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The Ubyssey Mar 5, 1935

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 Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publication s Board of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XVII.
VANCOUVER, B. C, TUESDAY, MARCH 5, 1935
No. 37
"Awful Acts"
Will Appear
On Friday
HEINZ BAND TO PERFORM
Friday noon. It's coming Friday
noon. The super super pep meeting.
The Heinz Band will fill the Auditorium with its cacophonous medley
of blaring sound. The "Awful Acts"
will finally appear. Len Chamberlain and his Trianon Boys, after much
postponing, will at last captivate the
weary studes with his rhythmic
strains of melody.
The "Awful Acts" company announce* that their masterpiece will be
a sunshine filled play, bringing lightness and laughter to weary hearts-
yet not without heart rending touches
of pathos which will draw tears from
your eyas. Its scene is laid in the
icy wastes of the frozen North—yet
not a single dog-sled will appear.
Tha Heinz Band la keeping its product a secret. But they have been
rehearsing for weeks. And they say
that it will bs a wow.
Anyone who haa ever listened to
radios knows Len Chamberlain and
his orchestra. For this magnificent
horu's entertainment, the Pep Club
is asking the small sum of five cents
to pay for all this terms pep meetings. And with such a program, who
could resist?
Lectures Cancelled As
Tribute To Memory Of
Professor (Thomson
University Regrets
of Popular
"All lectures from 12 o'clock onwards cancelled today." With this
typed notice on all important notice-
boards throughout the campus, students were reminded that Friday af-
ternon was one for the remembrance
of the death of Professor H. N. Thomson.
The Union Jack, fluttering at half-
mast over the Science building, symbolized the general sense of loss of a
valued friend of the University. In
sympathy with this feeling, the proposed noon pep meeting was cancelled by common consent. Many
Upperclassmen of Applied Science
were able to attend the funeral, on
Friday afternoon, of their professor
and friend—Mr. H. N. Thomson.
WANTED
Copy of "Cyrano de Bergerac." Apply to Helen P. J. Elzie, Arts Letter
Rack.
LOST
A pair of glasses in a gray and blue
case. Please return to Effie Campbell via Arts Letter Rack,
LOST
Urgently required, Physics 5 Lab
Notes. Return via letter rack or pub
office.   Hammerley.
LOST
At Co-Ed, ladies silver ring with
green stone. Finder please phone
P. G. 868L.
COMING EVENTS j
Tuesday, March 5 I
13  noon,   Arts   106,   Players' j
Club General Meeting. |
12  noon,   Arts  lfS,   Canadian j
Football General Meeting. j
Wednesday,   March   C j
12 noon, Arts 100,   Vocational |
Guidance  Lecture,  Editor   Mc- !
Gregor of the  "Province," I
7:45 p.m., Nurses' Bridge, l?!ig |
West 14th Ave. All nu'ses wel- j
come. I
12  noon,   PHRATERES  Sub- J
chapter Meeting.
Thursday, March 7
12    noon,    Arts    100,    ALL-
PHRATERES  Meeting.
9 p.m.. JUNIOR PROM, SPANISH GRILL.
W.U.S. To Vote On
New Constitution
Large Profit Realized on
Co-ed Says Executive
A new constitution has been drawn
up for the Women's Undergraduate
Society, and will be presented at a
meeting Thursday noon in Arts 100.
There Is evidence that a constitution for this body did exist at one
time, approximately fifteen years ago,
but judging from a Men's Undergraduate constitution in force at the same
time it is fairly obvious that, should
this long-lost constitution ever be
discovered, it would be practically
useless. The complete new constitution will be voted on by the Women's Undergraduate Society on Thursday, and the executive has stressed
the importance of having a quorum
for this important step in the history
of the Society.
A profit of approximately four hundred dollars has been realized on the
Co-Ed. This '.s most satisfactory as
compared to two hundred and ninety
odd dollars garnered last year. The
larger profit was due to the higher
price for tickets,
Historians Discuss
British Diplomacy
"British diplomacy shares jointly
with Italian Nationalism and French
Revanche in the costly and seemingly
unnecessary prolongation of the
World War," declared Rose Whelan,
in her summary of the war-time activities of the British Foreign Office,
at a meeting of the Historical Society
held at the home of Mrs. F. H. Soward last Tuesday evening.
The more or less disastrous complications of the Peace Conference, the
"Carthaginian Peace," and the ensuing period of social, economic, and
political unrciit and disillusionment
were, on the whole, the logical outcome of British, as well as Allied,
war-time diplomacy, according to the
speaker.
"With the announcement of war by
the Foreign Office on August 4, 1914,
British diplomacy became a branch
of the military problem of winning
the war. It involved every aspect
of this great problem; its especial
tasks being to consolidate the existing alliance and understandings; to
secure new partners in action, to prevent the Central Powers from obtaining allies or support, to retain, as far
as possible, the goodwill of neutrals
under the exigencies of the blockade,
and to formulate, from time to time,
the aim and objects of the war and
to define bases of satisfactory settlement."
The difficulties to be overcome were
enormous—all aspects of the problem
were presented simultaneously and
most of them required almost continual attention.
Coed Bright With
Summer Flannels
Beards, Plus Fours and Pandemonium
Flourish
Well placed invitations and subtle
flattery were well repaid when popular male undergraduates thronged
the Crystal and Oval Ballrooms on
March 1. "The woman pays," was the
motto of the evening and she paid
and paid and paid. Informality struck
the keynote 03 mere men were treated with a casualness seldom equalled.
Males Well Treated
Taxis, U drives, the boy-friend's
car, and even street-cars conveyed
thither the blushing males, many of
whom had been treated to dinner
first. Proudly the lads displayed button-holes of carnations or roses.
Thrifty co-eds provided vegetable
corsages with which the men later
allayed the pangs of hunger, for the
supper served In the Italian Room
acted as a mere appetizer.
Variety of Costume
Smart as was the attire of the girls
who wore anything from tennis frocks
to dinner gowm, in this field the boys
again stole the honor. Resplendent in
white plus-fours, socks and blazer, a
former A.M.S. president caused feminine hearts to flutter. A close contender for first place was a stalwart
entry in the Beacon Theatre beard
contest. The apparent fascination of
his hirsute growth caused many men
to seriously consider entering the
contest.
Co-eds Lead Partners
Pandemonium reigned as the result
of a brilliant suggestion of Jack Emerson lhat the girls do the leading.
Bravely tiny girls pushed Rugby
players into mere chess players. However few women resisted the invitation to cut in and a dangerous stag
line soon developed. The crowns for
popularity went to the basketball
team who arrived after defeating the
Adanacs. These heroes of the evening
were steadily rushed by freshettes
and seniors alike.
Ballot - Stuffing
A Practical Joke
Claim Junior Executive
1
'New Deal' Discussed
by Lecturer Friday
"All New Deals are based on nationalistic rivalry and must eventually lead to international antagonism
rather than co-operation." This was
the keynote of an address, "The American New Deal and its International
Implications," given last Friday by
Mr. Polyzoidcs, prominent New York
newspaper editor. A small but en-
thusastic audience gathered to hear
the speaker, who was welcomed by
Dean Buchanan.
Outlining briefly tho various "New
Deals" of tho last fifteen years, Mr.
