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The Ubyssey Mar 2, 1926

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 . frnaip\'.
vwyl'lfre
Issued Twice Weekly by the Students' Publioations Board of The University of British Columbia.
Volume VIII.
VANCOUVER, B. C, MARCH 2nd, 1926
No. 32.
STUDENTS VOTE FOR
AMERICAN GAME
AT VARSITY
65% Majority for U.S. Football.
Diacuaaion Mooting lasts
3 hours.
American football, at laat, after a
long alege, featured by a torrent of
verbal discussions and atrauuoua partisanship pro and con, forced Ha way
Into the aporta' programme and athetotic life ot thia Unlveralty ,on Friday
laat, by a 65% advantage vote. The
final count gave a majority of 80, the
yota being 887-257 (with 18 spoiled
ballots).
General Meeting on Thursday
Moat of the excitement, however,
waa displayed at the General Meeting,
on Thursday laat, under the auapicea
of the Men's Athletic Society, when
arguments were steadily advanced tor
and against the adoption of American
football for at least one year'a trial
in thia College. The chairman and
president of the Society, Fred Guernsey, called upon the secretary, Hal
Norman, tor the minutes ot the preceding meeting, after which he briefly
outlined the recommendationa to be
placed before the meeting and the
questions to be discussed.
The recommendationa aa follows
were all carried:
(a) That a physical director shall
be appointed who ahall havo control
of atudent athletic activities, regardless of the decision whether American Football bo adopted or not.
(b) That voting on the queation
ahall be held next day.
(c) If the game of American football la endorsed, that it ahall be with
the full support of the atudent body.
Queatlona Dlsousaad
The questions for discussion were
outlined thus:
1. Rotational Sports, a definite period for each sport at different tlmea
of the year.
2. Inter-colleglate Competition: the
necessity ot playing American football, to gain recognition from American colleges in other lines of sport.
3. Will it stimulate sport in general in the University?
4. Advertising the University. Will
It bring more students?
(Continued on Pago 4)
■BaaaaSS
Imperial Debaters
Inter-Class Track Meet
Is Arousing Interest
Freshman Year looked upon at likely
winner* of Cup.
The annual int.er-cla.ss track meet
will be held next Saturday afternoon
at Brockton Point. Great Interest
centres around this event especially
since It is an important factor In the
Governor's Cup Competition.
The Athletic Representative of each
class is responsible for the list of entries from that class. These must be
in the hands of the Track Club executive by Thursday. Each year may
hold Its own eliminations If necessary,
the limit for an event being two men
from each  class.
The list of events includes: Sprints,
100 and 220 yards; middle distances,
440 and 880, with the mile and three-
mile making up the distance events.
Hurdles Include Ihe 120 yards high
and the 220 yards low. in the Jump
there are the broad, high, and pole-
vault, while the weight tossers will
be kept busy with ihe hammer, discus, Javelin, and Ifi-lb. shot. There Is
also a four-man relay, each man covering 220 yards.
Competition this year promises In
be particularly keen. Besides many
of the old atand-hya, there Is a wealth
of talent In the Freshman class, as
the recent Relay showed. (Jiiene YIp,
aoccer star, made a reputation for
himself in High School track circles,
and will no doubt prove an Invulu
able asset to Arts '211,
This year the Interclass Meet will
also serve the purpose of eliminations
for the Tacoma Meet on March 201 li.
The team which will be sent against
the Loggers, of the College of Puget
Sound, will consist of ten or twelve
men. This Is the first time a complete track team has been sent away
to represent this University,
MESSRS. J. CRAIO, S. KOBE, and R. STEDMAN, the U.B.C. team which
will meet the Imperial debatora on March 9, 1926, at Wesley Church. Tickets
for the debate will be on sale in the Auditorium, lower floor, every noon hour
from now until the event.   Students are advised to procure tickets early.
Imported Scenery and
Attractive Costumes
Used in "Pygmalion"
Pygmalion, by Oeorge Bernard
Shaw, which is to appear at the University Theatre on March !, ti, and C
is creating much interest in and oui
of theatrical circles. It is with keen
interest that the costuming of the
cante is viewed and also the scenic
effects because of the fact that it. is
the first time in the history of a Ilrli-
lsh Columbia dramatic organization
that any such sot of scenery has been
used.
In the first act is a rain scene on
a narrow London street, the scenic
devices having been sent from New
York, making excellent use of the
plaster eyelornma on the University
stage. The other four acts are staged
In front of an adaptable set of scenery, also sent from New York, which
stand throughout, the play, permitting
any such smaller changes which may
add a different atmosphere to the different scenes. Thus there Is a decided effectiveness of setting and a
greater efficiency in the change of
scenery.
Effective Costumes
Tho costumes worn hy the different
members of tho cast, satisfy the moot
fastidious of lastos. It In the first
time In many years that such modern
costumes could he worn. Mlladl, the
horolne, peacefully enters In the tea
party scene, gowned In a costume of
royal blue with applique flowers of
a brilliant fuschla shade and a large
picture hat. Mrs, Kynsford Hill gaily
comes In dressed In a simple frock
nnd coal wltli n faded black hat and
feather boa hut we know that she
cunnnt afford better,
The green gown, pleated at the
sides, trimmed with crimson, suits
Clara to perfection. Mrs. Hlgglns Is
matronly ami modest in her lilac satin lea gown, with white waistcoat
front  matching  her soft white hair.
When wo see the charming Klha
again It Is after a dance, and rh her
gorgeous cloak falls from her shoulders, It reveals an evening gown of
golden-yellow hue with an elaborate
pattern of boadlng around the bottom.
But further details are resonod for
those who attend the performance.
SWIMMING MEET IS
WON BY FROSH
Nellie Melliah, Tike Abernethy
and Reg. Wilaon star for '29
The Frosh "cleaned up" on another
inter-class sport, when they triumphed at the swimming meet at Chalmer's
tank last. Thursday night. In the
men's competition Arts '29 secured 30
points, wtille in the women's, they
got 29 points. The second place was
won by Arts '28 with 12 points In the
men's events and 11 points In the
women's. Education '26 camo third
with 20 points, won solely by the fair
sex.
