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The Ubyssey Mar 8, 1929

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 <*VM ,i:.,f/•»*,
Issued 7».ce Weekh ip ihe Students' Publications Board of The Unbenity of British Columbia.
vot XI.
VANCOUVER, B. C, MARCH 8, 1929
No. II
VARSITY AND MERALOMAS TO CLASH
IN MAINLAND RUGBY CHAMPIONSHIP
TtsdiH Cup at Kit at Brwlrto" Nirt lhiU:15 Sitartiy
a____vieakeas-a--ai__ss---*a-
The play off for the Tlsdall Cup and the senior mainland rugby championship between Varsity and Meralomas, has been set for 8.1 B next Saturday, at Brockton Point Oyal.
In preparation for this match the Varsity team has continued Its strenuous training with practices on Tuesday and Thursday mornings and Wednesday afternoons, An unfortunate aooident occurred In practice Wednesday
When Bstabrook, star five-eights man, suffered a sprained ankle which will
keep tiira oat of tbe game Saturday. Hla plaoe will be fUled by Cotterell
Who efin be depended on to turn in a stellar game. Aooordlng to the captain
d ooaob no other changes are contemplated and tbe team will be practically
£__$!•_•_ ^JWl#*eekde*
Wed the strong to-King Oeoge team.
The Meralomas, l^year:s winners
tbe city lnterttedlste ohamploushlp
" runners ap for tbe Miller cup
year are expected to furnish tbe
iliete  men  plenty of opposition.
tSt play tbe same type of game,
Wubely fast, open flald play, so that
ijliaf-tsb rugby enthusiasts are look-
ttt forward to seeing an exciting ex-
fdbitton wben these two teams meet
lb the finals Saturday.
__J?t?*__^^^%*$ b#i.lSrd'
FelVMoNell, Locke, dotterel, P. Bar-
m iDWBTWrwK
Nlion.
Mm*..
RAT CLUB 0U1UNES
CREW DAY FWRAMME
wstfMrtWaataa-*--*   -
tttM Tl PAinCIPATl IH WPIAT
i im ■
•JPbe programme for Crew Day,
Which will be on Saturday, March 16th,
« Coal Harbour, has how been de*
njutOiy arranged, and promises several interesting races.
' Site first race Will be rowed by
lightweight crews (under 160 lbs.),
and will bring together 'Varsity's
backwelght IV. aud tbe Vanoouver
Rowing Club's best light oars. This
wtll be followed by a race between
,IY*a of the lW-lb. olass.   It is hoped
1 'lb' have a Brentwood crew over to
tfbe part in this event.
Tbe co-ads are being given a ohance
ttf take part in the display for the
test time in the history of the Club.
Three mixed crews, each made up of
two men and two women, have entered In tbis event, and although tbe
course, ls a short one, the co-eds will
be able to test their oarsmanship.
The next event, the feature of the
day, will be the race between 'Varsity's First VIII, and the Vaucouver
Club's VIII. Although the Unlv.ralty
crew has only a few experienced men,
they have been training eagerly for
the event, which ia a preliminary
skirmish to the Washington race on
March 23rd.
The finals of the Novice Regatta
will close the series of races. This
regatta  Is  a  tournament  ef  crews
yde up of new members of the Club,
provide competition which they
would not otherwise get. Five crews
were entered, and the preliminaries
have been raced, leaving the pick of
the crews for this event.
The tea dance In the Club House
will wind up the programme.
V. A. S. C. SWWMUS SWAMP
VARSITY BY 79-47 SCOttE
WIS"
AMINOI
Virslty
bands of
Mattf. to MM Wets
CsBsfses Monday
Judge Bills has consented to act
aa chairman when tbe Weber college
debaters engage U. fi, 0, on Monday
night at die Women's Building. The
loeal representatives bave the negative side of the question, "Resolved
that a substitute for the jury system
be adopted." Harry Freeman Is a
veteran debater, bis international debate 1st year against Idaho being a
very fine effort He gained further
eaperlence this year as finalist in the
Oratorical contest. A very pleasing
voice and an easy style supported by
elever argument make blm an Ideal
debater. He IS ably supported by
Sari Vance who hai already assisted
ia winning a debate this term for bis
Alma Mater. In this appearance Be
showed all tbe requisites ot the capable debater aad. while lacking sota*-
Tcontin.ed on PageT)
suffered defeat at the
tbe vanoouver Amateur
Swimming Club when they went down
7M? in a Lower Mainland Swimming
League meet at the Canadian Mentor*
lal tank Monday night. Varsity was
at a disadvantage owing to tbe ob*
Sence Of several Ot their women swim*
mere.
The first event of particular interest was the men's hundred yard
backstroke in which Reg Wilson for
Varsity left Chuck Hills far behind
when Hills became fagged In tbe
fourth lap. A new tank record was
set by George Burroughs of tbe V,
A. S. C. In the two hundred yard free
style when he made the distance In
2:25. This race proved exciting as
Ron. Wilson, who defeated Burroughs
when they last met, pushed Burroughs
to the limit In tbe first 8 laps.
Pat Haley starred tor Varsity ln
the fifty yard free style against
Bdiley  and   McMillan.    He   lead
!rractlcally to the finish, the opin-
otts Of the judges differed as to
the result but finally gave him
third place. But later, ln the hundred
yard free style Haley covering the
distance in 64 3/6 seconds triumphed
decidedly over Bayley and McMillan.
Gordie Baker for Varsity was successful In the men's diving
Mary Peele tied with Irene Lamb,
A Clampett and John Bayley for the
Norman Cox shield which goes to the
one making the highest score ln this
final meet between the two teams.
Totals of their former meet will be
counted to decide the winner.
Interclass Track Meet
Set For Wednesday
VARSITY OVAL WILL IE 3»N OF CONTEST
The Track Club will stage the 9th
Annual outdoor Track meet at Varsity Oval on Wednesday March 13.
During the past few days, men have
been working to get the Traok In
good condition for the flrst big event
ever held at Varsity's own oval. All
Varsity's star runners and Jumpers
Will be OUt add the wise ones expect
several records to be broken.
"Oat" Drama Charms
HospitalAudience
The flrst performance ot "Rollo's
Wild Oat" took place last night at
tbe Bhaughnessy Military Hospital
where the generous offer of the Players' Club was appreciated to the full
by both patients and staff.
In spite of inadequate dressing-
room and stage facilities, the college*
actors succeeded admirably in creating the atmosphere of this rather
difficult play, and the evening was
termed a success from behind and in
front of the footlights.