Polyzoidcs poi ited out that they have
never been popular since people feel
that in making self sacrifices they are
giving up their personal liberty, Russia, Italy, Germany, Japan, and South
America have all had "new deals,"
but each of these attempts havo ignored the fact that we live in a cooperative society. Each of these countries have seen the need for a new
system to replace the old, but they
have been to narrow minded in seeking a solution the speaker stated.
Mentioning ihe Russian Revolution,
Mr, Polyzoidcs said, "I don't think
there is any Marxist Communism in
Russia today. It may exist in theory
but not in practice.    Russia is ruled
The Junior Prom Queen election,
started as an advertisement for the
Prom to be held March 7 at the
Spanish Grill, has occasioned considerable worry snd hair-tearing on the
part of the executive, but shows signs
of at last heaving itself out of the
slough of despond and becoming a
really successful project.
A tempting ballot-box at the foot
of the caf stairs was responsible for
all the trouble. The Junior executive, with a child-like faith in human
nature, deposited the box in plain
view, trustingly labelled "Drop Ballots here for Junior Queen." The box
was not long empty. Practical jokers,
anxious to se? their pet candidate
undergo the ordeal, spent a riotous
afternoon scribbling, with the result
that thc votes for one candidate were
much in the majority. Notwithstanding that the joke was by this time t>
little frayed and threadbare, other original souls devilishly followed the
example.
One conscientious co-ed, who failed
to see the uproarious humour, suspected treachery and reported to the
Discipline Committee, who regarded
the affair in a humorous light, but
objected to ballot-stuffing on principle.
The executive deny steadfastly all
rumours that this unfortunate incident was in any way related to sorority ambitions. They consider it a
very poor practical joke, while admitting their own incompetence in
promoting the election. They claim
to have the election well under control at present. Every purchaser of
a ticket is entitled to one vote, to be
deposited with the member of the
executive to whom he hands over
one crisp dollar bill for his ticket.
To Speak Wednesday
d. a. McGregor
Editorial Writer
Gives Vocational
Lecture Wed.
Vocational   Series   Concluded
Tomorrow
Letters Club Welcomes
Interested Applicants
Do you like reading? Are there
personalities in the literary world
that are only names to you now, but
whom you'd like to know better?
Have you ever wished for an opportunity to meet other people as interested in literature and the people
behind literature as you are?
Shortly after the University came
into existence a small group of people discovered the satisfaction that
could be gained from meeting together
informally every two weeks for the
discussion of writers and their works,
of poetry, of drama and occasionally
of art. That the year's program might
be balanced and cover the interests
of all, members were given the opportunity to choose and prepare a
paper on a subject in which they were
interested, and in which they considered the other members might find
interest.
That the meetings might have variety, much time each evening was devoted to discussion by the members
of the paper read. That informality
might be the keynote, the members
gathered at various homos throughout
the city and ended the meeting in
informal discussion of common interests over tea-cups.
Because of thc pleasure derived
from their company and tho value of
their more experienced opinions certain members of the University staff
including Dr. Walker, Professor Larsen, Mr. Lionel Hawcis, and all members of English faculty, were asked
to join the students.
1 That only those really interested
might be admitted to thc club thc
j membership is limited, new members
to be elected annually at tho clow; of
the year.
This year, although they felt kecn-
! in the old way—there is the same gov-
| ernment interference in business, the
same censorship of the press."
"The evolution of history during
I the next hundred years will centre in
j the Pacific area," the speaker be-
I lieved. Progress in Europe is handi-
l «ipped   by   international   antagonism
and red tape.
Letters Club Plans
Memorial Booklet
Book to Contain Works of IX Walker
Speaker is Economist, Writer, Collector
B. C. Independence
To Be Subject Of
Forum Debate
BROWN   AND   DISNEY
~HEAD DEBATE
As a mark of remembrance for the
late Dr. Walker, the Letters Club is
sponsoring a memorial chap-book,
copies of which will be ready about
the end of March. Gerald Prevost,
president of the Letters Club, states
that the chap-book will contain several poems of Dr. Walker's, and such
pictures as may be obtained. Poems
and a short essay taken from the club
files will also be included, and the
covers will be stamped in gold with
a variation of the university crest as
designed by Iia Dillworth. Arrangements for distribution have not yet
been completed.
Applications For Membership Due
Second year students proceeding to
their third year are Invited to apply
for membership in the Letters Club.
The only qualification is "a sincere
interest in literature." There are six
vacancies for men and fivo for women. Undergraduates proceeding from
third year to senior are not eligible,
applications should be addressed to
the secretary, Catherine Macrea, Arts
letter rack, and must be in her hands
before Saturday, March 9.
ly the loss of Dr. Walker, the Letters
Club under their president, Gerald
Prevost, have had a year of unusual
interest and variety. The papers varied in subject matter from T. S. Eliot to Samunl Butler, and included
"Art in the Modern Theatre," "O
Henry," original contributions and an
evening of reviews of four of the
most notable books published recently.
Now at thc close of the year the
time has como for the election of new
members to take 'he places of those
graduating. Thc cluS w -<rsn only
to those in their third and fourth
years. Each member remains in the
club for two years, reading in their
fourth year a paper on a topic chosen
by themselves. Men and women in
their sophomore years who feel they
would like to join the club arc urged
to see particulars under club notices
in this issue.
The last address to be given on the
program of Vocational Guidance lectures will be delivered by M'. D. A.
McGregor, chief editorial writer of
the Vancouver Dally Province. He
will speak in Arts 100 at 12:15 tomorrow.
Mr. McGregor is a graduate of
Queen's Unive'sity, and he received
his early newspaper training on the
staff of the Toronto Globe. Later he
came west to British Columbia, and
joined the staff of the Province. He
remained at the telegraph desk of the
local paper until 1921, when he became chief ediitorial writer.
Interested in World Affairs
Mr. McGregor's work at the telegraph desk apparently contributed to
his deep interest in world affairs, and
some years ago the Southam Press
sent him to Kobe. He attended the
Canadian Institute of International
Affairs as a delegate on Pacific Relations.
■ He has also been active on the executive of the Canadian Club, and
besides being a keen student of economics, is a collector of Canadiana.
His journalistic effort won him a gold
medal in 1927; the medal was awarded
by the Dominion Government for the
best editorial, in a Canadian daily
paper, dealing with the Diamond Jubilee of Confederation.
The lecture to be given tomorrow,
by Mr. McGregor, will conclude the
series of Guidance talks arranged by
Mr. T. Be'to.
ANTI-WAR  COUNCIL  POSTPONES
PROGRAM   OF   ACTIVITIES
For this evening's regular meeting
in Arts 100, the Parliamentary Forum
heralds tbe return of one of its graduate members, Ernest W. H. Brown,
who will lead the affirmative of the
question: "Resolved, that the province of British Columbia can form
an economic hegemony without de-
pendwice on the rest of the Dominion." The negative will be taken
by Peter Disney.
Much Experience
Brown (who is known as "Whoops"
to the inner circle of the Forum) has
had a long career of debating experience prior to his graduation last year.
He has represented U.B.C. against
Saskatoon twice, against Stanford
three times, and against Bates College. Last year he was president of
the Forum.
Disney has also been outstanding
in Forum circles, being noted for his
ready wit and ability to "sit on"
hecklers.
Large Turnout Expected
Wth these two men leading the debate, and with the subject of such
interest, Forum officials have announced that they expect a large audience, especially since the newly inaugurated public speaking courses
are turning out new speakers wha
anxious to try their mettle against
the more practised members.