Tike Abernethy was the hero of the
Freshman year, securing first place
In both the 50 and the 100 yard free
style. Ileg. Wilson, likewise won
great applause from the enthusiastic
Freshmen onlookers by winning the
spectacular 50 yards back-stroke, and
200 yards free style events. The heroine for '29 was Nellie Melllsh. She
won first placo In the women's 50
yard free style, 100 yards free style,
and diving ovonts.
The men's diving was very keenly
contested. In the end, the first placo
was given to Cordon Baker of '29,
second to Bert Tupper, nnd third to
Otto (llll.
The "big" events of the evening
were tho relays, Arts '2!I'h Invincible
team (Hog Wilson, Baker, Monty
Wood, and Tike), came In an easy
first. To tho surprise of all, Arts '28
limit Arts '27 for second placet. Arts
'211 likewise won first In the ladles'
relay, although Arts '28, nnd Education gave them a close race.
An enthusiastic crowd attended this
meet, and cheereil for the various
youra, Every class was represented
at the meet, and every class won a
place. Even though Agriculture got
only I point, thanks to the admirable
gaiiieness of Black, and Arts '2(1. only
2, ihey worn, nevertheless, In the
fight, and were represented at the
lnter-class swimming meet.
A.M.S. PRESIDENT
Mr. J. C, Oliver ha* been elected
President of the A.M.S. by acclamation.
The Success of the Tenth Annual
Concert of the Musical Society
Fixes Place of Music at U. B. C.
Performance boat In recent years.   Largo appreciative audience.
Several innovations in Programme.
The keen Interest of a capacity audience, and the enthusiastic comment!
heard everywhere, give evidence of the undoubted success ot the tenth annual
concert of tbe Musical Society. That music haa a place In a unlveralty has
been a theme of much controversy, but that music will have a place in our
U.B.C, is an undoubted fact, So long as a standard equal to thla laat per*
formance 1b maintained, there will be no difficulty in maintaining the interest
of the student body. The Society la to be complimented on the satisfactory
realisation of an ambitious programme.
Glee Club and Orehaatra Merits Pralaa
The performance opened with "O, Canada."  It waa an auspicious opening.
Here, as in every number throughout the evening, the marked precision of
attack and finish was remarkable in both chorus and orchestra.
The choral numbers, "Swing Along,"
"Kitty of Coleralne" and the "Bridal
Chorus," were Interesting and satisfying. A few stronger tenors would have
helped, but the effective graduation of
tone made listening very easy.
The orchestra also acquitted itself
nobly and had but one rest throughout the entire programme. The rendition of the "Persian Market" was
commendable; the delicacy and oriental charm of the selection being
very delightful. The inevitable pauses
due to stage-shifting and costuming,
were blessings In disguise since they
enabled the audience to hear three
more numbers by tho orchestra.
U.B.C. Talent 8tarrad
This programme was a departure
from previous efforts la two respects.
One was the fact that outside talent
was not starred. It has shown that
there Is no need to seek a solo artist
from afar, when U.B.C. has auch clever musicians as those heard on Friday
night. Christie Madaen acquitted
himself with great brilliance In the
Chopin "Ballade In G Minor," Miss
A. Metz, as usual, held her audience
fascinated by her musical ability. The
eagerness of the audience In both instances, speaks for itself.
Operatlo Numbers Effective
Innovation
Tho second innovation was the introduction of operatic numbers. The
first of these was the Prologue to
"Pagliaccl," sung by Carl Barton,
whose clear ennunciation and attractive voice charmed his hearers. The
selections from the "Mikado" wero as
delicate as a cherry blossom. The
daintiness of the setting and the pleasing voices made these songs charming
mi in hers, The Ladies' Chorus and al!
soloists are to he highly commended.
Tho Pirates of Penzance In their
(Continued on Page 2)
U. B. C. is Defeated by
California in Debate
Judges Give 2-1 Decision Against
J. Oliver and W. Murphy
Messrs. J. Oliver and Win. Murphy,
who composed the debating team
against the University of Southern
California, have returned from their
visit.
The U.B.C. team took the negative
of the subject, "Resolved, that except
in cases of invasion, war should be
declare1*! only by direct vote of the1
people." The affirmative case was
based on a fundamental principle of
democracy that the people should de1
clde all major Issues, They claimed
that a negative decision would l>»> a
decision against democracy, The
negative1 claimed that In practise the
people we're swaye-d by propaganda,
emotion, and racial prejudice, and
thai hy the1 time1 tlio plebiscite was
held the-lr country would cease to exist.
The1 decision was I wo out of thri'i1
voles of the Judge's against the vis
llors.
The I'.B.C. has signed a two yew
ronlract with Southern ('nllfornln
whereby Ihe IM1.C. pays Hie expenses
lor this year's debate, while California will defray the costs of next year's
contest.
The next Inter-colleglate debate of
the yi'ar Is the contest with the1 Imperial team on the subject of Western Civilisation, Thia debate will
take place on Marcti 9th, In Wesley
Church.
FIRST SOCCER MEN
ARE DEFEATED BY
NANAIMO ELEVEN
Varsity first soccer eleven waa
forced to take the short end ot a 2*1
score last Saturday against Nanaimo
City, former Dominion champions.
The Varsity rooting squad was composed of: Manager Art Mercer, secretary Stan Qale, Coach Alex Fordyce,
Prod Guernsey, President Men's Athletics; Allan Jones, trainer; John
Llersch, manager ot the second team;
Fred Newcombe, Lea Buckley and Art
Stevenson, extra players; Professere
Lloyd and Powell, Mra. Crute and
three othera, names unknown.
targe Crowd
Over two thousand Vancouver aoccer fans and a boat load from the
Coal City supporters flocked to Athletic Park and paid the customary
twenty-five cents to witness one of the
most thrilling games of the season. It
was anybody's game right up to the
final toot ot the whistle, and there was
not one Idle moment throughout the
whole hour and one-half's play. The
collegians shot down hill during the
first period and made things.hot for
Hutledge, the opposing netmlnder.
