UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Mar 7, 1933

Item Metadata

Download

Media
ubysseynews-1.0125010.pdf
Metadata
JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125010.json
JSON-LD: ubysseynews-1.0125010-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): ubysseynews-1.0125010-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: ubysseynews-1.0125010-rdf.json
Turtle: ubysseynews-1.0125010-turtle.txt
N-Triples: ubysseynews-1.0125010-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: ubysseynews-1.0125010-source.json
Full Text
ubysseynews-1.0125010-fulltext.txt
Citation
ubysseynews-1.0125010.ris

Full Text

 v^%,i.ir.#*',
/#«!•</ Tifikf Weekly by the Students' Publications Board of The University of British Columbia
VOL. XV.
Works of Brahms
Are Subject Of
V. Institute
B. C. Music Teachers Sponsor
Program on Famous Composer
A program devoted to works of
Brahms wm given by members of
the B. C. Music Teachers' Federation at the Vancouver Institute on
Saturday night. The meeting wu
held In the First Baptist Church and
a largo audience attended to hoar the
program arranged by Mrs. Walter
Coulthard.
Miss Jamea, president of the Fed-
oration,   gave   a   brief   sketch   of
Brahms' musical career and made
very helpful comments on each com
position before It wm performed.
The Rhapsody for contralto solo
and male Chorus wis the most interesting presentation, of the evening.
Marian Copp's voice la particularly
suited to a composition of this kind
which requires sympathetic interpre
tatlon and great depth erf feeling. A
group of eight male voicw provided
the necessary background for this
work which wa# conducted by George
Courts with Idha Rogera at tiie
plan*. '>$/'■', '."
The program was opened with the
Impressive Ave Maria, Op. 13, and
the'MinnUed, Op. 4. These two pieces
were charmingly given by madrigal
sstagWii under tiie baton of Burton
Isabel Gartahore, soprano, expressed
tM tenderness and plaintiveneM of
form of Brahms' love songs, although
this reviewer felt that It wm a pity
the singer didn't Include more of the
composer's characteristic capricious
and   merry   compositions   for   the
,VOiCC.   d..,;„_„.„ ,,...,.       ,    .-
Norma Abernethy overcame the interpretative difficulties which are
foimd In Brahms' piano music, in
her playing of two intermezzos and
the scherzo from the Sonata in F
Minor. The Scherzo was especially
pleasing.
Brahms' compositions for the organ
were represented by three Preludes
which were sympathetically interpreted by WaUace GUlman.
Tlie Song of Destiny, usually considered by critics to be Brahms'
crowning achievement in choral
music, WM defectively sung by the
Brahms' choir of over seventy voices.
The conductor, George Coutts fully
realized the posslbUltles of this great
work which concluded a very enjoyable ana instructive program.
~C. F. L.
Gordon Stead Heads
Senior Classes
I ii.
A combined senior class executive
which is to be in charge of all graduation functions was elected Friday
noon in Arts 100 at a meeting of all
the classes of '33.
The: new executive consists of
President, Gordon W. Stead (Commerce) ; Vice-president, Jean Mac-
Diarmid (Arts); Secretary, Lilian
Scott (Arts); Treasurer, Harold
Moorhead (Science); Valedictorian,
David Turner (Agriculture).
This executive will be assisted in
their work of arranging tor the graduating dance and banquet by the
three Mnior class presidents, Bernard
Jackson, Arthur Sanders, and Frank
Hewetsen.
CANDIDATES
VANCOUVER B. C., TUESDAY, MARCH 7, 1933
No. 35
COUNCIL CONTESTORS
Co-ed Cohorts
Cavort Cagily
Judging from temerature and costume at the Co-ed BaU Friday night
at the Auditorium, one might have
supposed that summer was upon us.
In a Zanzibar-like atmosphere co-eds
ln bright sports clothes and their
guests In almost everything made
merry from nine until one. At ten
o'clock the waistcoats, if any, had disappeared, at eleven there were few
coats in right and at twelve ties and
cuff-links were things of the past.
The one snooty soul who turned up
in dinner jacket suffered accordingly.
AU were pleasingly surprised with
the music, and even braved the hills
and valleys beneath the orchestra to
listen at closer range to "0 Monah."
Co-eds cut In from all over the room
after the Intermission while men
stood back against the waU and
thought disparaging thoughts about
the discriminating tastes of women
ln general.
Patrons for the occasion wen:
Chancellor and Mrs. R. E. McKechnie, President and Mrs. L. S. Klinck,
Dean and Mrs. Daniel Buchanan,
Dean and Mrs. F. M. Clement, Acting-Dean and Mrs. J. M. Turnbull,
Dean Bollert and Mrs. R. W. Brock.
