bill and I.
To us, contributions have been as much something to fill up space as things to be criticized
and studied. Our own work has been hurried,
especially Bill's; he rushes along carelessly,
and is often too lazy to revise and correct as
he should. It is too late now for detailed criticism, but not for a little advice to U.B.C. versifiers. I like giving out advice.
Poetry isn't something that drops tailor-
made out of heaven. It has to be sweated over,
worked out both in idea and wording. A good
many of our contributors imagine that they
can dash off a few lines, rhyming or otherwise,
and, Eccovi — a poem! We've been too softhearted to say what we really think in print,
but between ourselves, we say plenty. If you
haven't an idea, something definite and glowing that fairly clamours for expression in verse,
better not to write, because if you do, ten
chances to one you will produce flaccid and
valueless stuff. I know, because we've printed
it, and turned out some of it ourselves.
Write from your own experience, either
actual or imaginative. By keeping close to WhSt
you have lived, imagined or felt, you will be
able to keep your work fairly free from artificiality. Here's a rather odd fact that we have
discovered on this point: writers who get away
from thir own experience are liable to unconscious plaigarism. One poem received early
in the year was a beautiful example. Two lines
almost straight from Kipling, one frim Fitzger-
old's translation of the Rubiat, and one from
Keats, with no discernible idea to the whole.
It wasn't a hoax, either, although we thought so
at first.
It is better to stick to the regular forms
until you can, in some degree at least, handle
them, before tackling free verse. Free verse
looks easy, but it isn't. In fact we haven't
dared to try it ourselves yet. With the exception of two, or perhaps three, pieces, all the
verse of this nature which we have used has
impressed us as mere laziness in the matter of
structure and rhyme. But we may be wrong
here, and if so, are sorry.
Steer clear of "poetic expressions" as if
they were the plague. U.B.C. writers don't go
astray here very often, but when they do, the
result is scandalous.
And as a last scrap of advice if you wish to
write, prose or verse, keep your originality and
opinions, and don't—don't—don't take everything that your professors tell you for law.
They can give you the mechanics of writing,
but no more. The soul, if I may name it thus,
must be captured by you as an individual.
My little ape hasn't left much for me to say.
Clast and Club   )
Science Men's Embroidery Club
A mooting of the Sc nelcMene' ta
A muting of the Science Men's
Embroidery Club wUl be held ln tbe
Women"s Upper Common Room on
Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock? Sister Al. Pike wUl lead in the opening
ceremoniu. Members are advised to
bring their own thimblu.
Vanity Cookery Circle
The Varsity Cookery Circle wUl
hold Its regular muting ln Arte 204
Tuesday noon. Min J. Dickson
More, prominent domestic science
teacher, and temperance advocate
will give her recipe for delicious lra-
box cooklu. Everybody welcome.
Come and bring, your knitting.
Men returning to college next Fall who want
a training In Salesmanship
and a trip through Western Canada on a money-
making proposition
call at
201 SHELLY BLDG.
Saturday and Wednesday
afternoons, 2-5 p.m.
HOTEL
GEORGIA
Popular Rendezvous for
AU Student Functions
Tra Dansants
Banquets
Dinners
Class Parties
SEY.  5742
SHORTHAND
IN 30 DAYS
Written With ABC
Simple — Rapid — Accurate
lt stands the test of everyday use and serves all purposes better
Individual Instruction in All Busineu Subjects
A.B.C. Secretarial School
535 W. Georgia St. Phone Tr. 1657
For A Velvety,
Weedless Lawn and
Sturdy Plants, use...
Be <♦ ELECTRIC
SULPHATE
AMMONIA
90 lbs. is only 6o cents
and will cover 2500
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Phono your order to
B. C. ELECTRIC
COKE DEPT*
.IEY* 5151
Open Meeting
At an open meeting In the Auditorium next Tuesday noon, Harold
Pearson Esq., newly elected president, of the Panslu Club, wUl deliver the first of a series of lecturu
on "How to obtain bids to sorority,
formals." Mr. Pearson's advlco wUl
be a revelation to all who attend
thlia meetln vtaol etaol etao etaolshr
this Instructive talk.
L'Alouette
The next mooting of L'Alouette
wUl bo held on Wednesday, March
39, at tho homo of Stewart Ashley,
42S Wast Tenth avenue. As this Is
the last mooting of tho year, old members are urged to attend. PleaM
note the change of date.