The players made full use of their
artistic costumes, with which "Rollo's Wild Oat" is replete, and the
many forms of modern and Shakespearean dress made the entire performance a veritable kaleidoscope of
brilliance and color.
Alfred A. Evans, as Rollo Webster
the would-be Hamlet, was consistent*
ly good throughout and Miss Vivian
3ood, in the language of the "stagey"
ra. Park-Gale. (Ann Ferguson),
"made a lovely Ophelia," ln her character as Ooldle MacDuff, the Ingenue,
tbe ever-popular Sydney Risk enhanced bis already enviable reputation with bis characterisation of
James Hewston, Hollo's butler. The
naturalness and informality of Mary
Stewart as Lydla Webster Was one
of the high lights of the play and the
young girl which she created will
long be remembered by her audiences.
The part of Grandfather Webster
was well-played by Alex Smith and
tbe old-maidenly Aunt Lane by Frances Madeley. The Shakeapearean
troupe consisted of Grevllle Rowland,
Dave MacDonald and Krlc North, and
Malcolm Pretty provided a relieving
contrast in the role of Able Stein, the
loud-mouthed, clgar-smoklng Broadway producer. Jean Salter officiated
as the Webster's maid, Bella.
PREFERENTIAL VOTING TO FEATURE
IN ELECTION JDF_A.M.S. PRESIDENT
CMptJp Mietlng ScMrttf tor To-day Nam; Etwttoaas Tutstfay
Coming Events
SATURDAY, {MARCH  9—
Rugby. Senior; Tlsdall Cup
Pinal; Varaity va. Meralomas. Brookton, 2:18 p.m.
Intermediate. Varsity vs. Ex*
King George, Varaity Oval,
3:18. Frosh vs. Rowing
Club,  Varsity Oval, 2:18.
Canadian  Rugby— Intermediates vs. Richmond at Richmond. 2:30 p.m.
Vancouver, 0. B.  Allan Cup final, Connaught Park.    2:30 p.m.
A>*ta Men'a Smoker, Women'a
Building, 8  p.m.
MONDAY,   MARCH   11—
Debate.    U. B. C. vs. Weber
College, Women's Building,
8 p.m.
TUESDAY, MARCH 12—
Mrs. J. 8. Jamieson speaks on
"Juvenile Delinquency and
Its Treatment", Ag. 100,
Noon.
Election of 'President A.M.S.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13—
Inter-Class Track Meet, Varaity Oval.   3:16 p.m.
Players' Club presents "Rollo's Wild 0_t," Auditorium,
8:30 p.m.
That the president of tho A. M. 8.
for 1028-80 will be elected Tuesday,
March 12, Is the latest announcement
from the Students' Counoil. With the
acceptance of the nomination of Jimmy Dunn, President of the Men's Athletic Association, and Doug. MacDonald, Jdnior member, and Russ Munn,
Treasurer Of the A. M. 8., the stage
hits been completed for tbe annual
presidential contest,  From 10 a.m. to
SOCIAL WORK THE RESULT Of
SiBnESSJM SPEAKER
Sooial work Is the sum of all tbe
efforts of society to take tip Its own
slack, quoted Miss Laura Holland,
Wednesday noon, hi • Agriculture 100.
This leoture was the second of a
series on vocational guidance, sponsored by the Women's Literary Society.
The speaker explained that the purpose of the welfare workers was to
"help the needy to become more useful In life", and sbe proceeded to
enunciate the different branches in
this extensive field of work.
Family-case workers might be compared to the old-fashioned family doctor, who flrst collects Information on
his case and then proceeds to diagnose It and prescribe a remedy, appealing to expert guidance in case
of necessity.
A medical social worker acts as a
connecting link between the hospital
and the home. In a Chicago Hospital
It Is the social worker rather than the
doctor who dismisses the patient,
when she feels that the home is ready
to receive it.
Health workers Include the Children's Agencies, such as the Children's
Aid Society, of which Miss Holland ls
head. The speaker explained how the
children were cared for in the Society's homes or were put out in board-
houses or free homes under careful
supervision, the object being to try to
overcome any lack of care they had
previously suffered, and to give them
every opportunity for the future.
Piny ground supervisors must have
a knowledge of human nature and
be willing to help people us*> their
leisure time to advantage.
The special group of workers closely linked with the courts must have
a knowledge of the mental hygiene
which has revolutionized Ideas In the
past few years. Miss Holland paused
here to stress the responsibility of
social Workers In giving relief, as it
might tend to take away the receiver's
self-respect, and thus do him more
harm than good.
Lastly comes research work, and
the speaker emphasised the fact that
no worker could be successful without ("trying to find out the causes of
the social ills of today."
Miss Holland closed her address by
(Continued on Page 4)
*i11> 11
!
Illllll  tl is-——«»—»»♦■
HI  I I H'S"l is Hi s  SiSuSM
Three Candidates for Presidency Give Platforms
I i i i i i i I i hi s i. ■■« «i is niiiniii
— HI  .'»» »iiS"S«>i'S  llllllllllll lnim »i|i S HHSiSiiSiSmS SIS' II  S I  I'I I  li III"! III I 4
Jims Out, Pm Mil's AtMitlcs
Sitaits f Ins
To the Members of the Alma Mater
Society:
I wish to express my appreciation
of the co-operation and consideration
given me by the Students' Counoil,
executive heads, and student body In
general, which have rendered my
duties as President of Men's Athletics
less onerous than otherwise they
would have been.
To build a specific platform at this
time is not wise but the following are
a few ideas I would like to see developed to some degree next session:
First, an active body, perhaps the
Mamooks Club, undertake by other
than old routine-, to Interest the student body in major athletic events and
(Continued on Page 4)
Diiglis MicdmM, Inter MiN.ir
OiUhiH Ptficy
To the Members of the Alma Mater
Society:
In seeking an office on Council It
Is well that a man should define his
conception of Council and the relationship which It bears to other student activities. To my mind Council Is
not only the co-ordination of different
executive bodies but also a board of
students, supervising the activities
and advancing the standards and honor of their Alma Mater. They oarry
through the routine of the year's work
and In addition search constantly for
more progressive methods.
Next ybar the Students' Council
should answer the wishes of the Alma
Mater Society ln connection with such
(Continued on Page 4)
a. Rusill Hm, Trntinr i M. S.
tosnts 'Im
To the Members of the Alma Mater
Society:
I take pleasure In outlining here the
policy which 1 shall foHow If my
candidacy for President is approved
by the members of the Alma Mater
Society on Tuesday. This outline will,
of necessity, be general.