GORDON STEAD
Gordon Stead, popular Musical $o*
city executive member who intends
to run in the presidential elections.
At present it is not known whether
his nomination will be accepted.
FINAL CHANCE
A final chance to obtain a reduced
ticket admission to see the Tilden
exhibition at the Horseahow Building
is to be given to the first fifteen students applying to Reg. Price today.
Scribes Abandon
Tub' for 'Shack'
Today finds the Ubyssey office
silent and practically deserted, as a
dozen members of the staff speed
southwards on an invasion of "The
Shack," editorial offices of the U. of
Washington's daily—almost daily-
paper.
St. John Madeley has led forth
his squad of hard-working editors
and reporters to wrestle with the
man-sized job of getting out the
four-pager which gladdens, the eyes
of some six thousand young Seattl-
ites four days a week. The B. C.
staff will have an opportunity to look
over the Internal workings before
they essay to put forth the Wash-
ingtonlan with the mme eclat which
featured their edition of the Vancouver Sun not long ago.
Other Pubriers who wUl form part
of the cavalcade setting forth at an
early hour this morning are: Day
Washington, Sport Editor; Pat Kerr,
Totem Editor; Kay Crosby, Literary
Editor; Norman Hacking, Senior Editor; Archie Thompson and John Cornish, Associate Editors; Zoe Browne-
Clayton and Boyd Agnew, Assistant
Editors; Arnold White, Associate
Sport Editor ,and Vivian Lexier an4
Dick Elson, reporters,
-lie party is expected back ln time
to officiate at the next Ubyssey Press
Day, Thursday, if all goes well. In
the meantime the home team holds
down the typewriters in a lonely
Pub, and mourns the fact that excessive quantities of essays and labs
forbade their accepting the departmental excuse horn lectures which
their fellows received for the period.
MARK COLLINS \ MILTON OWEN
Above an Mark Collins and Mi) ton Owen, Treasurer and Junior Member respectively, who are contesting the presidency of thc Alma Mater Society at the forthcoming elections.. Both have been active in campus affairs
tor some time and are well-known both athletically and otherwise. The
elections take place one week from
Whole House to be Reserved For
Students on Second Night
Of Spring Play
Next Friday Night Cast of uAlibi" Travels
To North Vancouver-—New Westminster
Is Venue For Monday
Student Night for 'Alibi', an innovation of the Players' Club
for the convenience of University students, promises to be a
great success. The whole house will be thrown open to undergraduates and first-come-first-served will be the order of the
night when the doors open on Thursday, March 16. This Friday the cast journeys across the inlet to play in the Mountain
City.
Student Tickets will be on sale at the Auditorium Box Of-
fflee for tho next few days during
CANDIDATES
Dark Horse Enters Field
Of Presidential EkcUons
Collins, Owen, Sinclair, Stead to Contest
Proxy's Job For Next Session
The first rumblings have been heard, the preliminary shots
have been fired, the first fruits are ripening; other suitable
metaphors may be inserted here for the purpose of opening the
first story on elections for this year.
Arts, Science, and Commerce, will all be represented in
the coming tussle, which will come to a climax a week today
exactly. Other officers will then be in the running, and suoh
appointments as editor-in-chief will be made immediately fol
lowing the presidential results
The Arts candidate for the post of
head man in 1933-1934 is MUt Owen.
He has a year's Council experience
behind him, having acted in the capacity of Junior Member during the
past session. If successfully shepherding a freshman class through Its
first turbulent term, managing jobs
small and large with unperturable
tact and playing two nationalities of
rugby, can be called qualifications,
the Arts '34 man has plenty.
Experience on CouncU, however, is
not limited to this candidate. Mark
CoUlns, Commerce '34, has served as
huabatider of the Alma Mater Society funds for two years, (with what
success the surplus last year should
show forth) as well as being a stay
on the Canadian Rugby squad for
the same length of time.
Oeorge Sinclair is Science's candidate in the Big Battle.     Besides
working on S.M.U.S. for two yean,
he served on the Stadium Investigation Committee which recently completed exhaustive research Into the
question of stadium funds, and has
been connected with track "with
varying success," as he puts it, ever
since his arrival at U.B.C.
Oordon Stead announced late yesterday afternoon that he would alao
run for the position. Stead has been
prominent In Musical Society circles
for the last three years. He was
recently elected president of the
Combined Classes of '33, and heads
the Commerce Men's Undergraduate
Clab. He is an instructor in Accounting I, and plays second division
English Rugby.