Take car No. 1 and get off at Cambie strut.
The foUowing new members have
boon accepted, and are expected to
attend Wednesdays meeting! Wlnnl-
frd Bingham, Mary Lane, Eleanor
Leach, and Grace Thrower.
NOTICE
Would like to hear from Fraternity
or group of stuednte requiring accomodation next FaU. Piano, radio,
steam boat. Near U.B.C. gates. Well
recommended,   -terms to suit.
4575 West Eighth avenue.
Point Orey 679L.
We...
Thank
You ..
0    0    0
CANADIAN RVOBY CLVB NOTICE
A general meeting ot the club will
be held on Monday, March 27, in
Arts 108 at 13:10 p.m. AU members
are requested to attend.
MEETING OT MEN'S TRACK CLVB
Arte 106, Thursday. 12:15.   Election
of officers  and program  for   next
yur.   Large turnout required.
LITERARY TORVM
An open muting of the Literary
Forum wUl bo held on Wednesday
at 3 p.m. in Lower Common Room.
An outside speaker wUl discuu "Library Extension Word." Tea will be
served afterwards.. AU women are
Invited.
There wlU be a abort meeting previous In Arts 105 for election of officers   Members only.
IF THE CAP
FITS ....
Who was it downtown tother mom
ing who requested the telephone pole
to escort him home . . . and who
swears he saw telephone pole do It?
And did you hear of the Fratman
who wu out with a girl who kept
hinting for his pin—finally he gave
her a safety pin—and did you hear
of the Fratman who was out with a
girl.
And how come the sandwiches In
the caf. have come down in price—
and where is Sc. '35's mascot terrier?
What three professors have recently
committed suicide?—but you can't
guess why. They recently joined
the suicide of the Muck-Chang fued
—there'a fued for thought.
And who la the prominent Pubster
whose main ambition for thru years
is to dress up in a Boy Scout costume, and tap every professor with
a sledge-hammer, saying at the same
time, "Merely doing my Good Dud
You won't give any lectures for a
week." What engineers were working in their lab. until three o'clock
in the morning?—and whose car did
they swipe?—No, it didn't belong to
an undergrad.
• •   *
How about the entertainment accorded the Winnipeg debators by tha
Three Mucketeers?
• *   •
And that inter-collegiate debater
who aU unbeknowst got a Uttle too
frank about fraternities to one of
those nuty newspaper men; and it
took practically two days to straighten it aU out.
• *   *
And then there's the campus political boss who tried to hide behind a
woman's skirts.
• •   •
Who is the Phi Kap pledge who
sits in the Library biting his nails
until it's time to take a freshette to
tea?
• *   •
And someone says tht four Physics
students did more than look at stars
on the recent trip to Victoria to see
the  astronomical  observatory.
And who was the Fiji who shared
his seat in the Library with a Kam-
ma Phi? That's real Greek co-operation.
What sweet young thing asked a
rugby star who the first book-keeper
wu?
And then there's the prexy that
wu heard to say over the phone
"and put a card in 'with love from
Bill'."
At this the clou of the second
_riWlJ__dWSCh ** ftVi b*,n
unite with tho members ot our
rtaffthli tern.  It hu
I    foal ploasuto to servo a ___.
many .of them wW take up
of stteee*.
H. W. BOEDER
Managing Director
Point Grey
News-Gazette Ltd.
Printers and Publishers
2111 Wut Forty-first Ave.
VANCOUVER, EC.
Sasamat
Barber Shop
Our Motto IS Satisfaction
Ladles' and Gentlemen's
Haircutting
4473 10th Avenue West
"Just Whore Tho Bite Stops"
Pt Grey 91, Night Calls ElUott UN
I. E. MTTEtiM, M.
PUBUC STENOGRAPH!*
4479 W. Tenth Ave., Van., B. C.
Manuscripts, Essays, Theses, Etc.
M-meographing, French
EXCHANGE
PHOTOGRAPHS
with your Classmates. We j
suggest the 3x5 size, and
on special Varsity mount.
833 Granville St.
Phone Sey. 5737
LOST—Ladle's Watermen's pen, ToiJ
tolw shell, Monday, washroom, npp
common room. Return to Book •**
Valuued u gift Reward.