The Coal City goalie knew his onions,
however, and successfully resisted all
efforts on the port of Varsity sharpshooters to score during tho first period. Time after time Cameron, Yip
and Wilkinson banged the pigskin at
tht! Nanaimo goal but could not tally.
The visitors, on the other hand, were
more successful, although not venturing much into Varsity territory during the first canto, they looked move
dangerous when In front of goal.
Dicky Stobbart, one of Canada's representatives on the all-star team that
toured the Antipodes, eluded the student defence and had only Mosher to
boot Stobbart waited to try and draw
Heggie out, but Mosher fooled him by
holding his ground and Stobbart's
shot went wide. A few minutes later
the Nanaimo left wing secured possession, centred, and the ball was then
passed to Edwards, the right wing,
who banged it Into the net out ot the
reach of Mosher's outstretched hands.
This reverse put new life into the
(Undents, but they were unable to sag
(Continued on page 4)
PYGMALION
Doori open at 7.45,
Since the play has flva acts,
tha curtain will rise at 8.20.
No one wilt be seated during
Act  I., so ba on time.
Box office Is now located at
Walter Evans' Music Store from
10 to 9 each day, Phona Say.
9272. On evenings of plays, the
University Box Office may ba
roached by phoning University
1434.
Good seats still available for
eaoh of the three nights in both
$1.00 and 76c. sections. Fifty-
csnt rush aeata are on sale at
noon hour today and tomorrow,
Room 202, Auditorium Box Office.
New Westminster performance has bsan fixed for Monday, March 18th, at tho Edlaon
Theatre THE   UBYSSEY
March 2nd, 1926
Sty* itajBHMJ
(Member ot Pacific Kutar-Collefiate Praaa Association).
Iaansd every Tuesday aad Friday by the Btudaat Publlcationa Board ot ths
University of Brltiah Columbia, Wast Point Orey.
Phona: Varaity 1434
Mail Subacriptlona rate: $8. per year.   Advertiaing rata* on application.
Editorial Staff
BDITOR-IN-CH11F—A. Barle Birney.
Senior Bdltora—Miaa Sadie Boyles and Mlas Marlon Smith
Aasociate Bdltora—David Warden, Don Calvert, Miaa Kathleen Baird and
Miaa Florence Cassidy
Feature Editors—Brio Dunn, B. Morrlaon and 0. Vincent.
Assistant Bdltora—Miaa Dorothy Arkwrlght, Miaa Alice Weaver.
P. I, P, A. Editor—Oeorge Davidson.
■ualnaaa Staff
Buainaaa Manager—Harold 0, McWllllame.
Advertiaing Manager—J, Stanley Allan,
Circulation Manager—Dlfby Uigh
Idltore.for-the-leauei
Senior, Sadie Boyles; Aasociate, Don Calvert; Assistant, Alice Weaver.
Proofa, Mary Baler. 	
THE VOTE
It wuh with ri-ifiTt that wi« Icunicd 1 lie result of tho men'a athletic vote on American football. The largo poll wan irrnlifyinit, of
course, to Miipportern of both nIuVn, although ono cannot help but
marvel that there were even one hundred and eighty-one Htudents
possssed of that peculiar mental state which prevented them from
recording their vote on what may prove the moat far-reaching change
yet effected in thin University,
Our chief wail, however, is with tho decision itself, The will of
tbe majority has not in the least shaken our belief in the rightfulness
of our own stand, und that of 257 students; and we cannot but hopo
that the Senate will prevent tho introduction of American football
into TJ.B.C. On ordinary student questions, we should regard the
veto of the Senate as an infringement upon the self-government,
which they have delegated to the Alma Muter Society; but on the
present question, which affects faculty equally with students, we
regard it as necessary that their opinion should decide.
RECOGNIZE SWIMMING AS A MINOR SPORT
The Swimming Club have come forward with a plea to be recognized as a minor sport. Following on the recent raising of the status
of Basketball to the realm of major sports, and the adoption of
American football on n year's probation, it may seem to some that
this sort of thing is bocoming a habit, and, in view of our athletic
showing during the past year, what we ought to do is to try rather
to raise the standard of our games than their statu*. But while a
conservative policy in such a matter is always to be commended, we
must remember that the true consideration is not how many sports
are elevated in status, but what qualifications they have to be so,
The case of the swimmers is obviously a good one. They, of course,
base their claim on their suceeNs at Banff, and rightly so, not so much
because of the achievement in itself, but of what it represents, being
as it is the culmination of several years of effort. Quiet work is
always the most worthy, and while it can hardly bo said that the
swimmers are in the class of the strong and silent, it must be admitted that they are not getting all they deserve in the way of recognition, and last month's success would ordinarily come as a surprise
to anyone realizing that swimming is only clussed as a sub-minor
sport.
The future of the sport seems bright, in view of the projected
plans for establishing the Banff tournament as an annual event, and
including American competition. Accordingly, it is obviously unfair
that the claims of the club to recognition should be- ignored, and,
while there is little danger of swimming challenging the eight to a
higher ranking, there is likewise1 little to be said against the elevation
of swimming to the ranks of our minor sports.
THE IDLE ALUMNI
Each year a large iiiiiiiIht of students LTadunle IVom this Ini-
versity. anil thus each year ihere is a larur addition to the ranks id'
the Alumni. From the time the lirsl class 'jraduated, until the present
day, the Alumni Association has increased by leaps nnd bounds t'niin
few to many. Some Alumni leave Canada, some go )•, other provinces,
and others remain in British Columbia, lint what do they do .' Possibly they are teaching in remote districts; they may be toiling for a
living in laborers' positions. The fuel remains, however, that wo hear
practically nothing of them. There are, it is true, a few, a very IVw,
Alumni in Vancouver who lake an interest in the I'niversiiy, XeveT-
theless, with the1 except ie>n of these' few, the majority seem' oblivious
of that ideal of Alma Mater for which they once earnestly worked.
That lliis should be so is regrettable, and still more so because it
is unnecessary. It may result, possibly, from an inharmonious Alumni
organization, possibly from a prevalent opinion that Alumni activity
in University affairs is ill-received by a stiff necked student body. To
remedy any such hypothetical difficulties, w-> have a proposal to' make
to the Alumni. The .Students'('ouneil is al present considering a plan
for the building of a gymnasium, and a women's building. Hut nothing
can he done without the co-operation of every organization connected
with the University. We .suggest thai the Alumni get in touch wilh
Council, so that they may be able to give some effectual assistance to
Council, The Alumni members have an opportunity Irre of rendering
the student body an inestimable1 service.