Regarding initiation I am In favor
of such a one as was Instituted laat
fall The Sophomore Class will do
tbe actual work under the supervision of one member from Council,
Theoretically, participation In athletics ls possible to every member of
the Society who so desires. Actually,
a Small percentage of the student!
tako part. 1 am In favor of encourag-
(Continued on Page f)
4 p.m. In Room 308 of the Auditorium.
votes will be oast. Council announces that the preferential system of
voting will be In force. This signifies
that as three names will be on each
ballot, eaoh voter ls to mark a flrst
and second choice for president, This
Is necessary for In the event of no
candidate receiving fifty-one per cent,
of the votes polled, then the person
receiving fewest Shall be disregarded
and the position of president wlU b*
decided between the two leading candidates by means of the second rihoiee.
A campaign meeting will be held
to-day at noon. That nominations for
all other positions on the- Students'
Council must be In by 6 p.m. on Maroh
18, is the decision of the Council.
tn connection with the building df
the gymnasium the Council ekprbS-bd
Itself in favor of considering a campaign for the required funds. A list*
ter box and an office for selling
stamps within the University precincts may be realised ln the near future If the plans discussed by the
Council materialise. Upon receiving
a request from the Players' Club for
chore stage equipment the Council
decided to appoint a committee to
take stock of the stage apparatus already in possession of, the various organisations, council reaffirmed a former decision not to replace block letters, a proposal to aid in financing
an Intercollegiate athletic conference
was rejected. The Senior Olass boating trip budget Was quashed because
of Irregularities in presentation.
With regard to tbe European tour
for students this summer the Executive council of the N. F. C. U. S. accepted the proposal of the International Confederation of Students to send
a selected party of Canadian nolle*
gians to Europe. A'
EXCHANGE Of STUDENTS IS
POPULAR SAYSMACDSftALB
UJT UT III HffllCMlim HUM It
The Exchange of Students plan haa
had a popular reception at U. B. C,
though tbe definite details of the
srheme have still to be worked out,
reports Doug. Macdonald, our representative on the National Federation
of Canadian University Students. A
large number of inquiries have been
made and tbe plan evidently appeals
to students ln all branches of University life, athletic and scholastic.
Not only undergraduates of every year
are considering this but also many
graduates are meditating benefiting
in post-graduate work by it
Mr. Macdonald says he wtll be able
to announce the final arrangements
soon, as this week the scheme is un*
der consideration ot the Faculty Committee on Courseo, who will decide
on the credits to be given for courses
in other Universities, and the stand*
ing of students returning home after
enjoying one year of the exchange.
It is necessary, however, for all stu*
dents interested in the scheme to
make immediate inquiries from him
since the dosing day for applications
is March 25. As Junior Momber he
will be able to give all the information wanted from the student point
of view.
Tohma Asks for Straw Vote
On Manager System
Ballot boxes will be stationed at
tbe ticket ofloe in tbe quadrangle.
Mark ballot with an X. sign It, tear
It from the Ubyssey and drop it In
the box to-day from 1.-1 p.m.
The President wants an Indication
of the will of tbe Student Body I Delay on tbe queation ot the Manager
System!
Council has not yet come to any
decision oa the matter, tt will dis-
ouSa it an Monday night. As a tests
for thla discussion the President of
decatioh Of opinions of those who are
the A. M. S. wishes to see our in-
interested.
V!
m
Al
A'-1
"il THE    UBYSSEY
March 8,1929.
(Utt MhpaMj
(Member of Paolflo Intar-Collegiate Preaa Association).
Thla newspaper Is a member of the Pacific Inter-Cqlleglate Press.
'ted to tt may to      --■•■*    -—"•-	
members of the
Issued  every Tuesday and  Friday
 ar is a member or the Pacing _nter-uqi.egri.ie rreaa.    No news
diapatchea oredited to tt may be reproduced except by newspapers which are
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the Student' Publications  Board of  the
University of British Columbia, West Point Orey.
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Mail Subscriptions rate: $8 per year.   Advertising rates on application.
KD1TOR-IN-CHIBF—Msurloe DesBrlsay
■dltbfiil Staff
Senior Bdltora—May Chrlstlson and Margaret Grant
Associate Hdltorai Phyllis Freeman, Bruce Carrick and Malcolm, Pretty
' slstant Bdltors: Ma:    ~   '   -"-"-    ~" — "'"''
WOMEN DEBATERS TO MEET
LINDF1ELD COLLEGE TEAM
Assistant Bdltors: Maxine Smith, Dcrla Barton, Vernon van
Feature Mdltoi—-Hlmle Koahovoy. Wterary -Odttor—Laurence
Sport Bdltor: Temple Keeling Bxohange Bdltor: Marjorie McKay
Siokle
Meredith
Pspertorlal Staff
—  - " ~1ck
^ News Manager— Rodericl	
,d &»#^
jeellia,Long. »«gene Cassidy, $[. A* Madeley. M.
aAleen W^lc^^m, $&&*&
A. Pllkington
■ ~* cht
A*. Ktng;, Eileen
roalmanj Malrl Dingwall, Charles Gillespie,
rtM. H. A. Ktng, Blteen Ben
orrl
Sturdy
Mogregpr,_John
V. Shllvock Edit
tcOauley
errldga,
Morns,
Business atafi
Business Manager—Ralph Brown
Advertising Manasar—Alan Chandle      	
Senior:
Sualnaaa Aselstants—Byrpn
gdltore.for-tha.lsaua
May Cbrlstlaon.     Associate: Phyllis Freeman.
Proof fteadur: C.cllla I^ng
Circulation  Manager—John  Leoky
Wards and Victoria Rendell
Asaiatant: Doris Barton.
as
k MATTER OF MERIT
During ths next week or bo the annual elections with their
prerequisite campaigning will be upon us. We feel that lt is necessary at the outset of all this to remind the student body, especially the freshman olass, that these will not be contests for
popularity prises, but elections to positions of responsibility.
Before casting their votes students should consider that it is
not entirely personality but character and ability that should
be judged in weighing the merits of the particular candidates-
We therefore urge that tho upper years should take trouble to
advise the new members of the Alma Mater Society as to the
respective merits of the candidates but they should not, however, advocate the support of those who may be charming friends,
yet lack the necessary qualifications for the respective offices.