MR. PICOBAC
ON TOUR
Mr. Picobac rested hls.ltend-a
of newspapers, mall ordtf
loguei, anti mliceUanepaS
class mail on the kitchen
while ho found his alusOfc
a table knife ho silt the «
the bit envelope boar-
cent stamp. Soated boll
on a kitchen chair ho
u foUows:
"Dear Mr. Picobac:
Knowing your <
Picobac, the pick __
snore of Lake tuta,
missioned you to
inTettigation"
conditions
at our expense. __
ns regularly once
nest mall, we will
su
i  JS*
"iStd!e«
dty of London".. F
Here Mr. Picobac iotorrafted
himself.
"What's itlnewyr enquired be.
"You'll find out whon yoe Bet
there," replied Mm. Picoboc 3e-
clslvsly.
•  *  *
The smiting fees pt Mr. Pkobtc
ofBssex County is well known.
He has bun commiMlonod by
the Imperial Tobacco Company
of Canute, limited, tp make a
tour of investigation.
Will bo accept the commission?
He bu already done so and
white you await bis next message, try Picobac for a mild.,.
cool • • • sweet smoke. Aad remember, you get more tobacco
for your money.
Goqd for making cigarettu, too.
Handy packet tin, IH
\iHa\HHmldwtin,75i
IT_Wf5 TASTE GOOOINAPIftf
Picotiac
_M*»H—U KnACCQ COM.MV or CAUte Ul
maassassmasasatatm
THE management of Scott's I
wish to express their thanks]
to the students of U.B.C. fori
their generous patronage during
the past season, We are pleased
that the men and women of the
University   have   enjoyed   the
atmosphere of genuine hospitality, the intimacy and comfort,;
that feature this Cafe, and trust j
that we shaU have the pleasure
of catering to them in the f uure.
722 Granville Street
Eat At
UNION   COLLEGE
95.00 per WEEK — Twenty-one Meals
OR SOc for Individual Meals
Special Rates for Club Dinners Mrs. Meyers, H«
"M
Overseas Education Lea
j i
ANNUAL SUMMER TOURS to EUR0P1
aad CRUISE TO THE ORIENT
For detailed circular apply to
Miss V. Alvare.
70 Sun Life Building
MONTREAL
Miu Rhoda Rows
224 Bloor St West
TORONTO
V. tttoi
I wild! ni
;i-G
University Bool
Hours: 0 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, »|
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exerctf
at Reduced
Graphic and Engineering Pc
Loose-Leaf Refills, Founts
Ink and Drawing Is
Crepe Paper for Mas<;
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPP1 ' fit
Friday, March 24,1933
WHO THE BELL CARES?
SPEAKYSSEY
WRECKY0UR33HSIH1
REPWITHHHM-3.
ia saake the most delicious DevU's
Food oake you ever tasted, try tiie
foltew-ogt
3 hssTsIs finely ground copper rivets, lilx weU with half a stein of
gunpowder, and add, drop by drop,
a ipwrt sand a halt of rye. Beat
•lowly, and add the uwdust from a
piow of wood taken from the bowsprit ot tbe Aqultanla. AUvw to jell
for thru years, and then boU rap-
Idly lot halt a minute. Place on a
rocking chair, and aUow tho baby
to gone at M whUo you gently swish
IS old fro.   Mix in four tooth-
ick-t and add a dash of shaving
Place the batter in an Inflated balloon, or batter stUl; put it
in a teotbaU. AUow to stand overnight en the strutcar tracks, corner
M_ts os-t Hfrthy '
jgte oako Isnow ready to bake.
MUCK—BS&PE	
Plae* ha a refrigerator and Ught tho
gas. aarround the cake with . gas-
this deUcacy (the Cake)
bo served with a apralg ot
Do not forgat to caU
in tho •nderteker, u the corpses,
after « lew days, buomo unpleasant.
La*0*"
MCNOSEFLASH
•Jtt-CHANO  SUEY  HASTEN-
1NO IO JUDAEA VIA RICKSHAW.
SAID BBFORE TAKING OFF, "WAS
w ^aT^MwwWn^S^ny^   awswwot-WSiSwwi •
STOP PRESS
(••)-!» IS NOT  RAINING
tVAteOOUVER.
 Hi „ ,
CHESS CLUB
The annual muting of tho Chen
Club wlU be held ln the club room
on Monday, March 27, at 12:10 p.m.
Tho executive for the coming year
wUl be elected and any other busineu dealt with. All members are
asked to be preunt.
MCNOOSK FLESH
(ULP)-PUB ARRIVES IN SEAT-
TUB.   BANKS CLOSED.