In this suggestion we have ignored one thing, the physical energy
necessary to set in mot ion a reaction which will p'siili in a gymnasium.
Ill pluming ourselves on this little Hash of Chemist ry. we also r<'ll< -et
with pride on what our Alumni accomplished as siiidetils, Many of
them took purl in the great drive which resulted in the I'niversiiy
bcinur moved to its present home. Wc ujih the exception of il/e
classes of  'Hli, claim im pari   in  lliis splendid endeavor, alllioii:.'h  we
honor ll ll'nrl  of those who accomplished  j|.    Cannot  the  Alumni,
recollecting Ihe Hum's that have been done, nssisl us in lliis lesser,
llmugli all important project ,'
-a*
Correspondence
i « aian t* i ..* a a i in
LAVIRNB
Here on this log aat aha and I
In tha days of long ago,
Tha aun was shining In the sky,
And the mountains glittered with
anow.
We aald goodbye one warm July,
And never a klaa gave we;
I plucked her a handful of cherries
that grew
High up on our cherry tree.
i wonder now If alio thinks of me,
Or whether she cares to know
That I think of lier when the cherries
are red,
And the mountains are covered with
anow.
-b. r.
LA CAUSERIE
The    Ilex)     llleelllli'    of    |,;i    Cnllserie
will be held in-morrow evening ni the
hemic el' MI-is (iwi'ii (iiiild, sto sixty-
fourth Avenue W,-sr .Miirpole. Members are roiiimsteil to watch the notice hoards for arrangements about a
meeting  place.
"Annual" Notice
1I an> |)li(iiiij:rii|)|is or v. rite lips lor
Hie Annual have no! yet been handed
in. iliose ivMpoii.-lble are warned Unit
iiii\iIiIii>; not handed In by noon on
Siitiii'lnv, March Kill, will not be Included   In   the   Annual.
Fine Concert Given
by Musical Society
(Continued from Pit* 1)
woodland glade, preaented a colorful
appearance. Thla group waa much appreciated by the audience. Tha aolo
artlata, and especially Miaa Margaret
Kerr aa the nurae, are to be complimented on their clarity of diction.
The laat, and perhapa tha moat effective of the operatic groups, waa "Mia-
ereri" Irom "II Trovatore." Miaa
Balrd'a sweet soprano held th* audience bound aa she Bang her aad lay
in the abadow of the gloomy prison.
The appealing voice of Tommy Louden, as the unhappy Manrico, was
equally satisfying. The choral work
throughout these numbers is worthy
of mention.
Splendid Work of Conductor
In summing up the programme one
may say that with very few exceptions
every number was a complete success. The performance appealed to
the eye aa welt aa the ear. Costumes
and settings wore beautiful and appropriate and tho attractive lighting
played no amall part In the scenic effects. Mr. Wilbur Sparks, with his
able assistants, is to be complimented
on hia artistic management.
The society te to be congratulated
on Its good fortune In having for conductor aa able a man as C. Hadyn
Williams. The future of the society
Is safe In such hands.
CHEMISTRY SCHOLARSHIP
i    i   a.all     i    i
The Catholic University of America
offers a graduate scholarship in chemistry to students who are now in their
senior year and who are Catholic.
There Is no definite.* value stated, but
it entltli's the holder to board, lodging, and tuition.
All applications for this scholarship
must he at Washington, D.C., by
March 10th, so action In the nial-
ti1)' must  be taken at once.
Further Information may be obtained   from   the   Ke'gistcar's   Office.
MUSICAL  SOCIETY
Tile Musical .Society desires to
ih'inle the following, whr, so kindly
assisted on Krid-iy evening las I:
Misses K. peck, M il la Ali'illlll, Unsi'
Mann ; Mi ssrs. Will' Kellv, ' Todd.
l.oKaii, Karringinii, l,es Drown, Mux
Wrmlii ; also the u.-Ihts ami all
others u ho helped in make I he eon
cert  ii  .-llecess.
Due to some mistake a I a rue number oi proL'raninifs were not kIvi-ii
oui. Those1 ilesiriiu; a programme
may have one by applying to the
members of the Society from whom
Ihey   bought   their   tickets.
JUNIOR SOCCERITES
Scoring lour gen Is and missing
twice that many chance's Varsity
Juniors waded over I lie Se'al'orlhs for
their biggest win of the season, and
their second victory of the1 year. Referee Richards was culling the-m an
close> as tic part on a bald man's
cranium, or else the students would
lave h"]pci| iheir goal average a Utile more'. Two goals cunie in each
half, wilh Vainly at all times superior lo the militia men, who were
dangerous only whim they ^ot the
hall lioni a clearance lor a break
away niter ihlrltrii or so Varsity men
Were ll'.VillK to shove the leather over
ilie Senior!h goal  line.
ARTS 'J!8 ELECTIONS
Alls    'lis    eleel inn.-i    lie     I he    ei|,s||||H;
' 'in   ii'i   in he  h, |,|  on  March L' 11 h as
■ I    le -llll    ol    (lie   ill  I'Mon    Ol    Ihe    e\el  II
11', >■ a i a in> 'S im: In Id lust u e. k
Nominal Ion inil-i he In I he hands ol
I lie ■' i reiar.v, Ml-,.- Mai irarel Craig,
or Ihe pie lib nt, Mi Leslie llrow II, li>
Un |ii'T"i!iiii: Kildii), March Hull
Tie >   miisi   hi'  signed   h\   members oi
I lie    -■ I o - -i        ( 'nine    on      Alls      :IS,    |el \s
ha \ e   compel Ii ion   lor   each   olllce    no
iicciaiiiailon.     The   mme  ihe  merrier.
I,e|',,   show    Millie   iil'e.