All this may seem obvious, but it is equally apparent that this
warning has been frequently neglected In the past. Student
self'government carries with it many obligations, especially in
a university which is a public institution, and one of the more
important of these should be to ensure that those whom we
eleot to the Students' Council are worthy ol the honor aocorded
tbem,
FOUR YEARS OP SERVICE
From the point of view of attendance the concerts of the
Musioal Society Were a failure. That, however, Is past praying
for. The conductor, Mr. Williams, is naturally disappointed
with the obvious lack of support on the part of the students
and it Is rumored that he will not be with the Society next
year, Por four years now1 Mr. Williams has guided the destinies
of the Sooiety and during that time has put into the work all
his ability, energy and enthusiasm, — and only those who are
acquainted with him know what a store of these qualities he
has. This year to make up in some measure for the weakness
of the musioal material at his command, he haB, we are told,
given at least 100 extra hours to rehearsals, i.e. over and above
Sbe four regular noon hours per week. This fact is clear evi-
ence of Mr. Williams' attitude to his work as conductor. Perhaps his Judgment in trying so ambitious a program with the
material at his disposal is open to question. But the fact is that
the Society under his baton has been sudying some of the musical classics, and such study, after all, should be the main
justification for a University Musical Club's existence. Whether
the society is obliged to present the results of this year's work
at a public concert is a nice question which does not call for
argument here. One matter about which there is no question
is the conductorship. It is difficult to see how Mr. William's
place could be adequately filled. The Ubyssey is voicing the
sentiments of not only the Musical Society but of all who are
interested In music when it expresses the hope that the services
of Mr Williams Will not be withdrawn from the University.
At the time of printing Miss Helen
Smith and Miss Betty Mooie of the
Debating Union are on their way to
Lindfield College, an Oregon Institution similar ln size to It. B. C. On
Saturday, they will debate with the
American college team on the subject:
"Resolved that a substitute for the
Jury System should be adopted."
The announcement ot this debate
will come as a pleasant surprise to
the many who are interested in public
speaking among the women of this
University, and lt one may judge by
tho enthusiastic audiences which attended the Courses in Public Speaking presented by the Women's Literary Sooiety. This interest in women's
debating, ls Indeed keen.
Both members of tbe team are prominent in the University. Miss Helen
Smith o! Arts '29 Is well known, as
President of the Women's Literary
Society, and also as a public speaker,
havlug debated at Washington University last year and having won the
Women's Oratorical Contest ot 1927.
Miss Moore ls Vice-President of the
Debating Union and Women's Literary Representative of Arts '81 and
was one ot the debaters who met the
Washington team here last year.
Senors and Senoritas
Waltz atWigwam
Despite the steady drizzle which
kept up most ot the day the graduating classes of Arts, Science, aud
Agriculture proved to be incurable
optimists during their outing to Wigwam Inn on Wednesday. The inclement weather did uot prevent dancing
aboard the palatial "liner" Harbour
Princess. Some preferred to play at
cards and some to engage in tete k
totes on the ship.
At the Inn dancing and bridge were
the attractions. A billiard table was
discovered in the basement but the
manager of the hotel ordered the cueists out. While the three piece or-
chostra was at supper Oordon Rae was
pianist tor tbe hosts of draggers. Ham
sandwiches, olives, three kinds of
cake, and coffee constituted the refreshments.
Philosophy Club
Applications for membership In the
Philosophy Discussion Club will be received until Friday, March 16. They
must be In writing and signed by two
members of the club. Membership is
open to any student who has completed Philosophy 1., and who is interested in problems of philosophy,
especially those of psychology.
There are a number of members ln
the Club who have been absent from
more than two meetings this year.
According to the constitution of tho
club, suoh members must renew their
applications If they wish to remain
ln the dub.
All application, should be addressed
to Miss Evelyn Cliff, secretary, and
left in the student letter-rack in the
Arts building.
L'Alouette
The next meeting of the AJouette
Club will be held at ths home of Professor and Mra. Seyer, 2 Wesbrook
Crescent, on Monday, March 11. The
meeting will start at 7.46 p.m. sharp,
Directions:—-Take University bus, get
oft at Wesbrook Crescent and walk
down  toward. Marine Drive.
La Causerie
Applications for membership ln the
French Club, La Causerie, should be
handed in to the secretary, Miss Annie
Bowman before March 12th. The applications should be placed In the
Women's letter rack outside Arts 100.
Only Btudents ln Arts '30 and Arts
'31  are eligible.
Presidential Platform
(Continued trom Page 1)
Ing minor sports and also Junior
teams to major sport, in order to
develop material for our flrst string
teams and give everyone a chance to
Indulge In some athletic activity. The
major teams of course deserve full
support. *
The N. F. C. U. S., whose operations
have been outlined recently has my
unqualified support. I consider the
student exchange Idea an excellent one
and Shall endeavor to see that it is
carried out.
The great question for next year is
the financial one. There Is the problem of the furnishing of the new gymnasium. 1 believe a campaign can be
successfully conducted to attain this
objective. I am thoroughly acquainted with the work of the Committee
on Finance and feel that they have
contributed much. I do not, however,
believe that the Busin&is Manager
plan is feasible, If the position is to
be held by an undergraduate, simply
because of the difficulty in finding a
suitable man each year, and the loss
of efficiency entailed in the continuous change.
In closing I may say that I realise,
from my experience on Counoil, tbe
Importance of the position of President. It Involves the ability to conduct meetings of the Alma Mater
Society. More important still is the
function of guiding the deliberations
of council In Its decisions regarding
the administration of the business ot
the Society. I have signified by accepting the nomination that I consider myself capable of discharging
these duties.
I wish to take this opportunity to
thank those who have shown their
confidence In me by signing my
nomination papers.
R. RUSSELL MUNN.
See our exceptional
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435 ORAHVUUB IT.
Treasurer Submits
Financial Statement
The following ls the Financial Statement of the Alma Mater Society, February 28, 1929, as submitted by Russ
Munn, Treasurer of the Alma Society:
Balance Jan. 31st $1,560.91
Deposits
Curator, Sale of
Gowns   $   106.26
Incidentals         5.00
Victoria Invasion       80.00
Swimming Team-
Banff        69.40
Women's Undergvad..      80.00
Men's Athletics      41.62
Balance on Fees  2,716.00
Total  8,087.27
Disbursements
Telephone  S 14.43
Home Coming   26.24
Victoria Invasion  16.00
Mamooks  1.20
Men's Athletics  188.98
L. S. E  816.66
Women's Undergrad.. 94.90
General Exp  6.26
Office Expense  6.00
Injured Player's   78.46
$4,648.18
ALMA MATER MEETING
STILUACKS QUORUM
"The meeting will adjourn until
further notice from the Students'
Council" announced Ross Tolmie,
President of the A. M. S., yesterday
noon, to the three hundred and seventy-five students assembled ln tbe
Auditorium to consider the Manager
System. Mr. Tolmie diagnosed the
meeting as suffering from the usual
"lack of a quorum."