Radical Change
In Manitoba
Exam System
Local Reporter Reviews University Activities
Saskatchewan Holds Straw Vote
At a meeting of the Anti-War Council held on Monday afternoon, it was
decided to postpone further activities
until next term—since the extensive
program planned by the Council
could not be satisfactorily put into
operatioh in thc time remaining before exams.
STOP PRESS
Peggy Wales, Secretary of Students'
Council, definitely announced Inst
night her intention of running for
president of the Almu Mater Society.
HEINZ BAND
There will be a meeting of the
Heinz Band today nt the Gymnasium.
Even if you aren't a musician, come
on out!
NOTICE
There will be a meeting of the Literary Forum today (Tuesday) at 12:15
in Arts 105. Will all members please
attend, and please do not bring your
lunches.
Radical changes in the methods of
examining students will be instituted
at the University of Manitoba next
year. Under the new plan the maximum mark for exams at Christmas
will be 35—the test being chiefly to
discover how the student is progressing.
The examination in April will be
out of a possible 65, and the student's
mark at Christmas will be added to
ascertain the final standing. April
exams will cover the work of both
terms.
This new idea has been passed by
the Manitoba Board of Studies and
the University Council. The system
will start next year, along with certain course changes to fit in with the
method of examination.
The students at he University of
Saskatchewan will hold a straw vote
next Friday on the four political parties in Canada. In the present issue
of the Sheaf, student new-sheet, each
of the four patties, C.C.F., Communist, Liberal and Conservative, are represented in articles stating platforms
and policies.
It will be interesting to see what
the trend of political opinion is among
the students ut Saskatchewan. The
Sheaf plans to distribute the ballots
with copies of the paper on Friday.
An intricate system has been set up
to handle the voting.
At McGill, tho Red and White Revue, an annual event, will open for
the thirteenth year on March 13th—
hte revue this year will be called
the "Thirteenth Nightie," and will,
in the words of the press agent, be
bubbling over with music, mirth,
mystery and murder.
The Xaverian Weekly, published at
St. Francis Xavier's University at
Antigonish, N.S., prints tbe article
from a recent Ubyssey teil'ng of the
speech given by Editor Nicolas of the
Victoria Times. The wvekly adds
that, for anyone interested in journalism, the article is invaluable.
The Ubyssey staff always grabs the
copies   of   the  Toronto   "Varsity"   to
(Please  turn   to  Page  2)
W.U.S. Meeting Noon Thursday, Arts 100 Page Two
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 5,1935
S1}P IbjJHBPg
(Member C.I.P., P.I.P.A.)
Telephone: Point Orey 206
Issued twice weekly by the Students' Publication Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Columbia.
Mall Subscriptions $2. per Year
Campus Subscriptions (1.50 per Year
"OTHflRB CHB @g3T
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Archie Thompson
SENIOR EDITORS
Tuesday: Darrel Gomery      Friday: Zoe Browne-Clayton
News Manager: John Cornish
Sports Editor: Donald Macdonald
Associate Sports Editor: Clarence Idyll
Associate Editors: Murray Hunter, John Logan
Feature Editor: Margaret Ecker
Assistant Sport Editor: Kemp Edmonds
Assistant Editors: Dorwin Baird, Norman Depoe
Donna Lucas, Paulina Patterson
Literary Editor: Arthur Mays*
Cartoonist: John Davidson
Columnists: Alan Morley, Nancy Miles
Circulation Manager: Stuart De Vitt
Circulation Assistant: Alan Walsh
General: Madge Neill, Dave Petaplece, Shinobu Higashi,
Jim Beverage, Ruth Hall, Ken Grant, Bob McKenzie,
Rex A.  Morrison, Llayd Hobden, Nick Rodin, W. T.
Robertson. Bob King, Sheila Buchanan, Doreen Agnew,
Stanley Weston, Frank Seaman, Bob Melville, K. D. M.
Patterson.
Sport: Bill Stott, Morgan Rhodes, Paul Kozoolin, Milton
Taylor,  Frank Turner, Byron Straight
Advertising Manager: Tad. Jeffery
Exchange Editor: Dorwin Baird
TOTEM STAFF
Editor: Alan Baker
Associate Editor: Jack McDsrmot
Assistant Editors: Katherine Scott, Don Hogg, Paddy
Colthurst
The   Wm-xu 5
By Nancy Miles
TUESDAY, MARCH 5, 1935
BALLOT-STUFFING AGAIN
The publicity given the "ballot-stuffing"
episode of last week in down-town papers was
indeed a surprise. The absurdity of the whole
affair is evident to the students, and was certainly quite as evident to the correspondents
responsible for the ridiculous accounts which
appeared in last Friday papers. But to outsiders the female portion of the university has
been presented as picayune and malicious because of the readiness of news-hunters to take
advantage of the hysteria of that very mysterious "informant whose name is being kept
secret."
The Junior Prom Queen election, a publicity stunt, was regarded as such by both candidates and promoters, who considered the
final choice of "queen" as immaterial. A few
male practical jokers in childish glee "stuffed"
the ballot box, without the least consideration
for the class executive or for their candidate.
It is to the credit of the ten candidates that
they took the whole thing as a joke.
The executive, realizing that the ballot-box
was now worthless, were attempting to formulate another plan when somebody with a dime-
novel complex began to see dark ulterior motives and wicked plotting in the ballot-stuffing,
and with a flourish worthy of Elsie Dinsmore,
brought the whole horrible scandal before the
Discipline Committee.
It is unfortunate that such a trivial incident
should have been presented as it has to the
ever-critical public.
About the black and white spots, if you're
still interested. To make sure you have the
problem straight, I reiterate. An employer
had three prospective employees for one job.
They were all very intelligent but he wanted
the super-intelligent one.
He showed them three white discs and two
black ones, then he pinned a disc on each
man's back and told them the one who figured the color of his disc first was to walk out
of the room, and the job was his, provided he
could explain how he reasoned what his color
was.
The three looked at each other's backs and
sat down to think. In ten minutes one walked
out, said his disc was white, and got the job,
For your own information, they all wore white
discs.
For purposes of explaining, the names of
the men are Oscar, Emil and Angus. Oscar
is the super-intelligent. Here's his reasoning
as given in an exclusive and hypothetical interview with a Ubyssey reporter:
"I went into the room with Emil and Angus,
both pretty smart fellows, too, but I wanted
the job. So I looked at their backs; they both
had on white discs. I knew I might have a
white disc or one of two black discs on my
shoulder.
"So I thought and thought, and I knew
there was no way of figuring that I had on a
white, but I might figure I had on a black one.
So I closed m yeyes, and said to myself, 'Supposing you have a black one on. Emil is going
to look at your back and figure: 'He has on a
black one, Angus has on a white one; if Angus
saw a black one on me he would walk out,
because there are only two black ones and his
would have to be white. But he's a smart fel-
lqw, and he hasn't walked out, therefore mine
must be white,' then Emil would have walked
out, because he's a pretty smart fellow, too.
" 'But he hasn't walked out, and he's had ten
minutes, so mine can't be black. Ergo, it must
be white.   Good-bye.'"
And out he walked and got the job. Because he was even a smarter fellow.
And you've probably walked out by now,
too, and we're definitely flickering and will be
out in no time.
U.E.S. ANNUAL METING
The anual meeting of the University Engineering Society will be held
at 8:00 p.m. Thursday evening, in the
Medical and Dental Building Auditorium on Georgia street.