Further nominations wiU be received until five o'clock today ,says
Rosemary Winslow, Secretary of the
Alma Mater Society.
Dr. Robertson To
Address V. C. U.
On Wednesday In Arte 204 at 12:10
the regular meeting of the V.C.U.
will be addressed by Dr. W. M. Robertson, minister of the large Metropolitan Tabernacle of this city. His
subject will be "The Bible—the Book
that Bites." All students are cordially invited to come and hear Dr.
Robertson portray this very interesting subject in his usual forceful and
eloquent manner.
Big Waiver Campaign Starts
Today: Drive Object $1,400
Fourteen hundred dollars is the objective set for a one-day
Stadium Campaign which gets under way today under the direction of Ruth Witbeck, Rosemary Winslow, and Milton Owen.
The money is needed to augment the present Stadium Trust
Fund of $1000. If any measure pi success is achieved students
will be assured of a serviceable playing field instead of the
present morass. It is hoped to be able to put into effect the recommendations of Eric Lazenby and Phil Barratt who recently
conducted a survey of the stadium site with a view to suggesting
improvements in the drainage system. The recent Stadium Investigation Committee also made a suggestion which it is hoped wiU be carried put
• The Big Block Club is co-operating with the committee in charge, and
will have tables placed at strategic positions throughout the campus as the
Caution Money campaign gets under way today.
Plana for an Intensive tour of the Library have had to be abandoned,
and as a result the Cafeteria witi be more intensively canvassed during the
day.
Big tags which can be seen from two hundred yards wiU decorate those
who answer the caU.
AU students are urged to co-operate with the committee ln charge In
order to make It possible to have a useful stadium In the future.
GEORGE SIKpLAIR
OcorgO Sinclair,. well known
Sclenceman and member of the Stadium Investigation Committee who
is running for the presidency of the
A.M.S. in the forthcoming elections.
Forum To Debate
Power Of Press
The regular meeting of the Parliamentary Forum will debate the
subject "Resolved that the power of
the Press be limited, in the interests
of Society."
oMMWtmmmt^swmew^tmmtmmntmtm
At the time of going to press it
is not definite who will lead the debate, although lt is confidently expected that either John Sumner or
Jack Fisher will lead the affirmative.
The meeting takes place In Arts
100 at 7:30 p.m. this evening with
Speaker Day in the chair.
Conditions Of
Sport Awards
OutlinedHere
The following la an excerpt from
the constitution of the Men's Athletic Association, and represents the
conditions governing the granting of
athletic awards. Clubs are asked to
take notice and govern themselves
accordingly.
Clause 10. Granting of Awards
(a) The selections of winners and
rewinners of awards shall be vested
in the "Awards Committee" which
shaU be composed of:
I. President of Men's Athletics, who
shall act as Chairman.
II. Captains of first teams in major
sports.
III. One member of the Alumni appointed by the Alumni Association.
IV. One member of the Faculty appointed by the President.
Clause 20. Eligibility for Awards
(a) Honorary awards shaU be made
at the discretion of the Awards Committee for particularly outstanding
contributions to athletics.
(b) Members of Teams winning
Canadian Championships shall receive
a gold emblem symbolic of the sport
ln which they an engaged.
(c) Athletes who fulflU the foUowing requirements shall  be  possible
(Please Turn to Page Three)
COMING EVENTS
TODAY-
Flayers' Club Meeting, Arts
IN, noon.
Parliamentary Forum Meeting,
Arts 1W, 7:30 »m.
Senior "A" BasketbaU Game,
Third Playoff Game, 9 p.m.
WEDNESDAY-
V. C. U. Open Meeting, noon,
Aria 204.
Art Exhibit, Faculty Room In
Library.
Physics Club Open Meeting
THURSDAY-
Speeches by  Candidates for
Presidency   of   A. M.  S„
Auditorium, noon.
noon hours. Exchange tickets for
reserved seats may be purchased
from members of the society or at
the KeUy Piano Company's ticket office or the Georgia Pharmacy from
Friday on.
Rehearsals are being caUed constantly aa tiie zero hotir for tho first
performance approaches, and all
committees are working top-spOed
putting the finishing touches to
weeks of work.
Costume changes are proving particularly fractious as only the shortest time can be allowed. It is oven
rumoured that some of the members
of the cast wtil have to do a quick-
change right on the stage.