ONCE AGAIN t
Editor of The Ubyssey:
Dear Sir:
When South last week I took the opportunity to inquire as to the desirability of American Rugby in our University. I heard a few things which
places me definitely in opposition to
that game. There are tour ranking
Universities on the Pacific Coast—U.
of Washington, U. of California, and
U. of Stanford, ranked because of
their prowess In American Rugby—
and tha U. of Urltlsh Coiumble be*
cause of scholastic ability, rowing,
and Ihe fact that not vary much ia
known about ua In big Intercollegiate
struggles auch as Hughy entails, I
was told flatly, that as soon aa we
commenced the American game and
were shown pitifully weak In that
sport, aa, of course, wa will be, we
drop from the big four ot the Pacific
Coast and rank with colleges auch aa
that of l'uget Bound, which ia not
even noticed down there. Bo work
tor bringing glory to our Unlveralty.
i waa told that it waa often announced
In papera that auch and auch a man
waa not to ba allowed to play in a
big game becauae of low acholastlc
standing—but that aueh a auapenalon
of a prominent player befere a bio
game had never baan known te take
plaae. Semi-professionalism la rife,
according to reporta from an ai-UB.C.
man In one ot the large Univeraltiea
in the South. Again, the scholastic
duties of American scholars are at
least one-half aa eaay again aa our
studies. The men there start training
at one o'clock every afternoon of the
Rugby season nnd continue until six-
thirty. I admire the "pep" and energy
of the men who are endeavoring to
make the American game a success
here—but it Is certainly unfortunate
that they have not mixed with the
impartial observers at Universities in
the South. If they had, I believe they
would see clearly that they are doing
and will do, their Alma Mater more
harm than good.
Sincerely,
WILLIAM  MURPHY, *26.
SWIMMING A~MINOR SPORT ?
Editor the Ubyssey:
Dear Sir:
In disciiBglng the proposed amendment to the Constitution of the Men's
Athletic Association, reraising swimming to a minor sport, i havo had the
following argument advanced: The
swimming club can't compete wtth
any success against Vancouver clubs.
Why raise a club like this to a higher
position? I would like to point out
that this Is no argument at all. In the
llrst place give us n chance to show
whether wo can beat them or not.
We have only competed In one exhibition gala this year. Walt till Wednesday when wei meet the Meralcma S.C.
before judging. Secondly, I would like
to point out that we have even stronger opposition to meet in Vancouver
tlian we had at Hanff. We have to
swim against Reta Tingey, a H. ('.
champion; John Hayley and John
Cameron, both H. ('. champions, and
Chas. Hills, a Dominion champion.
Now we ann't bringing up alibis for
coming U>'iM- - or anything like it, hut
ii aat wt-' tin ivaui Is a (air decision
made '.>' ;i student body knowing all
de- circumstances.
Yours triilv,
DAI/ni.Y   ALLAN.
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Professor Terman
Writes Homo
Dear (eweetie, brother, alatar, aunt,
family, cousin, friend).
ll Is very (stormy, hot, oold, ploaa-
ant, agraeable).
I need (monay, you. loving, clothsa,
slaap, foot)).
I spend my spore tlm« (at ohurch,
In bad, at picture ahowa, thinking of
you, sating).
And I am (wall, hungry, broke, lone,
soma).
The classes are (enjoyable, tiresome, rotten, boring, Insidious).
1 am very (aorry, glad, tight, wound-
ad, sober, peppy).
Thanks for (date, gin, letter, food,
olothea, llaterlne, advice).
Yours (with love} alwaye, aa ever,
cordially,  resp'y).
LEWIS.
Mimeographed copies of the above,
Prof. Terman's latest contribution to
objectivism, may not be obtained at
tho Publication Board at 2 for 5c.
each.
Diogenes (on meeting a senior):
"Well, what do you know?" "Oh,
nothing," Diogenes blew out his lantern and left.—Ex.
"Are you a college man?"
"No, but I know where you can get
It."—Ex.
Vigilante—"What's that paper you
have "8c. '29, 100-7?"
Stude—Ah, that's part of my work
In archnelogy,—relic of a lost race,
you know.
Education '26 claJms fo have broken
all existing world's records in a group
Intelligence teHt by a margin of about
IS points.
FREE VERSE
(PricoUse)
Varaity Is a dreadful place, God wotl
A placo where one learns nothing elso
but rot,
Fine thought,
Useless rule,
Various what-not,—
Supposed to be a school
Of learning; and yet any fool
Can attend, work at naught,
And pass u student;
Hut otherwise
r.n.C. Is a lovesome place, hv dot I!
-R.T
P-
r        -X      ai V*^
Damon—
"l)n you really tlilnk Dint n
(fluid pi'iK il lu'lp.s you to du
bt'tti'i   «urk?"
Pythias—
"1 know it il<n.><! why, I'm
oven nl.io tn ri':i<| ,11>- own
hiiiMlwritiiitf. iimv Hint I've
.slirlril using a Dixon'i
Eldiiriiiln!"
ELlKSbO
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Open licin Ili.'ln ,i. m. to I p. in.
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UBYSSEY PRIZE
CONTEST STARTS
Send In Yeer Entry
The Ubyssey announces a Pure
Cheek I'rtae of ono package of Pom-
pelun Cheek Bloom, to tbe performer
of the single activity demonstrating
the moat sheer nerve and coloaaal
Impudence, Entries may ba sent In
hy any reader of thla paper. To date
the leading candidates are: —
1. The Western Tribune criticised
th« standard ot Journalism In the
Ubyssey. Think of It—the Western
Tribune!
2. Mr, Franklin Levira—Took two
girls to the same party I
3. Mr. (Jerry Stevens, at any mass
meeting,
4. Mr. Oeorge Knox, for running for
President ot Arts '28 against Don
Farrls.
6. Don Farrls, for running against
Oeorge Knox.
8. Our Oaaton, for walking through
the corridors, with an unlighted pipe,
getting given white tickets by four
vigilantes, who had to apologise to
him,
"Ah wins."
"What yuh got?"
"Three aces,"
"No yuh don't.   Ah wins."
"What yuh got?"
"Two nines and a raior."
"Vuh shoh do.    How come yuh so
lucky?"—Ex.
Election Meeting
(Positively the Last of This Sort of
Thing.)