Miss Holland Addresses
Women's Lit.
(Continued from Page 1.)
mentioning the necessary qualifications for this line of work whioh Include Intelligence, Imagination, a real
Interest ln and love of people, a
knowledge of social sciences, Biology,
Economics, Psychology and Sociology,
and the incentive to work.
Total $1,246.01
Bank Balance  $8,762.40
Outstanding Cheques    380.28
Our Balance, February 28th,
1929    - $3,402.17
Debating Union
There will be a meeting of all men*-
bors of the "Debating Union" In Arts
108, Tuesday, February 12, at 12.16.
This meeting is for the selection of
officers of the coming year so it is
necersary that every member be preaent.
NOTICE I
The final la»,ue of the Ubyaaay win
$4,648.18  be'published Maroh 22.
Biological Discussion
Club
A meeting of the Biological Discussion Club will be held at the home
of Miaa Mildred Campbell, 2615 Ash
St., on Monday, March 11. Doctor
HutchlriHon will give a papor on the
Physiological effect of Ultra-violet
light.
Vssis-wfi LtsSlai S.'ltts* Oattm
INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION
DAY snd NIGHT gOHOOL
Night School four nights eaoh
week.
Students may enroll at any time
mm.
423 Rioihards St.   at Heatings
Phene, ley, »186
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La Canadlenne
The next meeting of La Canadlenne
will be held at the home of Mis Tipping, .415 Cypress Street. Take No.
7 car to tbe corner of 41st and Cypress Street, and walk two blocks
north. The new members are all Invited to this meeting. Their names
will be announced in Tuesday's
Ubyssey.
Varsity Christian Union
"The Death of Christ." will be the
subject of an address by the Rev. W,
M. Robertson. The meeting will be
held ln Arts 204 at 12:10 on Monday March, 11. Everyone is cordially invited.
Undergraduate Nurses'
Society
A meeting of the Undergraduate Nurses' Society will be held
on Monday, March 11, at 7.30
In the West Wing Sitting Room,
of the New Homo for ths purpose of electing officers for the
coming year.
NOTICE !
Would the person who borrowed
several articles, including a small
compass, eyelet punch, and several
electrical fittings from the room used
by the Musical Society Conductor on
Saturday, March 2nd, kindly return
them to the owner, Norman O. Wilson,
of the Musical Society or leave them
ln the Musical Society Room Aud
2G7?
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays. 9 a.m. to I p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
ut Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Pencils and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HEBE.
■
Spring Modes
For Young Men...
ONE
STORE
ONLY
The suit with the double breasted vest is
the most popular style for young men this
spring. At Dick's you have a wide choice
of new fabrics, including navy blue serge,
Scotch tweeds and English worsteds. The
patterns and colors are decidedly smart and
attractive.   Reasonably at
$27.50      $30      $38
WILLIAM DICK
NEW CORPORATION LIMITED
Hastings, at Homer ":■ ■ '■'■-..
March 8.1929.
TSE    UBYSSEY
-A-MUCK
SPRING
TOP
COATS
A shipment of the
new season's top
coats just to hand;
smartly styled in
dressy looking
tweeds, velours etc.
$17.50 up
HP iff' M
LtM
* Corner of
Hustings and Homer Sts.
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Don't Forget
THE BINDING
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MAGAZINES
TEXTBOOKS
TECHNICAL JOURNALS
arc.
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VANCOUVER, B. C.
Phone, Sey. tes
ICBSOMBBCBEEBO
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SCOTT'S
722 Granville Street
Twenty-Three
Dollars
One price only, buys all the
style and comfort a young
man needs. At the National Clothes Shops.
OVERCOATS
SUITS
RAINCOATS
and TUXEDOS
$23.00
i    i
National
Clothes Shops
Cor. Gamble and Hastings Sts.
Settle faction   Guaranteed
The
Br.gb.e_t Store on
Oranville Street
We feature Lunches, Afternoon
Teas and After-Theatre Specials.
Catering to flails and Banquets
a Specialty.
We make our own Candy and
Pastry from the beat Ingredients
poislbli.
(Jiff* JpfllUfiHttJ
We believe that the candidate we
are putting In the political field is
really representative of an apathetic
Student Body. His election promises
contain the correot portion of hooey
to Imagination and his ability cannot
be doubted since bis meritorious achievements are stated elsewhere on
this page. We are sincerely backing
him to win this momentous conflict
and depend upon the rest of the Uni*
versify to aid us in the coming clash.
Now that we have bad our say we
oan do one thing and that Is say It
over again. Let us drain our Icecream conos to the last dregs in a
toast to the victory of Mr. R. W. Mc*
Ooofus,
STUDENTS NOMINATE
MISS McaUKUDDY
Maybelle F. McOIIlIcuddy, popular
campus belle has accepted the nomination for Secretary of tbe A. M. 8.
The publicity given to Maybelle on
former Muck Pages has convinced
the students that Mabel is worthy of
the position.
Her beauty has not only charmed
the Pub. Board, but has also caused
tbe admiration of both Football and
Grass-hockey clubs to be given. She
not only excels in looks but also in
sports since her record-breaking jump
of 84 ft. six inches (when prodded
by the News Manager's pen) has yet
to be equaled by any Olympic
champion.
Maybelle has had years of experience in secretarial work. Her writing of the reports of meetings has so
developed that at present no one can
understand them. This is an admirable thing in itself since it curtails
animosity and bickering in a club
over its former meetings.
Sho also has represented the Swimming Club on many foot-ball fields.
Altogether her highly estimable
reoord deems her a worthy opponent
for anyone not running.
POLYSSEY EXPERT EVOLVES
NEW VOTING THEORY
Two novel systems of voting have
been evolved by the Publications
political expert after weeks of consideration.
The voters will go to a rope hanging
outside tho Council room window
There a member of the voting committee will fasten the rope ubout the
ballot-dropper's neck and he will be
hauled up in this manner to the poll.
By this time he probably will be un
conscious so a McGoofus official will
vote for him.
The second method is that our candidate will vote for himself thus saving the time and effort of the voter.
The benefits of the latter system are
obviously clear.
Fag-Lighters to Feature
In Torchlight Procession
A torchlight procession across the
Campus by all those who own cigar
ette-llghters will take placo on the
night of Rufus' victory. All those
who own lighters are asked to be
well supplied with matches since the
success of the procession must be assured.