Scenery wUl be the most lavish
the club has provided for some years,
and this is quite an assertion to
make about a club that has been
noted for Its scenery for some thirteen years, The quiet refined atmosphere of the bolt of old English
homes wiU bo reproduced on stage
with the beautiful furniture which
the Players' Club always succeeds
In obtaining.' Both the rir__Mr*«_T
aet, and tiie fuU sized University
stage set, wtil represent the lustrous
walnut panelling so common In the
better English homes.
Members of the cast claim that it
is becoming increasingly difficult to
maintain the sanctity of the secret
as to who murdered Sir WUUam Talbot. One thing is certain, members
of the student body are particularly
anxious to find out who did the dastardly deed.
The author certainly does not give
the audience much help in this respect for It requires a particularly
active brain to pick out the authentic clues from the welter of lies and
petty deceits that is put forth by the
various memben of the cast In order
to shelter tho supposed murderer.
Even the great Poirot (Bill Sargent)
has his work cut out for him to put
his finger on the essential point that
points definitely towards one person.
The performances in North Vancouver and New Westminster wiU round
off the rough edges and aUow the
cast to present another finished performance for the delectation of Vancouver audiences,
The typo of play chosen thig year
is another innovation as far as the
club is concerned—comedies, farces,
tragedies, and problem plays have all
been attempted successfully, but this
Is the first time a real 'thriller' has
been put on by the club.        v
Students Granted
Tourist Privilege
Through the generosity of the
Confederation Internationale d e a
Etudlanta (the CUE.), Canadian students have been extended the privilege of the use of the CLE. Student
Identity Card, even though tho N.F.
C.U.S. is not a member of tho CLE.
As its name Implies this card is intended primarily tp serve aa a means
of identification—to proclaim to anyone concerned that the bearer is a
bona fide student of a recognized
Canadian university with membership in the National Federation of
Canadian University Students and is
therefore entitled to the prlvUeges
offered to holders of the card.
These cards were originated several yean ago and are well known
In Europe to all transportation, hotel,
government and other officials with
whom the traveUer is likely to come
in contact. Student travel In Europe
Is very wide spread and the business
is eagerly solicited by all those ca-
(Please turn to Page Two) Page Two
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 7, 1933
(Flip ibgaanj
(Member CJ.P., P.I.P.A.)        Telephone: Point Grey BOS
lamed twice weekly by the Student PubUcations Board
of the Alma Mater Society of the University of British
Columbia, Vancouver, B.C.
MaU Subscriptions: 92.00 per year
Campus Subscriptions: fl.00 per year
EDITOR-IN.dHIEF-F. St John Madeley
SENIOR EDITORS ..  .,
Tuesday: Stuart Keate Friday: Norman Hacking
Sport Edlton Day Washington
News Manager: Frances Lucas
Associate Editors: Archie Thompson and John Cornish
Associate Sport Edltom Arnold White, Christie Fletcher
Literary Edlton Kay Crosby Feature Editor Ouy Palmer
Assistant Editors: Jack Stanton, Zoo Browns-Clayton,
Boyd Agnew, David Jacobson
Exchange Edlton Nancy Miles
Free Lances* E. J. Costain and A. Mayse
Office Asristaat) Janet Hlgglnbotham.
REPORTOBIAL STAFF
Oeneral: Mary Cook. Darrel Oomory. Joanne Lakcman.
etUSVel^%^JK*Sfi. SA
Gerald Prevost, Daisy MaeNrill Murray Hunter, Kay
Stewart.
Sport: Jimmy Moyes, Colin Milne, Ted Wilkinson, Dick
Briggs, Howard Jones, Harry Jackson, Dick Bison, Joan
Root, Paul KosooUn.
TOTEM STAFF
Editor Pat Kerr
Associate Edltorst Virginia Cummings and Loona Nelson
Assistants: Ruth Madelsy and Hedley 8. Fowler
! BUSINESS ST AFF
Buslnsss Manageri Reg. Prlee.
Circulation Manageri J. Baleombo.
Circulation Assistants: C. Tompkinson, Alex Wood and
TUESDAY, MARCH 7, 1983
nmamsmnaBasaeamasaBM
SANITY AND ELECTIONS
Wth the announcement that four candidates will contest the election of President ol
the Alma Mater Society, the Ubjrssey wishes te
advise all studentg, not only to vote, but to vote
according to the courage of their convictions.
In previous years the vote has been surprisingly low, and we urge that every student
turn out and cast his ballot on next Tuesday.
After all it only requires a Uttle time to walk
up two flights of stairs and sign an X in the
required place.
It is to be hoped that candidates will remember the dictum of last year's Council concerning campaign advertising. They decided
that all advertising during the elections must
be student work, and unpaid. The necessity of
tfcis step ia obvious to any thinking student
who observed last year's array of signs done by
professional sign painters.