Page Three
PICTURE OF MUCK
CALLING
RESIGNING
—"who the hell cares?
IN
HOCK NEWS flash
(BA) - MADELEY ARRIVES
fOlU FROM SEATTLE. IN INTERVIEW WITH PRESS HE SAID, "IT
WAS HELL, HELL ALL THE TIME.
BUDDY   CAN   YOU   SHARE   A
Jacob? Bros.
LTD.
423 Hamilton Stmt
Manufacturing  Jewellers
for
Gra^tion^bnn Medals,
aad Prise cups
WHOA
(SOS) - HEARSE BAD NEWS:
BODY OF KINO JOHN LAST SEEN
RIDINGTON NEW WESTMINSTER
ACCOMPANIED BY HIS FAITHFUL
DOG RIDINGTON TIN.
S TOP PRESS
(RR)-DR. TODD HEARD STRANGLING IN BED. FUNERAL TODD
DAY.
CEASE THE MACHINE
(CO - AT A BANQUET HELD
SHRUM TIME AGO TO CELEBRATE
THE DEATH OF DR. CLARK, IHE
EVENING WAS SOWARD BY SAGE
REMARKS FROM DR. BUCHANAN.
"YOU CANNONNOY OTHER PEOPLE," HE STATED, "BUCHANAN
OY ME!"
-L
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 pleasureable than a
mere trip abroad.
Four Personally Conducted Tours, 25 members to each tour.
Fares Include All Expenses from Vancouver to British
Isles, through Europe and Return.
"UNIVERSITY VACATION TOUR"
10 Countries - 04 Days- Cut $725.00
Leaves Vancouver June 29 — Returns August 31
"ROMANTIC MOTOR TOUR"
7 Countries — 52 Days — Cut 9675.00
Leaves Vancouver July 2 — Returns August 22
"GREATEST TRAVEL VALUE IN HISTORY"
For full information call or write to
EDICATIOML VACATIONS LTD.
771 DUNSMUIR STREET, VANCOUVER, B. C.
SILENCE SIGN
JtE-INSTATED
RETURN OF THE SILENCE SIGN
At approximately 8:80 Thursday
night, Mr. Lanning wu both astonished and gratified to oburve that
tiie SUence Lectern had been returned.
Mr. Ridington, whUe deploring the
bad taste shown in borrowing this
piece of furniture, declared that he
had always felt that lt would bo reinstalled by the delinquents. "No
doubt it wu an election bet. I am
glad to aa that the culprits have seen
tho error of their ways. I could not
beUeve that the students of this University were utterly degraded, and
beyond all hope of redemption."
'swjnsu_t sup anoX ot An
•duiMd tuj f ujXed Xq 'suitxe _oj fuf
•Xptns jo popsd otn Supnp tuonotmj
otn aoj nuouieSu«--0 a_pui pmu
oq* 'OAftnuxo etn ppm anan |
•suon
-Dunj outn puena Xtui euj apq»
prod tAtq oqa- sup SojttnpuS eta
jo sjoquisut Xruo '9 ipdy uo tui-tap
aq niA -eptnsu!*- otn ipqpodep
oq Xoui -eqpgo) rpq poo tenbtmq
otn Duett* <n furqsji- uontu Xtti
otn %a peounouut sq <n eotjd a %a a
n_dy c% oe qauyi uiojj »ja] eq m*
xoq »om»q y *Mt_p sup otn oq
UV* (S t!'dV) Suituut puoou tqx
•psstnosfp eq m* euiutt_fo_d
uonoqptxl etn put ooojd eipn fl|*
oAftnooxo jueuiuued otn 1° wnoep
avn (octp-OK) Suitsotu it-ij otn ty
tnj tpdy
•Xepf-nqx put oe qMtj4 'Xtpt-nqx
w» 001 "t-y trj piaq oq WM tSK |0
sesstp pautquioo otn jo sSunuyi
Pqqnq pirn try    |
Women jgr
WHO THE HELL CARES?
MC NASHFLEWS
(DR)-COLONEL  LOGAN  HURT
IN ACCIDENT.   HE DIDN'T STOP,
LOGAN LARSEN.   R. I. p.
MICK FLAHOOZ NASH
(JP)-LAROE SECTION OF UNI.