10; 05—Meeting comes to order.
Candidate X speaks for ten minutes,
saying that if elected he will serve
the student body faithfully, and if not
he will give his successful opponent
the fullest possible support, Candidate Y speaks saying that It defeated
he will give his victorious rival every
support, and If elected, do his utmost
for his Alma Mater. Both leave the
hall bo that aa chairman wittily remarks, "we can all say what we really
think about them.'
12:20--Angus McSnoop, second vice-
president of the Art and Beauty Club,
nays ho haa known Mr. X. for five
years, and that he will make a good
president.    (Loud applause).
12:25—Adolphus Watson, secretary
of the Algebra Club, says that he used
to go to prep school with Mr. Y., and
that Mr. Y. has had council experience
and is two years older than Mr. X.
12:35—.lorry Stevens says that Mr.
X. Is more progressive and represents
Ih" conservative element, and do yon
want this University to be run by a
hunch ot hums?    I Loud applause.)
1": 40 Chili' Ihichi'.nan and Kenny
Noble speak in I'avor ol' Mr. Y. nnd are
challenged by Mr, Stevens to a n.wir
nd.     i I,ouil  applause, i
1": 11 Helen McSqulsh, vice-president ni the Library I liscusslon Club,
says that Mr. X. has always been a returned soldier, and popular with the
women (laughteri, and that she has
worked rui an executive with him.
1-: V.2 Irene O'Smith, second substitute scorer for the Arts '27 debating
team, says she doesn't care If Mr. X.
was a returned soldier, she likes- Mr.
Y. anyway (Applause), and she thinks
he will be a good president, and
haven't you any Varsity spirit anyway? (Applause). Owing to lectures,
meeting adjourns.
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SEYMOUR - SIX
THE SHINE OF WESTERN
MOONS
■yP.IP.
Old Man Caraon gaaed appealingly
at the Vigilant* like a atudent taking
for a time-extension on a term eaaay.
in a few words he rapidly told hla
atory. "Have mercy," he concluded,
"1 must save my daughter. Time !•
goln' and we can't loae any tine,"
The Vlllfcant paced up and down
like Dr. Sedgwick in * lecture. "I
must do my duty," he aald at laat.
"But—since the cabin ia full of ban*
dlts who will probably shoot us—I
will go with you and help reaeue Miaa
Caraon before I give you a white ticket."
The old rancher grasped him by
the hand as he stammered out hie
gratitude, "if you will only help me,"
he said, "I will cheerfully take m?
punishment, I will even pick up
papers on the prison oatnpua and
wear two green ribbons."
"Quick," snapped the officer. "We've
no time to lose. Thla ain't a men's
athletic meeting," He ran by the
bandits' horses that were picketed
nearby, cut them loose, and drove
them galloping down the valley. Carson and the Vigilant mounted two remaining steeda and disappeared up
the trail of dust.
Kodolph Speedy opened his eyea
and felt his aching head like a atudent the morning after the Senior
BGalt. "Where am I?" he asked,
thinking that he had been diautrbed
from hie steep In a Logic lecture. He
became aware of a confused din going
on around him. "A Friday song
meeting," he murmured, "Three rahs
for the Aggies!"
A sudden realisation of hla plight
burst upon him. He was in the cellar
among the bandits. He recognised
the ribald song that they were alng*
ing as "Mr. Noah," and became aware
of the utter depravity of his captors.
Speedy turned his head and saw Captain El Poco standing beside him.
"So you ain't dead yet," exclaimed
the bandit chief. "I don't know how
many men you have smashed up. You
give me the pip," he added in the
tones of Dr. Sedgwick,
The din around grew greater as barrel alter barrel of super-bilge was
opened and drained aa quickly as
punch in a class party,
Rodolph Speedy struggled with hiB
bonds. "Come outside with me for
a minute," he said to the bandit chieftain, "and I will do to you what Jerry
Stevens would like to do to Kenny
Noble."
Captain El Loco scowled as he
chard the terrible threat. A Mexican
hall-breed (-prang forward and drew
his knife "I keel him," he hissed as
du' chief gin sped Ills wrist. i learn
de Ulnlogy with hoes carcass." A
croud ol bandits mad with drink
.-■warmed -iround the captive, uttering
horrible threats, Rodolph Speedy realized that there were worse things
I ban being plucked in an April exam.
"(Jive us some sport," yelled the ruffians  with  one voice.
"All right," said Captain El Loco
at last. "Take him to the top of that
cliff outside."
All the bandits who could stand
staggered outside the cabin boating
Speedy In their midst.
"Carranibra!" shouted El Loco as he
stood on the threshold, "Where are
the horses? They're as scarce as sea
otters In the Great Lakes."
The shout raised the frenzy of the
landlts. They raged like a professor
correcting his six hundred and forty-
second theme. Rodolph Speedy was
as helpless as a love Artsman In the
hands of Infuriated Sclencettes.
They reached the height ol' the cliff.
Captain El Loco pointed to a tree
overhanging the crag, Helow was a
drop of six thousand feet.
"Tie his hands and feet," ordered
the Captain. He slipped the noose
<ii a la.ss>i over bin prisoner',; neck,
"This Is the last necking you'll do,"
lie chuckled. "You will hang over
I Ids i lift' uii huiii any visible nx-miri ol
support except tlmt rope. Then we'll
ihrou knlv.'i ai you. Then ll tluii
dnesii'i kill you, I'll sIiik 'Hiding Down
in llaugot ' When you have suffered
enuuuli, I'll cut lb,, rope, in other
words,  yen   shall  die,"
(To  he  coin limed)
STUDIO   CLUB
As there arc several vacancies in
tlie club, will anyonii wishing lo apply
tor membership address applications
in the secretary, Miss Helen Ilurton,
or Ihe nivsidenl, Mr. Christy Madsen,
not later than Wednesday, March
1 ot ll. ■P IT 1?
■a.  Xi. Sie
UBYSSEY
March 2nd, 1926
Students Vote For
American Football
(Continued from Page 1)
6.   International    relationship,    to
create Interest In American colleges.
6. The game and spirit of Its surroundings,
7. Is It necessary to play In the
High Schools to be ready for the Unlveralty?