This will be the second annual
meeting of the U.E.S. to be held over-
town, and to which the practicing
engineers of the district are invited
to hear papers delivered by Engineering Students. It is an opportunity
for the students to become acquainted with professional engineers, for
they are all meeting together with a
common interest—that of Engineering.
The speakers for the evening wlil
be: Thomas L. Brock, "Chemical Warfare"; Ross R. Douglas, "Development of the Tractor System of Logging"; Tel Potter, "The Boulder
Dam."
Thera will be no admittance charge.
whole-hearted co-operation and support of the Science Faculty, our efforts would have Indeed been in vain.
So, to you, Sciencemen all, we express our thanks for the way in
which you have supported us. The
credit is yours! Keep up the fight!-
"The Executive."
THOUGHT BEFORE ACTION
The science pep meet is scheduled
for March 22. It will evidently be
the last pep meet of the term and it
Is hoped that it will be the best. And
it can be the best—What do you say,
fellows?
Plans are progressing for a very
interesting, diverging, and entertaining show. All years, classes, and departments will be taking part.
It is felt that we should be able
to put over a good show without the
aid of outside talent—How about it?
Everyone with show ability—whether it be mouthorgan, orchestra, vocal,
dramatic or just skittish, are asked
to get in touch with the executive.
Or if you know of someone classified
above—please let us know.
100 SQUASH - 100 SQUASH!!!
Dr. Shrum: "Downstairs there is
a compressed-air tank three times the
size of myself.'
Prof. Coulthard: (indicating complicated diagram): "If you don't like
my figure, I can't help it!"
Prof. Hebb: "This is double-hatched,
and this is only once hatched."
(Sounds like a half-hatched theory,
and we are moved to enquire —
"When?")
1st Bi Lab Stude: "I can't find a
brain in this anywhere!"
Second Stude: "No wonder—it's a
female!"
ELECTIONS
list Liners
Ahoy!
In a vote for moit popular ttudent
One chap wa* far teeing and prudent,
Patted out Buckingham Smoke*
To the gait and the blohet
YOU FILL IN THE LAST LINE I
For the best last line for the
above Limerick received at the
addrt>«s below, on or before
March 30 , the makers of
Buckingham Cigarettes will
award a tin of 100 Buckingham!
free.
You will notice the difference '
with your first package of
Bucklnghams—and here ia why.
— exceptional mildness —that
"throat easy" quality—and consistent freshness, supplied by
the handy "Cellophane" pouch
package.
Premium Cmrdt In t**rv Pitkmt*
No Trmdlnt Heetnary to Mmk* Sett.
Smoke
BUCKINGHAM
—<W Smile !
TUCKETT LIMITED (DEPT. 6-C
HAMILTON,      .       .      ONTARIO
Prof.:
nerves."
Stooge
ones?"
"These   are   the   olfactory
:"Well, where are the new
Prof. Hutchinson: "Man uses his
canine teeth when he eats chicken
bones."
RADICAL CHANGES
Both   SMUS   and   U.E.S
will be held in the near future,
ready to pick your man!
(Continued from Page 1)
read the rhymed heads.   Some of tha
elections  better of them are worth passing on.
Get
Council has decided to submit the proposal
of a lengthened noon-hour to the vote of the
Alma Mater Society at the latter's annual
meeting in the near future. It is therefore the
duty of every student to give this matter his
careful thought beforehand, so that when it is
brought up at the meeting he will have formed
an intelligent opinion. For as we have pointed
out in a previous editorial the scheme would
indeed bring many advantages, but at the same
time for some students it would have decided
disadvantages. And it should not be put in
operation until both sides of the question have
been considered.
Another question which a little while ago
achieved considerable prominence on the campus is that of the desirability of allowing the
Canadian Officers' Training Corps to continue
at this university. It is quite probable that
the Alma Mater Society could not do anything
about abolishing this organization even if it
felt so inclined. But even so, if the Anti-War
Council intends to bring this matter up before
the Society it should give notice of its intention beforehand, and present to the students
its arguments in favor of such action, so that
its opposers may be permitted the opportunity
USELESS INFORMATION
The Great D. C. S. Macdonald with a mac-
donaldian gesture says, "Why not just call
the whole thing that?" Why not, and move it
over to the sport page?
You know those lovely pictures of the casts
for "Helda Gabler?" Do you know what becomes of those? They are auctioned off after
the last show.
One, J. Stuart Keate, claims that two years
ago when he was in "Alibi," he was knocked
down for sixty-nine cents. And that was a
depression year, too.
GREAT THOUGHTS DEPT.
Journalists are the most broad-minded race
of men there are.
Because they know everyone outside the
holy precincts of journalism is distained by the
gods, yet they tolerate, even grow inordinately
fond of, these out-side-the-temple people just
as if they were inside.
A great race!
A REPLY IN KIND
Thank you Mr. Whitbeck, for your
letter of last week in which you
complimented the S.M.U.S. executive.
But we wish to give credit also where
credit it due.   If it were not for the
j CLASS & CLUB )
I. R. C.
There are a number of vacancies in
the International Relations Club so
that applications for membership
next term are now in order. Please
send all applications to Linda Smith,
care of Arts Letter Rack, before
March 13. All students interested in
the discussion of current topics and
international affairs will find the
club advantageous as well as interesting.
PHYSICS CLUB
An open meeting of the Physics
Club will be held Thursday, March
7, at noon in Sc. 200. The speakers
will be H. Clayton, G. Mossop, and
M. Bloom. The meeting will be devoted to the life and works of Sir
Isaac Newton. As this will be the
last open mee'ing of the term, prospective members are requested to get
in touch with the executive at this
meeing. The executive wishes to
point out that unless more members
are obtained, the club will not have
sufficient members to function next
term.
For instance:
Reporter Helps to Thump and Blow
As Band Prepares for Annual Show.
Another good one is:
If you Want to Draw Like Hewitt
This is How He Learned to Do It.
Every issue contains at least one of
the famous headlines, while some
turn out as many as three.
Your Nearest Bank ii
The Canadian
Bank of
Commerce
Tenth and Sasamat Branch
A general banking business is transacted, and accounts of the Faculty and
Students of The University of British Columbia
are welcomed.
BANKERS TO THE
ALMA MATER
SOCIETY
C. R. Myers, Manager
THE DEUT8CHLAND 9}AFE
(Opposite Orpheum Theatre)
VANCOUVER'S MOST UP-TO-DATE CAFE
Special Luncheons and Dinners
Afternoon Teas with Tea-cup, Card and Palm Readings
SUPPER DANCE - NO COVER CHARGE
of presenting their opinion on the subject. Only
in this manner can a fair decision be made.
Indeed, in the case of all new resolutions
brought before the Alma Mater Society, there
should be a rule requiring that the arguments
on both sides be published to the students in
advance. Only in this way can the railroading
of foolhardy motions be prevented.
OXFORD GROUP
There will be a meeting for all
women interested In the Oxford group
in the Lower Women's Common
Room, on Wednesday, March 6, at
3 p.m.
Special speakers from city teams
will be present, assisted by Kay
Would, Kay Scott and Norah Sibley.
Tea will be served after discussion.
Collegians !