VERSITY MOURN DEATH OF PRO-
FE8SOR SPENCER. HIS ONLY
FAULT WAS THAT HIS SPENCER
BAGGY.
aaa ox a_m_ nodvbb
TIIA-SH _ulv_-_l Noovae mL
iv ,awoe v w,i HVfmarnvH..
ONIAVld    SVA.    OHM    'NOSTIOf
iv nvki Hsi_tas awo ONIOO
aino sva. an swrvio m bovh
-ino DNiawoe iNaoan ho_ aa
-xsauHv xoi-Aaoaas -Ha-fein)
SS-tHd dOlS
WHAT PIPPLe'aRE BRAYING
Jun Bogardus—I don't know what
Jean Bogardus—I didn't know that
"Water, water everywhere came from
the Ancient Mariner!
Same Dame—I fell asleep on the
"Vicar" the other night.
Dr. Sage—Nine-tenths of the world
is bleary-eyed.
Dr. Sedgewick—Hamlet-ting you off
with no exams.
Nancye Morrow—Mind you, I don't
know, but she sits in the window and
gazes out ....
Prof. Hendermson—I can't get rid
of that frivolous streak.
Prof. Shofleld— Geology-ography I
know Is where I am.
Maurice Baker—I washed and polished the baby yeterday.
Nancye Morrow— I think my cat
Primrose is going to have kittens . . .
she has such a far-away look In her
eyes.
Prof. Cooke — History doUars. Go
buy yourself a cone.
Dr. Sedgewick—The bathtub Is an
enormous equaUzer of caste.
B1U WUlard-I took an Intelligence
test to find ou how much superior I
was mentally to the rest ot the University.
Prof. Llghthall—Engtneer-ly knocked me down.
Dr. Walker—I must be a poet. I
once skidded over my finger ln a very
clever way.
You're Telling Me
"Talking about narrow escapu,"
interrupted Cap'n. DamitaU, "I remember one of the closest shaves I
had—disregarding tho one the people in the Sasamat Barber Shop gave
me—wu one I had in Arabia.
"It wu quite a moonlit night, and
I wu Just contemplating the beauty
of the dosert night, thousands of
mUu from civilization, when I observed a figure creeping towards me.
In tho bright glare of the arc-lamps
lt resembled a Tourareg. It wu
drossod Uke one, it looked Uke one,
it crept Uke one, lt smelt Uke one, it
even had tho weapons of a Tourareg. Could I be blamed for shouting
an alarm? No. As a matter of fact,
later on we found out it wu a
Touarvg.
"Jumping to our fut, our party
sneaked stealthily over te our piled
up arms. Bxoopt for five minutes
swearing, when tho Colonel knocked
over tiie camp-stove, not a sound
broke tho air. Suddenly there came
tho most goah-awful crash. I fired
immediately, and tho tight was oh.
Looking for tho chuu ot tho crash,
I obserod tho Colonel plotting up
his falu tooth.
"This gave mo an idu. I ordered
the 'Ceue Fire' and shouted to tho
Arabs, "Go away. Our firing wu
only a falu alarm." But sscrotly I
know they wouldn't beUeve mo.
However, I hoped they would think
wo had gone to sloop again. We
therefore scrammed.
"But the Touaregs had tried to attack us ln tho roar, so wo ran smack
dab Into them. After a short but
bloody tight- I distinctly remember
my nou bleeding—the native captured us.
"I wUl not weary you with tho details of how we wore tortured, nor
for how long tho proceedings went
on, I reeaU distinctly the oil in
hich 1 wu boUed continuously tor
thru days. Nor shaU I tell you what
buame ot my dismembered ears.
But it wu horrible, horrible. I wish
I had died some other way."
And tho ghost ot tho Cap'n. hobbled slowly out.
■aw
„U___10r-V
saAHasaa -___Nm good bno.,
•cuvs aH HiHva am ni oni
-Hvsddvsia anoiae TaNNru v
VIA H.1HV3 JO 3HJ-M33 OI ONI
-lakNTLL ABAS  ONVHO-(ON)
WHO THE HELL CASES,
THE SPRING SONG?