8. Will It lower ua In the general
public opinion?
9. Are we In a position to adopt the
game without having a physical director, gymnasium, stadium, etc?
Thompson Arguaa Well
The discussion ensuing dealt adequately with each queation. Bill
Thompaon, the first speaker, presented the moat forceful arguments In a
lucid manner. He aald that the assurance of an athletic director eliminated the necessity of a paid coach.
Since there was a group of men Interested In American football in this
college, why ahould we not give them
a chance, he aaked?   Moreover, he
Kointed out that the Students' Council
ad voted a raise in Alma Mater fees
(or the encouragement ot Inter-colleglate competition and that American
colleges, whoae major game ia American football, are nearest to us and
that It would Involve less expense to
hold competitive meets with them
than with Eastern colleges. But In
order to do this, he said, It was
neceaaary for ua to play American
football.
In discussing the queation of the
game and the spirit, he said that it
was better to centre our whole inter-
eat in thla game for two months,
rather than give a half-hearted support to a game that ia played throughout the college term. He also stated
that unleaa we play American football,
we are unable to enter an American
college conference. In the course of
hla talk, he mentioned the queation
of time, saying that a game must pass
through four stages—probation, sub-
minor, minor, and major, and he felt
that this game should be given a fair
trial.
Finally, he stated that American
football was a college man's game, and
that atudenta who played It were required to have a certain high scholastic standing.
Taylor Olaouaaee Klnanoes
Tommy Taylor waa the next speaker. His most mportant point against
the adoption of the game was the
expense which he believed it would
Incur, which hi estimated at $26 or
$30 per man. Harry Seed refuted his
argument, saying that they would be
able to finance themselves quite as
easily as the Canadian Rugby Club
have done In the past year.
Charlie Mottley Speaks
Charlie Mottley then spoke on the
Sports that have died a natural death."
He mentioned English Ruby especially, Baying that Htudent interest in it
Is completely lacking, and that provincial competition on a largo scale
cannot be found, whereas In American
football, there is a large field of rivalry, which will create a new and a real
college spirit.
Les. Brown dealt with the questions
of "Advertising the University" and
scholastic ability ot American football men. He asked, "Are we going
to put quantity before quality?" and
said, also, that those who play this
game require special consideration in
their scholastic work.
Scholastic Standing
Harry Seed replied to this speech
by reading an article, published by a
committee of athletic directors and
university presidents, on scholastic
standing of American football men,
which said that "a student must be
8 to 12% higher than the average student of his class" In order to play. He
pointed out, also, that American toot-
ball Is essentially a college man's
game because In the universities only
Is there time found dully for the necessary training,
A motion to the effect that the
meeting and voting stand adjourned
for one day week In each case, was
withdrawn and further discussion ensued, Harry Warren was probably
the most sensational speaker amongst
others who now expressed opinions on
the matter. He advanced the Idea
that many people In 11. C do not wish
to see us Imitate the 17. H. colleges.
His most Important point was his argument, "Play the gamo for tho fun
of It only,"
"Play the Game"
Tommy Wilkinson then spoke shortly and to the point on the spirit of
the game, again emphasizing the fact
that true spirit Is found In the American game that Is lacking here. "This
Is  my   last  message  to  athletics   In
Can. Rugby Team
Beats St, Marks
In an exciting exhibition game last
Maiurady, Ihe Varsity Canadian Rugby
team hi hi si, Marks' llll. Though
Varsity piny was far from perfect,
Hit1 team shows an improvement due
lo Ihe past week's practice, which
augurs well lor their Html game
against the Meralotnas next Haiti''
day. Harold Kelly made his llrst up
penrnnr-e In Canadian Rugby elides
and covered himself with glory, (Iuh
lal'son, another Kngllsh Hugger, also
o'ayed a good game, being responsible for one of Varsity's two touches;
It is a pity that he Is disqualified
from playing In league fixtures, McNeil turned In his usual stellar brand
of football; he made the other touch.
These were perhaps the major stars
but the whole team played a good
tame.
The final game is to be played next
Saturday, at McBrlde Park, against
the Meralomaa. If Varsity wins this
game the cup comes to the Point.
The teams are all on their toes and
are practicing every day this week.
Throughout the series, the Cubs have
played a brand of football which Is a
credit to the college, and would like
to solicit a little student support In
this, their most Important and crucial
game of all.
Team:—Moscrop, Rich, Duckerlng,
Chambers, Gordon, Van Elder, Hall,
Davis, Pearce, Ross, Lando, Kelly,
Cameron, Holmer, McSweyn, Ousaf-
son, Foggo, McNeil, Farrlsh.
~e—-
BOXING TOURNEY
IS CANCELLED
lnter-class boxing will get under
way immediately. Due to some misunderstanding on the part of Washington the intercollegiate tournament
will not be undertaken this year. This
tournament will give those wishing to
get experience in the ring game, an
opportunity to prepare for the big
meet next year. Winners will be returned In the following classes, 115
lbs., 125 lbs., MB lbs., 158 lbs., 115 lbs.
and over 175 lbs. Everybody Is allowed a three-pound margin In all
weights. Turnouts will be held every
afternoon at the shacks and prospective boxers should make an effort to
get in the best possible condition. If
you have been training for the relay
you will find It very easy to get in
line condition by doing a little skipping and shadow boxing. Entries will
be received by Pinky Stewart at. any
time.
TRACKNOTICE
Eliminations for the 100, 220, and
I I'i yards will he held at Hroekton
I'olni on Wednesday, March ;ird, at
:>.!"> p.m. sharp. (Jet out and support
your class and also remember that
several sprinters are needed for the
Intercollegiate Track Meet, tills month
in Tacoma.
this University," he said, "If you play,
play the j^ame and play it properly."
Lator In the meeting he spoke on the
benefit of rotation of sports, Inasmuch
that they would not clash with one
another. After a few more remarks
on each side, tbe meeting adjourned.
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First Soccer Men
Defeated by Miners
(Continued from Page 1)
the hemp before the Interval and the
miners  were one up when the half
time whistle blew.