This should be an Inspiring spectacle for in the light of flickering
torches the marchers will sing the
candidate's favorite song, (Words by
the English department, Lyric by
Math. Profs.) a song dear to the old
Alma Mater and one that has often
been sung on the hallowed old
campus, "He's the Varsity Drag."
College spirit will be evident ln all
students and lighters.
Secret Revealed
A secret, little known to the general public, is the name that tho "W"
stands for In Rufus W. McGoofus.
Now that Rufus is trying to get somewhere he has decided to have no
secrets from his public-—the "W"
stands for Washout. The reason for
keeping the name a secret Ih quite apparent.       	
Rufus W. McGoofus, The People's Friend
Runs for Presidency of Council
"MT ON ACCOUNT Of BOW CHaSEP" SAYS NEW CM-VOMTE
Rufus W. McGoofus, the people's friend and also the freshmen's has de*
elded to run for the presidency of the Alma Mater Society. Though at first
unwilling, be has finally consented after a long consultation with the Feature
Editor-in-Chief, tbe Feature Staff, and the Feature Assistants. Mr. Mo*
Ooofus, now that he has entered the contest, has the student body stolidly
behind him in the epoch-making fight
•Mr. Rufus We McGoofus
10'
'99
The above picture Is a flattering
likeness of the Muekandldate, Mr.
Rufus W. /MoGoofus. You have probably seen end known this prominent
man before, but that should net In*
fluenoe you against voting for him
as President of Student's Council.
What People
Are Saying
Ross Tolmie—I sincerely be*
lieve Mr. MoOoofus suitable
for the position ot President
of the A. M. S.
Maurice Desbrisay—If he Is all
the Feature Page says, then
I'm for blm.
R. A.   Pllkington—There's   one
born every minute so let's
vote for this one.
Doug McNlel—He has my support.
"Gua" Madeley—Noxt to myself
Mr. M.UoofiiH Ih tho only
man I would choose,
Mary Carter—He's the man for
the place.
Orev. Rowland—It is certain
victory for Mr. McGoofus,
ln my opinion.
Mr. Stein (to box-office girl. "What
have you ln the way of first floor
Beats?"
Ticket Agent: "Nothing, but we
have some nice posts ln the way of
balcony seats." —Ex.
•    a    a
"That's a twelve piece orchestra."
"It doesn't look like It."
"Yeah, those six men can play ten
different fox trots and two walUes."
e
—Ex.
VOTI FOR
RUFUS W. MGG00FU8
"T%ePoa»lo'*rrt*n*t""
FOR PrUtlD-NT
or
As Ms Ss
Support the Muckan-
.jattt in his policy —
"More Muck for the
Morbid"
J
for the position.
Mr. Shrdlu Etaoln, former Counoil
President endorses the Muok choice
with sucb words as these:
"As Lincoln once said, 'You can fool
some of tbe people some of the time,
and some of the people asome of the
time, but you can't fool some of tbe
people some of the time,' and so I
think with such foolish qualities as
Mr, MoOoofus possesses he should
make an ideal president.
Rufus made his platform clear,
yesterday, when be spoke to an
enormous audience |n Arts III. Hla
various views appearing below on tbe
questions troubling tbe Profs., but
not the students put to rest the ideas
that he would not state exactly what
be meant to do if put in office,
"The People want me for this position and so here am I out for it
My flrst plank will be based on tbe
Manager System. To put Mr, Wood's
ennui to rest 1 will settle the question
at once by Mussollnl-llke methods. It
will be passed by one vote, that one
being mine. I have always liked
money in all forms and so this Finance Bill appeals to me.
As to Frat* I will put them all on
ten years probation and at the end of
this time our worthy paper the
"Ubyssey" will be upholding their
cause for the freedom of the downtrodden. Thus is that question set-
led.
Tbe main issue of this political
mellee Is my demand and that of all
those attending the University—that
there should be one cent candies in the
Cafeteria and also free drinking
water. At present the Cat conditions
are atrocious since water may be obtained only at the cost ot great effort or disguised under th. name of
coffee."
Mr. MoOoofus has had a checkered
career, both in the Upper Common
room and on the Library Concourse.
He has been the Lit Representative
for Arts '28, '27 and '26 during bis
Senior year.
In track too has Rufus excelled.
Never, say all the coaches hnve they
neon u man who could smooth the
finders with a fi-toothed rake better
than our candidate.
To the Aggies his ability to "throw
the bull" ls really amazing.
*       «      •
For these outstanding abilities and
Ideals does the Feature Page present
the Muekandldate. New la the time
for every good student to oome to
the aid of MoOoofus. Vote for Mo*
Qeefue, the People's friend. He advocates a lower tariff on Pie.
ras_BSBa-----a-_M__WUaMB_a>sBr>j
Newly Constructed
ELECTION
PROMISES
MOW ON SAM
WaCaa Sepal. YeaWlik
Visions and Illusions
Our plat .orma are
built of guaranteed
Indestructible planks.
Let us prove to you
OUK FINANCt. SYS • EM
OF liUII.MNG
C< S. SL16S
IN   THE
Air
For Pleas Applr t* Ida rirra af
MacDonald, Dunn £ Munn
COUNCIL CONTftaCTOftfl
■pa
stssn
Smart I
— And exceptionally
attractive prices too,
in this new hosiery at
umsb
Wttt RatHMtt
Tit
mk*m¥
mat.
THB
PROTT
CHOOLS
-OF-
OOMMIMI MB TIIIIIUPNV
4 la number la ▼aacetms 1
aad 1
Sin lrltish Oolsab-e   J
Aia awry em) wenst sisw
MerriMN li Man .she*.
•ity ire**, sr Vasmjtmi*.
8it Miy Si **» fmtalW
a seilam am	
tin ihw Mfart
la (Mr Malum*
They bave Jass recently opened a
yew School of AvUtioa.
// you need such strokes
TRY THEM
and You'll Never Aefret It. '
      *
n. J. SPROTT, B.A., President
phonbsi aavMoua tsis . nst
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MAIN FLOOR H.B.C.
w_aBaaa«ss»i-_tat-»i-i-ia*-^Md>»»-,_i_i'i ,. THE    UBYSSEY
March 3,1929.
Sororities Emphasize
—M. Muirhead
Margaret Muirhead, Arts 81, one of
the leading debater* of her year and
runner-up In. the U. B, 0. Oratorical
opntesti . submitted the following
ttateti'eht when interviewed by tho
vWrnt bn the question of Sororities.