MCNOOSB FLUSH
(SOS) - UBYSSEY EDITOR-IN-
CHIEF MEETS ROOSEVELT TO
DISCUSS BANKING CRISIS. PRESIDENT ADVISED TO KEEP BANKING ON THE WEATHER.
u<»-evi—
-dup
o% ot put nqSn otn »no mops']
ig tnoqt op o% %amA
pouerp eq
HP* IP 'aouorfS 'Utetn tujjd o% Xu
-sXqn ou put 040pS tund pot uaom
-upjq   SujnoS  oq   n.I   *ou P«V
• *  •
..IpSXtU
joije ipof uta i «*qSp n« t •»«&,,
,,-snu   <pMAUOJ   t.OHa
<s| tiptdto axn ouqM not noX pmoo
'aaeeii,, 'Jpap otn Suop ouroo oq aa
MQjjjo etn piddop Xpti SunoX eqj,
• •  •
;uo Sunuoa tuiexe aaavn tn|M
IteMM „^»«nos put Strrx aoj %vpn
HIM   asnoq   srtn   »tq»   peAjoseH,,
• •   •
■(noX o% sipoux ptH
jo X»p-OAiun) 'X'H'n °» °* ItV»> I-
,.'»1
tnoqt jof t p-tAJ-H„ sXu aqs aoj
X»paeAju{\ potAJtH )« »ipn^» uq
enunuoa ot tpue^ui oqg 'oo* tut f
untooq »nq ot s^utM aqs osntOsq
tou '-OAS-Oj XeuXqn sqj, jo softd
avn uaui oqg eouepny o» axq
-poof Xu ot oAtq niM s-optsa noji
• •  •
'XtMXUt  pt{ 0\ poqg  OO)  04SM
squnuo ouqj,   •oteu t| pus aqx
  QOOHB
WHO THE HELL CARES, ABOUT
THE SPRING BONO?
ipiiH-«-ipnn
aaie aoanoa
WOMJ SaWHHD
MUCKNEWSFLASH
(BP) - UNSEATTLED CONDITIONS IN  STATES.   ALL QUIET
ON THE WESTERN FRONT, BUT
HELL OF A NOISE IN THE EAST.
J_"tit.|tf_
rll.| rlr1
uiu ll»t'
H.H..    El * <*   _      MW
„-JUiIaKUfH
|-  *j   J S |   jf s:
»"    _ 1 _ « s
*&iJ '1**$.*
£s
l".J.Jl.s||i3
PAREWELLTO FENS
It wu thru o'clock in the morning.
Not that anybody wu worried about
it, but neverthelou it wu thru
o'clock. Seated about the Muck,
desk thru weary figuru murmured
to each other In quavering tonu,
"It is my late term here," sobbed
Merton, "And I have not u yet written my great story.   Alut   Alaok!"
"Bohoo, likewiu," came In duket
tonu from Cyrius de Screpansle,
who wu also pruent, "I, too, pau
Into oblivion with the coming ot
graduation and its attendant horrors,
including exams."
"Yu," gargled Co Co, "AU this I
know, but what shaU I do when you
are gone? I have yet another year
in this—er—ah—University. What
shaU I do when the Student Body
calls fur Muck, and there te none to
bo had?"
"Yu," chorused the other two,
"What shaU you do?"
Then from out the gloom et the
corner cupboard came the silky purring of a well known and well hated
voice. "Do not fear," the voice
oosed, "I, Chang Suey, wiU return
onoa mora to fUl the Uvu ol all
here-abouts with horror. Do not
feart Do not fear!"
At tins point the speech faded Into
a jargon of execrable Scotch, or
maybe it wu Chlneu, who knows.
Scarcely had this noiu dted away
When the dull cadence of tom-toms
rou and foU on the nocturnal silence. Louder and louder grew the
booming, until tho whole room
sumed to bo ftiled with tilt aoend.
"I don't think wo want to look
in the cupboard', do wo?" said Co Co,
who had beun gazing apprehensively over his shoulder during tho to-
WUfl *m HEt-TCABEl?"■'"
"No. I don't think so too!" tittered
Cyrius de Screpansle, whUe Merton
could only nod In terror-stricken approval, and whisper "Suey do, Suey
do."
Suddenly the room wu daisied
with a grut light, and the echoing
tom-toms faded to a mere mutter of
their former crescendo. Through
tho tonu sUence a new and beloved
voice came to tho waiting trio.
*1 have come, O my faithful onu,
to thank you for your unceasing labors," snored the voice. "I, Etaoin
Shrdlu, Muu of Muck, have come,
bearing with me now honors for my
FAREWELL TO FENS	
wearied disclplu.—Riu, Morton, to
receive your reward." Mortem tottered to his fut, to stand swaying
under the chandeUer,
Down from tho celling swooped
this aforesaid plow of lighting apparatus, to crash squarely on the
pate of the unfortunate Merton.