Join Your Own Set on
Collegiate Night, March 8
Trianon Ballroom
Drake & Granville
(One Block North of Granville Bridge)
Dance to the Scintillating Rhythm of
LEN CHAMBERLAIN'S
ORCHESTRA
EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT IS
RESERVED FOR HIGH SCHOOL
AND   UNIVERSITY   STUDENTS
Gents 35c        Ladies 25c
J. s. c.
Genoral meeting of the Japanese
Students Club. Thursday Noon In
Arts 102. All out.
NOTICE
Wanted—two cars to go to Paradise
Valley, Mt. Rainier, all expenses paid
from March 8 (Friday) to March 10
(Sunday). See Clare Willis, room 116
Science Bldg., a.s soon as possible.
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, I aon. to 1 pjn.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise 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.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE Tuesday, March 5,1935
THE UBYSSEY
Page Three
POTTERY
SPRING
STEIN SONG
TECHNOCRATIC SPRING
Spring hac come
And colds
Hangovers after parties,
Exuberant Frosh unknowingly
Sport,
While grim reality,
Exams,
Creep on.
Tha mournful sophomore
Doth moan
For he hath known of old
Wet towels,
Dun oil-lit lamps,
Coffee at midnight.
Alas!   Spring hath come.—L. H.
THE CO-ED'S  LAMENT
You regarded me aa a pest,
Although I tried my best
To pleas* you.
I fear that my quest waa in vain;
Aa your favour I did not gain.
Sad but true
It seams that in spite of all my care,
I only managed to gat ln your hair,
Now I'm blue.—D. G. S.
J L NICE
MAR. 7, SPANISH GRILL
The  LAST
and  BEST
9:00 • 1:00 $2.00 Couple
Do the birds in the trees
By themselv33 make the breeze
And the fly in the sky
By himself tell us why
Not?
And if so why
Not?
Love is the sweetest thing
In the spring
By the spring
Where everything
Is whispering,
Spring.
I sprang.
Now am sprung
Spring all ye low roads,
Spring all ye high roads,
Why not?
NUDIST NOTHINGS
Basking in the blue, blue sun,
All alone with everyone,
Starting when day's work is done:
Beginning then to have our fun.
Nudists all in graceful poses,
Touching bunions with our noses
But when the morning breeze she
blows m
Wishing we had back our clotheses.
On the beach by Nhang-Pao Wah
In dahllng deah China;
Where the dawn comes ovah
The fields of clovahl
East side, west side, sunburnt everywhere,
Noses, backs,  and snowy hair,
Chests, tummies, bottoms bare,
And—don't you dare.
Oh, to be beside the sea
Now that April's here!
We are the naked men,
So what?
What People Are
Saying
Gorrie: "My feeta are told."
* •   •
Freddy: "I have no great weakness
for fanny's."
* •   •
F. G. C. Wood: "This is where King
John was overtaken by the Wash.
* *   *
Alan    Sp'agge:    "Bring    on    your
beask, I yam popeye."
"i4£>
c*=&s
EVERYB0DYS
LIPS
7
•««
5s*
'The purest
form in which
tobacco can
b« smoked"
*ancet
-&
Quality always corpmands attention
—that's why you see Sweet Caporals
on everybody's lips, and hear the
mildness of this famous cigarette
praised on every hand.
The younger generation particularly
is getting a new thrill,from whartheir
elders have long known—that Sweet
Caporals are always a milder, fresher,
more satisfying smoke I Let Sweet
Caporals show you—today—just how
good they really are.
SAVE   THE   POKER   HANDS
SWEET CAPORAL
CIGARETTES
We men mechanically move-
To you this claim I'll try to prove.
Think back <i thousand years or so:
Man had no gun, he used a bow;
He rode no cars, he flew no planes;
He knew no 'phone, Marconi waves;
No modern robots did he know
A thousand years or so ago.
Yet he could tell, and no mistake,
When Spring was waiting at his gate:
She honked no hern, she rang no bell,
But she had come—he knew right
weU.
Today it's the mechanic gauges
Which tell man where a typhoon
rages,
Where to expect sunshine or rain.
When temperature remains the same.
None of these things were needed
then ...
We move mechanically, men.—P. K.
I LOVE ETC.
ADDITIONAL
SPORT
CANADIAN RUGBY
MANAGERS
Applications will be received for
the positions ot Senior and Associate
Managers of the Canadian Rugby
Club by Jack Mil burn or Fred Bolton, up until Wednesday noon. The
position of Senior Manager is open
only to men in their fourth year.
ENGLISH RUGBY
Word has been received that Victoria College will play a 160 pound
team from the University on Saturday, March 16, the game to be a curtain-raiser for the Vancouver-Victor
ia McKechnie Cup game.
The following are asked to turn
out to a praclice tomorrow at three
o'clock: Whitelaw, Griffin (S), Stokvis, Hager, Ellis, Trussel, Wilson, Robson, Carey, Linklater, Brown, Harrison, T. Griffin, Porter, Pierce, Hodge,
McMullen, Housser, Gibson, A. Johnson, Layard.
CANADIAN RUGBY
MEETING
A meeting of the Junior and Senior
teams has been called for today at
noon in Arts 108. The purpose of the
meeting is to finish up the business
of the year and to plan for the banquet. All players are requested to
be present.
GOLF NOTICE
All those interested in the Student-
Faculty match please hand in their
names and the names of professors
to Lome Teetzel, or Ted Charlton,
respective phone numbers, Kerr. 2666
and Bay. 5337R, by Thursday. The
Medal Round, from which the team
to play C.P.S. will be chosen, will
be played on March 22 or 23,
GRASS HOCKEY
Marking the third consecutive week
without a loss, the Varsity Mens'
Hockey team drew with the strong
Cricketer's team 5-5 at Brockton
Point on Saturday. Teams were very
evenly matched through most of the
game but Varsity had a decided edge
in the play during the first half, Barr
and Ono starring. Goals: Knight (2),
Ono (2), Trumpour  (1).
A United Home/
The Intelligence—the reaHs-
!    tic and friendly atmosphere
radiated by The Vancouver
, Bun have the unifying in-
i    fluence for the home.
These biting depression times,
1    unless    understood,    create
dissension    and    bitterness
and   strife   among   friends
and families
The only remedy for gloom
U understanding and fel-
;    lowship.
i    Bun articles are informative,
i    Interpretive and friendly.
That Is why  San  readers
are thinkers.
THE VANCOUVER SUN
"Vancouver'*  Friendly  Rome  Nrwip«ptt"
Trinity 4111
I love to see you walking
At my side cdong Life's way,
To visit with friends,
Watching the children at play,
Company with words unspoken,
A clasp so warm and unbroken.
I
I love to see you talking
Of the days' work, fun and bliss,
How we rambled joyously;
How we'll do that and this;
Telling me what you do believe,
Your hopes and despairs to leave.
I love to see you sitting
Across from me at table,
Your beauty and your grace
Of soft movement, enable
One to dream of Grecian Splendor,
The sculptor's last endeavor.
I love to see you laughing
At Life's twisted by-ways,
Enjoying,* you and I,
Something to U3 always
More fun thai others suspect;
Laughing out this day, in the next.
I love to see you looking
Demure, worldwise and wistful,
Understanding so well,
Happy and lovable,
For me, only your smile can please
Where others have failed with ease.
I love to see >ou living
With ecstacy snd pleasant
Emotion upon your face,
Hearing artists present
A soft musical rendering,
Better so by far, unending.
I love to see you waiting,
With scarlet gown, and glance
Commanding and supreme,
For me to claim our dance.