"In reply to a request for expression of opinion regarding sororities, I
feel that it is always somewhat difficult to give an adequate criticism
of any organisation when Judging it
merely from the outside. In my opinion, however, the gravest criticism of
Sororities is that they tend to emphasise social distinctions in a democratic educational institution, Although there may be an earnest desire on the part of many individual
members of a sorority to avoid suoh
Sooial distinction*), yet there is no
oubt that the criticism is Justified.
In some universities, also, the line of
Separation between sorority and non*
Sorority students Is a very marked
one, eventually resulting In outtlng off
teany students of fine promise outside
Such organisations from coming to the
front in college affairs.
The only obvious advantage ot sororities to the members themselves
Appears to be tbe opportunity they
dfford for the cultivation of friendships and social relationships, and It
oannot be denied that they must add
greatly to the pleasant experiences
aad memories of University life.
Bat the variety and breath of the
contacts whioh a University offers is
pae of ItB greatest advantages,—an
advantage often lost by students
Whose friendships are almost wholly
confined within the narrow limits of
sororities.
Again, what contribution doe* a sorority make to the University? Would
the University as an educational institution slitter greatly If sororities were
Abolished? I thing not. Surely the
abundance Of social activity to be
found in a sorority or fraternity is
dttea detrimental to a high standard
of scholarship. Moreover, do the best
interests of a University ever suffer
through the loyalty and esprit de
dorps of sorority members? Do they
wad to dominate student affairs?
The facts that suoh questions are
being constantly asked, and that certain Universities are seriously considering abolishing suoh so-called
"arletorcratlc oligarchies" within a
college community certainly raise
serious doubts as their value, as at
present constituted, in a provincial
University.
If, however, the membership in such
Organisations could be limited to
third and fourth year students, who
ave had their opportunity for mak-
I the broader contacts, and who
possess a finer sense of values, along
with a keener feeling of responsibility
to their Alma Mater, sororities, under
these more Ideal conditions, might
become a real asset to University
life."
WOMEN'S RELAY TEAMS IN TRIM
The women of Arts '31 are expected
to win the Womens Relay in the
Interclass track meet which will be
held next Wednesday on the oval
but Arts '30 with Thelma Mahon,
Muriel Harvie and Claire Menten are
going to put up a good tight for the
victory. MarJ. Lannlng, the old
standby of Arts '29 will be ln many
events. Arts '82 ls the dark horse
of the meet but it is known that they
have many good runners.
There are very few entries so far
for the broad jump and high Jump
but those entered are capable ot try-
lug the record. There are more entered in the dashes than ever before.
Tbe athletic reps, of the classes to
whom the entries should be handed
Se Arts '29, MarJ Lannlng; Arts '30
arge Mae Ferarry; Arts '31, Lois
Tourtelotte: Arts '82 Florence Carlisle.
The events are: 100 yards dash, 50
yards dash, broad Jump, high Jump,
basketball throw and relay.
My decision Is that
we
SHOULD
SHOULD NOT
Have a Manager
System
Signed
Athletic Board
To be Localized
"Steps have at last been completed
whereby tbe University Athletlo
authorities will work Independently
of city amateur officials" stated Mr.
Dunn, President Men's Athletics. This
ruling came into effect whon the
Provincial Amateur board ruled that
the Men's AtbleUo Executive shall
constitute a local amateur board.
This means, explained My. Dunn, that
the Men's Athletic Executive will have
oomplete control ot all Its athletics,
Including tbe suspension and reinstatement of players, All trips mads
abroad by th. University teams will
be made only on the authority of
the newly constituted board whioh
will also issue amateur cards to all
University athletes. Biuoe amateur
cards for this year expire on March
1, Mr. Dunn advises that all students
wishing to participate in summer
sports should procure a new card as
soon as possible from the secretary
tit the Men's Athletics.
MURPHY THROWN OUT
TO USTtM IN
"As a roster ot principle I shall
resist", Stated Paul Murphy. Debates
Manager, as his. was forcibly ejected
by Bert JAgger from the regular Mon-
day ineetlllg of the Student's Council.
His summary dismissal Was the result Of his presentation of the budget
for tbe intercollegiate debate, when
he stated that tbe expected surplus
froiri the evenings receipts would be
about $3,000. After due correction tbe
statement was accepted.
in vindication of his position, Mr.
Murphy stated that as a member of
the Alma Mater Society, he saw no
reason why he should be restricted
from attending any meeting of tho
Stltdent G-uncll. Mr. Tolmie. in response to this statement, observed
that since Mr. Murphy had concluded
his business it was expedient that he
should depart, Mr. Murphy's refusal
and reiteration of his position was
the signal for the husky president of
the Mehs Undergrad Society to take
a hand In matters.
Presidential Platform
proposals as the Manager System.
Any changes of this nature, If they
must be made, will require shrewd
foresight and sound judgment, this
year by the practice of the utmost
economy Council has succeeded in
keeping within its income and making us an Inherited deficit of nearly
six hundred dollars. If the Council
next year Is to maintain our credit It
must continue to be scrupulous with
Its generosity, keeping a steady eye
upon expenditures while constantly
striving to Increase our revenue from
money-making functions.
Next summer will brinK about the
construction of our gymnasium and
the problem of a Htudent campaign I'or
equipment.
Many difficulties are certain to a*>
pear when we undertake a task aecond only In size to our famous Fair-
view Campaign. Tbe new Council
will be one, an much as ever, requiring experience in student affairs, the
qualities of leadership and the possession of sound Judgment.
In seeking the office of President I
gladly offer the experience I have
gained this year as Junior Member
and what qualities I may possess I
will readily give in the service of my
Alma Mater.
D. MACDONALD.
Local Views Appear in
Alpine Club Exhibit
The Alpine Club of Cauada (Vancouver Section) Is conducting a Photographic Exhibition March 7-14.
Messrs. David Spencer, Ltd., have
set astde a section of the Fifth floor
of the fine store for the exhibit, which
Includes views of the local mountains,
Vancouver Island Peaks, a splendid display of Garibaldi Park scenes and'
peaks and others from various parts
of the Province.
Those who feel the constant urge
of the Great Outdoors high up should
take advantage of this opportunity to
refresh the eyes And memories by visiting the Exhibit.   No charge Is made.
NOTICE!
Sprinters to Race
At Artsmen's Smoker
A 25-yard dash, under the auspices
of Arts '81, will feature the Artsmen's
Smoker to be held Saturday evening
at the Women's Building. Varsity
stars such as Fell, Burgess and Terry
will compete and other runners from
the city like Dave Hendry are invited.