"Riu, Sir Merton," droned the sonorous voice, but Merton only lay in
silence, or in as near an approach
to silence as he could stimulate.
Again came the command of the
god. "Rise Cyrius de Screpansle!
Rise and kneel.' Down on his knees
coUapsed the mentioned one, knowing not what to expect, but fearing
the worst. From the gloom of the
corridor came the stealthy trud of
many marching tut, and into the
room fUed a long procession of ghost-
b uf sauo papnooqs oqi aipds „'_-}s
•sund apt-espi q <peao}qtnap SAtq
noX uioqM 'spaoAV HsnSug mjasn pue
poog Xutut jo nptqs avn eie e^_„
•se_nlji Xi
group. "Rise and foUow us to that
fate which you deserve, and bear
with you the body of Merton, for
we must have our vengeance."
Slowly the ghostly invaders meltofc
from the room, chiefly because Merton was so long, and dragged on the
_    3_'£1      _3K_£>   &<Q
ilv-rhv
■- tjll g  ^       J A* J
9 n'Sq 8 9*13 <
fll
a
tf hi
o     a. h S 3        o a, S 5. j Friday, March 24, 1938
SPEAKYSSEY
1933 CHAMPIONS?
Page-Tour
Coach Gordon Allen, This Is Gordle's
first year u coach in
big time and ho certainly hu started off
In a big way. Ho
gained much valuable knowledge regarding basketbaU at
the University of
Washington, and wu active in intramural activities. His genial, quiet,
and unassuming'manner have made
him a host of friends. Great credit
is due him in bringing his team so
far along the road of success.
Bob Osborne, captain and guard. 0 ft.
1 in., 19 years old.
Began his basketbaU
career with Ryerson
Rockets team, 1981
B. C. Intermediate B
champions. Played
tor Magee High
School, finalists for
Vancouver championship during nme
year. Wu a member of the Varaity
Dominion championship team the
next year, u a freshman sophomore.
Is one of the best defensive players
In the Burrard League, but is also
a high scorer. His floor generalship
has brought the Varsity team through
many clou games this year. Specializes on foul shots and one hand
shots.
Pi CampbeU, guard
and centre. 6 ft. 1
in, 28 -years old.
Learned his basketbaU hi the interior at
Kelowna and Princeton, b unbeatable u
a rebound artist both
offensive and defensive. One of the most
colorful players In B. C, PI Is also
one of the fastest men on tiie squad,
and possuus a fine one-hand shot.
Wu a member of tho 1931 champion-
ship team.
Leufte .Nicholson,
centre, 6 tt. 1 in.
years. Played on the
Varsity   Intermediate
B and A and Senior
B teams, before Joining   the   Senior   A
team which won thi
Dominion title.    As]
a finished player un
dor the opposing basket and a great
team man, he Is a necessary part of
JIMMY MOYE-H8PORT
this year's U.B.C. machine. He usu
an accurate one-hand shot which hu
accounted for many baskets.
Ken Wright, forward, centre and
guard, 6 ft., 19 years
old, Before coming
to Varsity, played
with the Westminster
"Y" Intermediate B,
the Boy's Shop and
.the Adanac Intermediate A teams, the
latter being lower Mainland champions in 1931. He started the uuon
lut year with Adanacs Senior A
team, but soon transfered to Varsity, and has been with them aU this
uuon. He is noted for his blocking
and interference, while his team play
Is good. He uses an accurate one-
hand shot.
Jimmy Bardsley, S
ft. 10 In.,   19   years
old.   Jimmy started
playing basketbaU at
King   George   High
School, where he
played on the bantam and the senior
team which won the
1930   championship.
Played Intermediate B, Intermediate
A and Senior B basketball at Varsity
before joining the Senior A team at
the end of last year.   Is one of the
mainstays of this year's team, through
his hard work and fine team play.
Uses a one-handed shot and is hard
to check.
Rann Matthison,
forward, 5 ft. 7 hi.,
18 years. Played with
the Boys' Shop Intermediate B's and
the Highway Fur
team which won the
B. C. championship
in 1930. Hayed Sen-,
lor B u a freshman
at Varsity, and joined tho Senior A
team thia year. He wu tho smaUest
and fa-teat playw in tho Burrard
League. WhUe he hu a deadly long
shot and la an -curate foul shooter,
he specializes in an unorthodox one-
handed shot.