Pleasing to behold all the while,
For you will always laugh to smile.
I love to see you standing
Across the net and waiting;
On crest, your silhouette
Snow-framed  elating;
Standing high to salute the song
Of deeds, determination strong.
I love to see you playing;
Climbing over wind-swept hill.
Down the runway straight,
Over thin ice to thrill,
Your locks in the wind, at moonrlse,
Laughing with joy in your brown
eyes.
I love to see you working,
Papers strewn wide your desk,
Pen and thought to conquer
A long awaiting task;
With imploring looks covly made,
You move my heart to give you aid.
I love to see yo l listening,
All attention rap', and tn:?,
Hearing whispered gems
All told to only you;
Confiding to ask you, my dear,
To help figlit life's kitties clear.
I love to see you leaning
Noble head honor bright,
Close upon my shoulder,
Smiling through the pale light,
With half-closed eyes that tell
A story words could never retell
P.S.:
I would love to see you reading
This comedy, saying aghast,
"A sentimental ass
The Lord His gate let past,"
The spice of life is guessin', Max,
Jest what's really coming next.
-B. A.
[    Litany Coroner
Spring came . . .
we're   sure   because
we saw croci
. ... at least we think we saw croci
(now make up your mind
before I croci)
anyway  people  said  they
had spring fever
so they cut out lectures ....
and they wrote spring poetry
but I guess it was only an
alibi .... what did it do on March
4th?
it S N O W E D
LEND
Will any girl who is willing to lend
a pair of women's pumps, size ten
(large) please get in touch with Lloyd
Hobden or any member of the Pep
Club.
MARY HAD A LITTLE
LAMB
• • •
Mythology has given us an interesting fable,
Which may even be related to the
truth
It propounds the moral lesson, as sincerely as it's able
Of the follies and fatuities of youth.
It deals with the  adventures of  a
maiden known as Mary
Who had the imbecility to keep
Not, as any normal person would, a
parrot  or  canary
But a perfectly revolting little sheep.
The animal displayed an epidermal
coloration
As unblemished as the snows of yes-
ter year,
And whenever Ma*y ventured, with
a studied concentration
To her side it would persistenly adhere.
On a day when she departed to resume the prosecution
Of the studies she endeavored to pursue,
She discovered when she reached the
academic institution
That the quadruped had made the
journey too.
The results are not surprising when
you think of the imprudence
Of allowing* such a beast to be at
large.
The girl of course was ridiculed by
all her fellow students
And admonished by the lecturer In
charge.
So bear in mind the moral of these
startling revelations
O ye denizens of cradle and of pram
You'll be landed In embarassing and
awkward situations
If you're indiscreet enough to keep
a lamb.
To J. L.
Your eyes of deepest blue
Look like two saucers do.
When Into them I gazed
My God, was I amazed.
What there I saw revealed
To me so much appealed
In love I fell with you
And your two eyes of blue.
POOR SAP GOES PLOP
Little Audrey had a big sister. The
sister had an ardent swam. "Marry
me," he said to little Audrey's sister,
"Or I will throw myself from the high-
est building in Vancouver." Little
Audrey's sister was not obliging enough to comply with the request, and
the poor jilted lover threw himself
from the roof of the Hotel Vancouver,
making a rather unpleasant mess on
the sidewalk. Little Audrey, in characteristic fashion laughed and laughed, and laughed, because she knew
perfectly well that the Hotel Vancouver wasn't the highest building in
Vancouver.
m£&
not public ownership, haa
brought about the great Industrial development of this
continent — great railroads,
great factories, cheap automobiles, great electrical discoveries . .. Encourage your
public utility companies to
expand and develop.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC
RAILWAY COMPANY LIMITED
 »»4
m
VACATICN
SLC C ESTIC NS     \'W  ^S
ROUND THE WORLD g£j     T$£?
Hometown to Hometown  _ "£30 $553
All Water Route 862 560
ORIENT
Japan and return  $427 $240
China and return  496 277
Philippines and return 540 300
ROUND PACD7IC TOUR
Orient-Australia  .$748 $475
ROUND AMERICA TOUR (Hometown to Hometown)
West by Water—East by rail $240 $210
East by Water—West by rail 255 210 ^_
VANCOUVER TO:
New York and return $267 $199
Havana and return 299 177
Panama and return 214 139
ORIENT AND ROUND THE WORLD CONDUCTED
TOURS
Also
MEXICO • CALIFORNIA - ALASKA
American Mail Line-Dollar Steamship Lines
465 Howe Street Vancouver, B .C.
Hotel Vancouver
Afternoon Tea • • 50c per Person
Every Afternoon except Sunday
Dinner Dance Wednesday Night in the
Spanish Grill, 7:30-9:30
Tea Dansant Saturday Afternoon, 4:30-5:30
Supper Dance Saturday Night in the
Spanish Grill, 9:30
Earle Hill and his Orchestra
Phone Reservation to
Maitre d'Hotel Umberto Trajella
Sey. 2111
P. E. Chester, Mgr. Page Four
THE  UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 5,1935
THERE IS A GAME
called basketball to be played against
Bellingham Normal ln Bellingham tonight. The Senior "A" team are leaving here this afternoon for the tilt
and will return tomorrow. All students are expeced to attend.
THERE IS A GAME
called basketball, But there are alsa
examinations in April. Two ot three
of the team that beat the Adanacs are
graduating this year, and feel that the
game is taking too much of their time
from their studies.
Thunderbirds Rout Adanacs In Final
UoB,Co LOSES TO REPS 9 to
Blue and Gold
Outscored In
Second Period
MEET OCCASIONALS SATURDAY
The fatal field goal continues to be Varsity's bane in the
McKechnie cup race. Last Saturday it spelled final defeat for
this year as Kinnimont boosted one across the bar at the end
of a cross field run that did not appear to be dangerous up to
the instant he paused in mid air to boot the ball over like a
projectile from a field gun.
The Thunderbirds lost, but to reverse the Iron Duke's famous phrase, they showed that "nothing can be finer than a great
victory, except a great defeat."
It was a great defeat. <
Never, not even hi the fine All-
Black battle two weeks ago, was the
Blue and Gold machine greater.
Vanity Leads
They scored first, Gross bursting
through with the ball to fall between
the posts as he was tackled, and Carey converting.
Then came the field goal, leaving
the score 5-4 shortly after the hab!,
and in ten minutes more a heavy
dribble pushed the ball across Varsity's line for the second Rep score.
After that, for the remaining fifteen minutes of the match, nothing
could hold tho Thunderbirds except
a stone wall stand on the Vancouver
line by the hard pressed Reps, assisted by numerous penalties handed
out by Percy Tees.
It was a heart-breaking game to
loose, but the loosers covered themselves with glory.
No Alibis
They also covered themselves with
mud, which, in fact, was as much
their opposition as the Reps were, as
it gave a decided advantage to the
heavier and slower team.
But no alibis! They don't need any.
Win, loose or draw, it was a great
performance, and if the team can
only be held together for another
year, they will make history in Vancouver's rugby circles, even more
than they have done this year.
One More Game
When the ruggers fold up their
strips after next Saturday's game
against the Occasionals, which will
be played out here, they will look
back on a year of high achievement,
during which they have boosted
themselves once more to their old
place at the top of Vancouver's rugby
heap.
Here's to them all.