Another athletic event which is scheduled for the night is a, boxing bout
rerereed by Vic Odium, consisting of
five encounters of various weights.
To Insure a lively performance
throughout, five former Pantages en*
tertalners have been secured to act
as Masters of Ceremony.
Arts '29 will be represented by the
Murphys (Peril of the High Jinks)
In a Twlnly Duo. The Faculty Is
contributing Its share of the perform-
huc. In the favorite old trio, Soward,
Sedgewick and Logan. Along with
this Jackie Souders has been Invited
to string his Usual line, and pump a
few solos on the trombone. It Is expected that we may have some gifted
members or Arts 'il sing several nov-
elty songs.
The "Ubyssey" regrets that the
name of Dr, H. T, J. Coleman was
unintentionally omitted from his Interview regarding fraternities prluted
ln Tuesday's Issue. The interview
under the head, "says Onus Lies on
Individual" was Dr. Coleman'..
Presidential Platform
*>*.*-— 'ii ■ H\mmm
(Continued from page 1)
promote a greater attendance at
Alma Mater meetings. This is not
an Impossible feat—the present situation Is to be expected and ban be
changed,
Seoond, the Big Block Club, a newly formed athletic body, undertake to
help Council defray the annual expenditure of Alma Mater funds for
athletlo awards.
Third, the matter of hiring a part-
time gymnasium instructor to direct
our gymnasium activities next year
be considered.
Fourth, a Tradition Committee be
constituted to give direction to the
establishment ot traditions. Such
Ideas as an installation Ceremony for
student's Council, commemoration ot
the great Pilgrimage and many others
would be considered.
Fifth, as far as Is compatible wtth
order, to foster Interest in student
government, the door of general Student's Council meetings be open to Individual or representative students
who wish to attend through interest
In the proceedings.
Sixth, the Honor System shall be
allowed free scope to provide student
discipline, but wider and sterner
measures be employed at points of
failure.
Seventh, providing the centralized
power Is at all points and times responsible to the student body through
Its Council, a centralised control system of an approved form be Instituted
for guiding the expenditure Of Alma
Mater monies.
While I recognise the value of fraternities I feel that the President of
the Alma Mater Society can better
represent all sections ot the student
body If he remain outside fraternity
circles and I shall continue to (10 so.
In conclusion, I express my belief
that, if I am not elected, the election
of either of the other candidates will
mean satisfactory and :apable ad-
mlnlatratlon.
Yours truly,
JAMES DUNN.
We Have a New Stock
or
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Students Tuesday Noon
Mr. Brastsby Williams, the noted
actor, will address the student body
in Arts 100, on Tuesday noon. Students are urged to keep this important announcement in mind, as a
very profitable half hour will be the
reward for those attending. Mr. Williams has reached Vancouver ln the
course of bis tour of Canada, and it
is with pleasure that the L.8.E. are
able to secure him as a speaker.
While here he will play in "The Road
to Romance" and "Oliver Twist," the
latter possibly exemplifying his talents to s greater degree, since lt
Is In the re-creation ot some of
Dickon's characters that bis name
has become so famous.
All Interested In the drama or In
the personalities of the stage are afforded this excellent opportunity of
enriching their knowledge along those
lines.
-*=
-SB
Fine Repairs Bail Service
D. S. BEACH & SON
Varsity Servke
QAS AND
omtfa, aEBAaw, wA_.___*o,
Phone: Point Orey 28
10th aad Blaaca (Varsity Oats')
..LC.KMTE1..II MOT
sua mm team
(Continued rrom Page 1)
thing of bis colleague's polish that
comes with experience, he puts his
arguments with force and a nice
choice ot words. While the Weber
College men promise formidable op*
position U. B. C. debating enthusiasts
are confident of victory over the
southern invaders in this second Inter*
collegiate debate.
NOTICE t
Nominations for all positions
on the Students Council, other
than that of President must be
preeirtted bn or before 6 p.m.
on March 18.
Oirls, girls, beautiful girls,
Your sweetness, color, curves and
curls-
No t Our conscience will not permit
that we Inflict our poetry on you.
But—Listen, young woman! It's your
duty to be beautiful. It has a decided*
ly beneficial effect on the eugenics of
the race. Admiration is the flrst Impulse—the others follow. You owe lt
to the world. Think it over. The
cheif emporium of beauty in Vancouver la the Hollywood, 825 Oranvllle
St., Sey. 4683.
»»»»W»»»»»»»»»»»»»e tee a t»
A Student's Tour to Europe
costs no tnore than
a vacation at home.
SPECIAL EXCURSIONS
WEEKLY SERVICES
raoM
Montreal. Boston, New York
For partiaulan apply to
THE 0UMRD S. I. 00. ITO.
622 Hastisss St.. W„ Vaiiihvii, 1,0.
 OaMKJAt AORNTS	
W44>WP*$4>§4y$4W
IRISHISMS
for the 17th
Jolly bits of verse
or a greeting flavored with a dash *
of blarney—
an Irish harp *n
green and gold
Jrlth    Individual
aVors--
for the gathering
of convivial souls
on or about the
17th.
Our party novelties and, decorations make entertaining
more delightful for yourself
and your gUoSt*
Stationers • printers
engravers
066 SEYMOUR STREET
qfrsS»o_**a>**»<>fc»g'-^^
' So vou want the secret
oi my success,eh?"
S3.
_JHE Journalist for the Seventh Orads Times was
Interviewing WlUkmJoncs, president of the Twelfth
Avenue Newspaper Distribution Services Limited, in
tho Utters private conference room.
"Would you mind telling our readers how you got
ahead In tbe world?" ashed tbe news gatherer.
"Not st til," replied the great mart. ,4tou see, I've
always been a keen reader of the latest literature,
beginning my early career with Qrimms* Fairy Tales.
"When I was appointed to the presidency oi this
eernpany, 1 chanced to pick up a copy of a publication
which had a profound influence over my life, 1 refer
to Tbe Busser.   My business is keenly Interested in
Stnrlee. which, I understand, Is the keynote of the
. C. Electric Railway Company's publication.
"•So throughout ihe years I have kept abreast with ths
times by reading all the attest Ideas on transportation
and Other pttbUe service In The Busier, le I would
advise the amwttoas young nun or woman to read
Tbe Buaser and thus keep informed on the vital
ptrebleM of thetr etty."
Read "Tbe Buuer"
tn tbe csrs every Friday.
VAM-cotrvae     ^SBn*7
vtetoaia
c.H»
»>«V'*akaM-dKt»<r^^

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