Nanaimo 1, Varsity 0
Upon resumption of play, Nanalwo
seemed to have the edge for a time
but could not score. After fifteen minutes of play the students hit their
stride and startjd to play real football
but had a lot of tough luck In tholr
shooting. Yip's shots were Invariably blocked. The Chinese flash Is hy
long odds the best center Varsity haa
ever hud, hut he Is a little slow In
his shooting. Varsity halves, on the
other hand and Inside men, were going hack too far and playing a defensive style of game, which was not desirable as they were a goal down,
.Notwithstanding the falling hack of
Hie half line aud the weak shooting
of the forwurds, Varsity was making
It lint for Ihe NiiiiiiIiiio defence, so
much so, that the latter changed their
tactics und played the man Instead of
the hall and the play consequently be-
cuine rough. YIp was fouled repeatedly and the arbiter cautioned several of
the visiting squad aud finally banished
Rutledge, the Nanaimo goalie, for taking a kick at Yip when the latter was
not In possession of the ball, Kenny,
former I.L.A, player, took his placo
In goal. Five minutes later Wilson,
the Indian center of Nanaimo, scored
on a mlx-up in front of the goal.
Varaity 6-oorea
The students were undismayed,
however, even though the breaks had
gone against them, and In the remaining ten minutes scored once through
Wilkinson and looked as though they
were going to equalize. But their tor-
words simply could not shoot the ball.
Varsity was good value for a draw
and had the break been with them,
might easily have won the contest,
but they need no alibis, they put up
a great game.
Varsity: Mosher, Crytue, Baker,
Ledlngham, Phillips, Gibbard, Wilkinson, Manning, Yip, Crees, Cameron.
LOST—At training shaok after Relay Race—one heavy overooat—blue
blaok In oolor. Please return to council rooms or J. D. Hartley.
UNIVERSITY TAXI CO.
TAXI AT CITY RATES
EXPRESS AND CARTAGE
PHONES i PT. GREY 28S-R and 138
Alteration Sale!
We will be torn up for a week or ten
days, and for that time all
MEN'S CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
will soil ai 10% to 80% discount.
A REAL OPPORTUNITY I
TURPIN BROS., LTD.
Men's Outfitters
629 GRANVILLE ST.
"Selbome"
Shoes
for Men
Made in
Northampton, England.
Sold exclusively
by
David Spencer
LIMITID
in a wide range ol
styles at
$9.00
These shoes will bear comparison with any high-
grade shoes regard-
leas of price.
Dick Davidson Again
Badminton Champion
By defeating Ken Creer In the final
Dick Davidson retained his title of
Junior Singles Champion of B. C.
Dick had to go tho full three games
to win. He took the first game at
17-14 but Creer made It gamo all by
winning the second 15-8. In the third
game Creer was 14 to Dick's 12, but
the latter managed to bring the score
to donee and won 17-16. It was one
of the closest, matches ever played
for the II. O, title.
On Saturday both teams won against
North Vancouver, the first team by
Mi lo ft and the second by 21-3. The
first, team now stands at the lop In
ihe scheduled matches, not having
sustained a single Ions, After the
matches both teams were entertained
by Mr. ami Mrs. Shakespeare at I heir
residence, this forming a most enjoyable conclusion to Ihe day's play.
The draw lor the Varsity champion-
ihlps hits been posted 111 the North
Hall of the Arts building. As many
mat dies as possible must be played
on Tuesday. Those remaining up to
the duals will be played on schedule
on Bat unlay.	
Leader Beauty Parlor
4447 Tenth Avenue, Weit
Phone, Point Grey 614
HAIR CUTTIN0 and MARCELING
quality pencil
the world
* I all ill A A all all test sis at, A all all A A AitaiatAlit.-la.ii-t-'-Ai.J
•TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTtTTTtTtttTtI
17
black
degrees
3
copying
Superlative In quality,
the world-famoua
V
ENUS,
PENCILS
i;lve best service and
ongest wear.
Plain and-, pet dot.      11.80
Rubber endi, per dot.   $1,78
n4t all dealers
American Lead Pencil Co.
l       220 Fifth Ave., N.Y.     *-
TRADE
>ALDI
HARK
*»• in cam*'''
Wa have a complete
line of
SWEATERS
in Official
Unlvtrtlty Colon
•nd Styles.
Vary Special Price*
to Students*
f / VI    Cf.NI\UI\/l I MM •   .,
424 Hastings Street, W~
VANCOUVER, 1, C
Evans & Hastings
•:•    PIONEER    •!•    •(•
BETTER QUALITY PWINTfM
Price* Right
A   14-VIAB   tUeCISl'UL   SUSINSSS   CASSIS
IN   VAMCOUVIS   MOVIt   CONCIUSIVIIV
THAT Wl ASS  'AVOIIS  MOSS  TNAN
OTHSSS ST THI I.UCTINS *USU<
WHIN  THIT  SISISS THSIB
MONST'S WOSTH.
Ws make « tpsetaUy «/
Magaiineo, Annuals,
Danoe Programmes, Legal Ferais
and
General Coa»merolal Prlarttui
S*« ui be/or* ordering elsewhere.
Phone, 8ey. 189
The St. Louis Hop
Is the Newest Dance
And it is full of pep. It is simple, but
pretty; easy to learn, but rather graceful.
It is bound to take on, and looks like the
logical successor to the Charleston.
This school is the largest and best organized in Vancouver. Its pupils win cups,
invariably, in open competitions. The
school itself holds a number of cups and
trophies for dance supremacy.
Vaughn Moore Private Dance School
The Leading Dance Instructors.  •  518 Hastings Street, West
Opposite Spencer's.     -     Phone, Sey. 707 for Appointments
>***********************************************i
A A^ *  A all A all all A A A A A ail A A A lJi.i.i.i.i.i.i. A A A A A A A A AA AAA A A A A .1
TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT?TTfT??TT'
It is the Touch of Individual
Smartness that Characterizes
flgJnort-eBAEJ:
CLOTHES
FOR
Young Men
Thos. Foster & Co., Ltd.
 ONE STORE ONLY —
608 GRANVILLE STREET
, IHMHM"*"* ♦♦♦'»♦♦ ************<

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