Morley
Inter-Class Mug
U.B.C. Soccermen
Draw 1-1 With
Vikings Saturday
Chinese Students must have done
something to Varsity's soccer eleven.
Or maybe it was the Co-Ed. Whatever did it, Thunderbird round-ball
men for the third week, failed to produce the brand of play they showed
during the rest of the season.
The result was another draw, this
time with Vikings, by a score of 1-1,
in a Vancouver and District League
game Saturday.
The weather conditions did present
some excuse. Cambie grounds were
at their greasiest, and the soggy, slippery sphere was hard to control.
However, only Kozoolin, Munday
Thurber,     Wolfe     and    Greenwood
Arts '37 and Sc. '33 will fight in out
today at noon ln the gym ln the finals for the Interclass basketball championship. Last year these same two
teams met In the finals with Arts '37
taking the above trophy which is emblematic of the championship.
Arts '37 Hoopmen
Enter Finals
Skiers to Meet U. of
W. and C.P.S.
The Thunderbird ski club or the
Varsity Outdoor Club as they call
themselves, will finally get into real
active competition next Saturday and
Sunday when they will journey to
Paradise Valley nt Mount Rainier to
compete in i match against University of Washington and College of
Puget Sound for the Nels Nelsen tr-1
phy. I
The  local  f-kiers  have  been  prac- i
tising   their   Tehlmarks,    Christianas,
and Herringbones all winter in hopes
of getting some real outside competi-:
tion and now havo the chance they
have been waiting for.
They will journvy in a team of nine
men to take part in the three-event
(Cross-country. Downhill, Slalom
races) meet with the pick of the
plankmen from Washington.
Clare Willis (captain) will load the
team composed of: Bell, Taylor, Arbuckle, Walkem, Greene, Northcott,
Bruce,  Clarke and  himself.
Arts '37 continued their winning
ways in the Inter-City basketball series, advancing to the finals with a
20-9 victory over Science '38 last
Thursday.
Although the basketball was at
times not of championship calibre,
still both teams played hard and gave
the spectators many exciting moments.
Lafon and Wood started the Sciencemen off on the right foot with
two baskets at the start of the game.
Idyll woke his team up with one of
his specialties from the corner, and
baskets by McKee and McLachlan
kept the Artsmen on the right side
of the score. At the half they were mevick, Nilsen
leading 8-5.
In the second half, Arts '37 turned
on the heat and ran away from
would-be Engineers. McKee and
Idyll went on a scoring spree in this
period, collecting 10 points between
them.
Lafon, Wood dnad Fairbairn were
tho shining lights of the Sciencemen,
while Idyll, McKee and McLachlan
stood out for Arts '37.
Arts '37 meets Science '35 in the
finals today noon. Tlii.- seems to lie
an annual affair, a.s these two teams
fought ir out last .v<\u\ with the Arts-
men coming out on top. Tho Kami-
starts  at  12:10.
..Turner
Lutheran
Hoopers
Defeated
Clowning and playing around all
through the game like a bunch of
kids, Varsity's Senior hoopers took an
easy victory over Pacific Lutheran
College by the score of 38-29 last Saturday night before 400 student fans
in the university gym. *
The Thunderbirds took the contest
quite nonchalantly and had lots of
fun with lengthy dribbles and long
passes to take their opponents completely by surprise. The visitors spent
all their time passing the ball around
and generally bawling each other out
while our heroes were taking shots
from all angles that seemed to count
for baskets almost every time.
Powerhouse Peppers Points .      ,       it_,      ...      ,„,.,.
played anything like the football of
The only member of the visiting which they aie capable,
squad who showed any real ability i Vikings jumped into an early lead
in the department of scoring was a when Bellany tallied with a ground-
powerhouse by the name of Jack who' er from just inside the penalty area
peppered shots on the hoop from all
points of the floor to pile up 23 points
all by himself.
Willoughby was the spearhead of
the Thunderbirds, picking off ten
markers, as well as driving the visitors crazy with his fast breaking and
seemingly impossible shooting. Swan
and Pringle also turned ln fine performances but Bardsley was forever
running around doing nothing in gen-
eraf. Henderson and Boss also slacked
off In their checking for they were
supposed to stop the sharp shooting
Jack, and failed miserably in their
job.
The game started very slowly, for
Varsity's subs were on the floor trying to stop the smooth Americans.
Then the stars were rushed on the
floor and they suddenly went to work
to pile up a 17-6 lead before half
time.
Varsity Leads 28-8
After the breather they continued
their scoring rampage till they had
a 28-8 lead, then they began to slow
down and stalled off the losers for
close the latter team was beginning
the rest of the game. Towards the
to threaten but they were too far
behind to catch the fleet Thunderbirds,
The whole game was very cleanly
played for referee Hooker Wright only
called about five personals on the
two teams.
After the dull but comical fray the
fans partook of a dance that was enjoyed by all, so melodic was the orchestra of Jack Emerson, who gave a
very pleasing performance for the
number of instruments present.
The Scores:
Varsity: Bardsley (5), Willoughby
(10), Wright (4), Pringle (6), Henderson (3), Ross, Osborne, Swan (8),
Mansfield  (2).    Total—38.
Pacific  Lutheran:   Jack   (23),  Solie,
Votow (4), Ford, Sanderson (2),tTom-
Total-29.
Referee: Wright.
after several minutes pressure. The
Norsemen were out-speeding the Collegians and kept the defence busy
in the early stages, but failed to tally
again.
After the Vikings' opening offensive
had been checked, the Thunderbirds
took charge, but failed to capitalize
on the chances that came their way.
It remained for Kozoolin to tie things
up midway through the second half,
with a penalty shot which goalie Cox
never touched. For ten minutes
thereafter Varsity stormed into Norse
territory, but the sturdy Viking defence kept them out. Then with fifteen minutes to play, Kozoolin left
the field with blood streaming from
a cut over the eye, the result of a
head-on  collison with  Art McLean.
This was tho signal for a concerted
Viking attack, but the Blue and Gold
warriors played with renewed spirit,
and the return of the Students' skipper found them again on their futile
quest for the winning goal. The game
ended with Varsity decidedly on the
attack.
The team: Greenwood, Quayle,
Sutherland, Thurber, Kozoolin (1),
Stewart, Munday, L. Todd, MacDougall, Wolfe, D. Todd, Irish.
White
Inter - Faculty Track
Meet Tomorrow
The annual Inter-Faculty Track
Meet will take place tomorrow afternoon at 3:30. Entrants as usual will be
Arts, Science, Aggies and Theologs,
and as well as the 100, 220, 440, hab*
and mile there will be the customary
weight and jump events.
Last year this event was won by
tho Arts Faculty who chalked up 90
points. Science and Aggies followed
with 22 and 4 points respectively.
The  main  point-snatchers  are  expected to be Gansner, Sinclair, Scott,
Barclay, Swift and McCammon. These
men are also expected to star in the
I coming meet with the College of Pu-
I get Sound on March 27. U. B. C. won
Straight this last year by a 73-63 count.
Varsity Sinks
Yellow - Shirts
By 40-19 Score
WILLOUGHBY LEADS SCORING
—By Kemp Edmonds
When the Adanacs ran in six points in the first five
minutes of Friday' basketball game In New Westminster, it
seemed that the dopesters were right in placing three-to-one
odds on them. It seemed that the Westminster boys were on the
way to repeat their overwhelming 39-21 victory of the previous
Monday; that Varsity was once again lost on the huge floor of
the Arena. It seemed that the Thunderbirds were about to fade
from the 1935 basketball picture for the fourth successive year.