LITANY CORONER 	
What a thrUll
His Nibs,
tbs
Editor-in-chief,
Told me
I
Could write a Litany Korner!
I
Have been on the staff
For
Four years,
But this
Is the first time
That
I have done one of theu.
But alut
It wiU bo
The
Lut one too;
For I am graduating
This year,   (I hope).
Maybe
It Is
Just u weU.
This Is the Last Issue*
Of the Ubyssey
Nemets Stuttering
THIS SPACE RESERVED FOR
TIDDLEWINKS
.Recommendations to Replace
CHESS CLVB
-XtyMCAnif} eq? jo Xaoptq etn
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Wright Clips Two Sec-onds   Off   Existing
440 Time I— Steel     Breaki High Jump
Varsity track and field stars provedf
themulvu more htan a match for
the combined strength of four Vancouver high school teams in a spark-
Ung mut staged on the Oval on
Wednuday afternoon. In one of the
mut thrilling meets held in years,
two new records were established,
and many near-record performances
registered. Outstanding Blue and
Gold splkemen were Harold Wright,
who ut up a new mark In the quar-
ter-mUe; Jack Stule, who ecUpud
the record in the high-jump; John
Smith, who ran a brilliant half-mile,
Lyle Wilson, who captured seconds
in both sprints, and Phil Northcott,
thru-mile winner.
Favored for the first time this year
with decent weather, the boys went
to lt with a will, and by a series
of spectacular performances in prac-
fiajntdeo uoos 'yiasa Xmas Xm»n
he interest of the crowd, who stayed
right to the end. The highlights of
the affair were the sprints, fne 880
and the high-jump, tiie latter event
bringing together the best talent ln
the city.
Wright Shows Clau
Harold Wright, Olympic star who
hu had tough luck with running
conditions- in his previous showings
here, on Wednesday found the going
half-way good, and made the mut
of his chance. His running in the
century wu brilliant, but the soft
track again spoUed his attempt at
TRACK MEET
TennisChampions
MOeMOUIO^
To be Crowned
Saturday will be the big day of
the year for tennis enthusiasts at
Varsity, when the finals of the annual University Tournament wUl be
staged, together with an exhibition
match by two of the leading exponents of the game in B. C, namely,
"Ossle" Ryall and Jack Brawn.
tho tournament hu now been
pushed through the etaoin rounds,
and a galaxyq of young satrs wlU be
seen in action in the finals to-mor-
rom afternoon. Varsity this year
bouts a better clau of players than
for some years past, including a number of the leading younger players
in the Pacific Northwest. Therefore
a high clau of play wUl be uen on
Saturday, and President Reg. Price
and his executive are making plans
for accomodating a large number of
spectators. Benches wUl be provided from the gym, and matches
will be run off with a minimum oi
delay so u to make the went u Interesting u possible for the tank
Members of the faculty wUl uro]
the matchu. "'"''■$
'•ltd tJbapuj io
dn-eipui eq* oi XnuoS petaqf-iuos
stq awn vevn soup put 'speds- w_|j
srq jo unsej otn   _o»fPa -tapo-ty]
tit optut ua\ sj_qo ipj pt| _i-ta>
-)tieuit-tdep avn ui uoripod pfcpiqf
avn   joj   wqtunptM   Xta   Stqpuol
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avn   vnyn   ueaq   seq   oq*    _|_^_,
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-sqiqD jo uonouiojd avn aq m* a*«d1
jjods etn jo saapeej o% p»_a)Uf jo
jojipg m>9fi
**P*m «?finj
RED HOT NEWS ...
Exams
 he.-shK
W*
  SHONOH 3CKHUSWV
■pu
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aaui o% sdt| Xpeedc wax 'ipqduie;
fd put pSIsq *„eq-tg 'uosrfM 'weii
•uru _noj avn jo auo XaeAg    auti \
{uooej -aao pnf uj eautpfp eq* pal»
or the Varsity quartette ,who cov<-
XtMt-irpA. t peAOJd Xsp4 MB eqj,
•qouj ua
t/t Xq pAp Xtqi tjq »no Sunuq <uc){
•dump afdtuXio -ofunf avn 'JojiCejJ
ttWjPW Mt P°°f oo* eq o» poaojd eq
inq *iuoAO uosoqa srq tn pjiooai e jo
fsi.K1 ..blS«ii:.liJ
It. Sit
tl»l

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