EVERY MAN STARS
But midway in the half the Collegians came to life. Fighting grimly with oblivion staring them in the
face, they gave their all for their
Alma Mater. They came to life to finish the half seven points in the lead,
and the game twenty-one points
ahead.
No one man on the Varsity squad
can be picked as shining above his
mates, although Art Willoughby did
a giant's share of the point-snaring.
The whole team played the best game
they have played this year, and after
the first five minutes, no man made
a mistake. Bardsley starred in organizing the attack, while holding
Rann Matthison, one of the league's
leading scorers, to two points. Henderson got the ball to a Varsity man
at practically overy tipoff and greatly
outscored his checks. Wright and
Mansfield shared the job of holding
Mayers ,and did it well. Pringle, although he allowed Holmes to slip by
him for eight points, played a great
game, intercepting passes and breaking up the Adanac attack generally.
ADANACS LEAD 6 - 0
The game opened slowly, and it was
almost two minutes before Matthison
found the hoop for the opening score.
Varsity were missing passes, and
even throwing them way off the
floor. Whatever passes the.v did throw
straight wero straight into outstretched Adanac arms. Young Chuck
Holmes, who gets an astonishing number of rebounds for his s,izc, made a
basket from one, and immediately
after sank a long shot. The Adanacs
were on the way to another overwhelming victory.
Ralph Henderson opened the Varsity account with a free shot but Mayers kept the lead by making his half
of a double foul with Mansfield
count. Slowly but surely the Collegians were getting the feel of the
large floor.   Henderson scored with
it 7-4 with one of two free shots, and
Pringle got away a long heave whilf
Willoughby blocked out his check.
For five minutes the baskets were
not touched, and both teams altered
their line-ups.
Bardsley put Varsity ahead for the
first time with a rebound, Mayers
sank a foul to tie the score for the
last time before Varsity's crazy scoring rush started. Bardsley beat Matthison to the basket, Wright converted a foul, and Willoughby scored a
basket just as he was fouled. He
missed the resulting free throw but
"Hunk" Henderson reached up and
made two points out of it. Both teams
were wild as the period came to a
close with Varsity on top 15-8. While
the Thunderbirds were making these
points,   Adanacs   were   allowed   to
a long shot, Skipper Bardsley made' count only two foul shots.
Willoughby Start in Second Half
Willoughby Tops Playoff Scoring
SPECIAL LOW RATES ON PRIVATE DANCE LESSONS
to U.B.C. Students
"It costs less to learn from thc best"
Mr.& Mrs. Vaughn Moore
Dance Institution
828 Granville Street
Ask for UBC. Rates
Seymour 481
Statistics for the playoff series be-  clo-ely with 40 points, ind Mayers is
tween Varsity and Adanacs show cur-  not far behind with 38.
ly-hairod Art Willoughby of the Var- j GAME SCORES
sity squad to be the hero of the hard ' AdnnnM
struggle.  As     ^j^Bttk ;  First   Game 34
well as \c-M\h\g ,J^S^S^SmL        Second Game 22
the scorers with J^S^S^S^S^SL       Third Game
44 points,       "nHJNMMNHk    Fourth Game 31
average of near- ^Sf ^B   Fifth Game 19
ly     nine     per
Varsity
30
34
21
38
40
game,   he  com
mitted   only   4,'
personals in the
course   of   rive
of the roughest
battles this year.
Willoughby is
one     of     the
smartest ball-handlers and dribblers
in the league, and can get a deadly
shot away from practically any position. The same man holds as well,
tho high score for a single game. In
the last tilt in the Royal City he accounted for fifteen points, to eclipse
Wally Mayors' previous high of thir-
Totals—
133
153
INDIVIDUAL SCORES
Willoughby   (Varsity)    44
Bardsley   (Varsity    40
Mayers   (Adanacs)    ,18
Henderson   (Varsity     29
Matthison  (Adanacs)    28
F'user Adanacs)  21
Holmes  (Adanacs)     20
Ken.  Wright  (Adanacs)     18
Dick  Wright  (Varsity)     16
Pringle  (Varsity)     16
Swan   (Varsity)       5
McEwan (Adanacs'       5
Smith   (Adanacs)       2
Meehan (Adanacs)     2
teen. Bardsley follows his team-matcRoss   (Varsity)       1
Varsity started far the better team
in the second half, but for quite a
while could not score a point, Then
their fast combination plays began
to click, Willoughby scored on a
nice pas3 from Bardsley, and a moment after on a nice pass from Henderson. Dick Wright grabbed his own
rebound and netted it, and Willoughby scored again while being fouled
by Fraser.
With the score reading 23-8 against
them the New Westminster boys began for a while- to show signs of what
might   have   been   a   thrilling   rally.
Both teams delayed the avalanche
somewhat by sending in a steady
stream of substitutes. Mayers got a
single point for the Adanacs and
Henderson potted a basket for Varsity. Bardsley closed the Students'
scoring with a free shot, just before
Meehan finished everything with his
Holmes ran hi four points, Mayers
and Hooker Wright snared two each
while Bardsley put in a one-hander
from way out. But from then on
they were held, partly by touch luck,
but mainly by spectacular checking,
to three points. Willoughby seemingly couldn't miss the hoop aa he sank
a foul, a basket, another foul, and
two more baskets in that order.
Wright sneaked in a two-handed shot
from the side, Bardsley made Mat-
thison'3 foul 'worth a point, and Dick
sent another shot swishing through
the net.
basket a few seconds before full
time.
Teams and Scores:
Adanacs: Mayers 5, Matthison 2,
Holmes 8, Wright 2, Fraser, Meehan
2, McEwan, Douglas, Smith. Total—19.
Varsity: Bardsley 9, Willoughby 15,
Henderson 7, Pringle 2, Wright 7,
Mansfield, Swan, Ross.   Total—40.
Greeks Disport
On Greensward
The first round of tho inter-frater-
•lity softball schedule was completed
with the exception of one game on
Thursday. All tho favorites came
through with the exception of last
year's finalists, Alpha Delta Phi. The
next round is to be played by March
9th.
Thc Alpha Delts lost to Phi Delta
Theta 13-3, the victory being due
largely to tho excellent performance
of Cec Wright on the mound for thc
Phi Deltf).
Sigma Phi Delts the sciencemen
took their match the easy way when
Alpha  Rho Sigma  defaulted.
The D.U.'s heralded their recent international affiliations by defeating
the Pi Kapps 29-18. The game as the
score indicates was somewhat ragged
although the D.U.'s earned their victory.
Phi Gamma Delta, last year's
champs,    took    their    game    handily
+•
INVASION CANCELLED
Because Chilliwack All-Stars
cannot meet Varsity at the
Fraser Valley centre this Wednesday Manager Frank Templeton of the Thunderbird soccer eleven has decided to call
off the annual Student invasion for the year. An extra-
heavy schedule and the approaching examinations were
given out as reasons for the
discontinuance of negotiations
about the trip this season.
from the Zetes, 16-15. The Fijiis'
fielders were outstanding, saving
many possible scores.
Kappa Theta Rho gained entrance
into the second round by means of a
default by Phi Kapa Pi.'
The Alpha Kap—S.A.P. game was
rained out in the third inning with
the Alpha Kaps leading 12-7. Replay   is  scheduled  today.

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