Freshmen particularly are urged to go to
campaign meetings and decide for themselves
the respective merits of the different candidates. As far as possible all students must discount speaking ability, except in so far as it is
a qualification for the position of president.
Once again the Ubyssey confirms its policy
of absolute impartiality as far as the individual
candidates are concerned. The platforms of all
four candidates will be published next Friday.
Any breach of etiquette during elections,
either by fraternities or individuals will be
severely censured in these columns.
EXAMINATIONS ONCE AGAIN
The absence of Spring weather does not preclude the possibility of April examinations.
Students are hereby given warning that examinations are now a scant six weeks away,
and it behoves them to devote a little more time
than usual to their studies.
Third and fourth year students are urged
also, to remember that no Christmas tests were
..given to establish an interim grade, with the
result that a detailed knowledge of the whole
course is expected and will be demanded. The
faculty have repeatedly stated that the standard must not be lowered.
ACTIVITIES AND THE AFTER-LIFE
Two news items in this and the last issue
have demonstrated the fact that college activities may be of considerable use in the afterlife. Robert Keyserling has definitely arrived
in a profession which he started to practice during his college days, and Garrett Livingstone
has achieved renown in the field of histrionics,
which field he first started to turn to during
his Players' Club days.
We have always maintained that extracurricular activities, while undoubtedly a hindrance to the true scholastic deal, are certainly
a help in gaining experience in fields which may
afterwards yield material gains.
The problem of course, is to achieve a suitable balance so that the maximum of benefit
is obtained from each aspect of a university
education. That of course is an individual's
problem and should be determined by his mental ability and the value he places on whatever
benefits which may accrue from scholastic or
extra-curricular activities.
occasional
Observations
Ry Arthur Mayn
WE EXCHANGE
What am I doing here? It's a long story, but
I'll cut it short! Lukie has taken my little
Peter-ape (I hope he behaves himself!) while I,
my large feet crowded into her shoes, scamper
down the beat with the columnistic torch borne
aloft. In case this metaphor proves too abstruse for you, we have traded columns for
the week, with a tacit agreement to toss all the
monkey-wrenches we can into each other's machinery.
Have a good time, Lukie—I know you will,
because there are three trouble-calls due, and
the Apes drawer is in a fascinating megs. Meanwhile, leaving you and Peter to wander out
hand in hand in quegt of ths elusive Muse, I
shall get down to business.
0-0
THIS SPRING FOOLISHNESS
It's come again, and in two weeks the campus will be fairly reeking with it. Spring, I
mean, that season when the varsity foreat (?)
blossoms like the rose, and the chief sound
heard in lectures is the blowing of the nose.
Sorry, I got away from myself there. But
spring does affect people foolishly; in my case
it evinces itself In a craving to panic the natives
by roller-skating on Marine Drive and the
roads adjacent. From the end of the bridge
(the one where a chubby hand directs the California tourist to the confines of U.B.C.) is a
beautiful stretch of hill, almost a mile of
smooth pavement, with a sharp curve of two
for excitement, and no more traffic than a few
redskins mushing in to their wilderness trap-
lineg.
That ia how Spring fever touches me.
Others in great numbers tell me that they
yearn to execute a Spring-dance among the
towering giants of the forest mentioned above.
I have passed this idea on to the proper authorities, and the Pep Clubbers, who now have
the matter in hand, hint that they may lead an
organized Spring-dance with appropriate music.
This for the aesthetically inclined: personally,
I'd much rather roller-akate.
0-0
AND FOLLOWING SPRING?
Spring leada to summer, and with summer
comes the question of employment for those
long months between April and October. I don't
like work, but as I like my present state of
penury a great deal less, I'm gunning for a job.
You too, and no luck either? Glad to find that
I have comrades in adversity!
I'm not worrying overmuch though, and I
don't suppose you are. Things have an odd way
of breaking right—and that isn't mere senseless
optimism. Keep cool and happy-go-lucky, rush
in where angels wear snowshoes, and cultivate
a brazen exterior to all rebuffs. Maybe you
won't land anything, but you'll have tried, at
least.
One more comment on the subject, a cynical one this time. Bad conditions have changed things. When I was a little boy and didn't do
my arithmetic, the reproof was: "Young man,
you'll end up digging ditches." It seemed a horrible thought then, but now—find me a ditch
and let me at it!
0—0
INITIATION AFTERMATH
From the Daily Province of Saturday,
March 4, it would seem that the University of
Alberta has landed up to the ears in trouble. A
damage suit has been launched against that
college by a father who claims that his son's
mind was unbalanced as a result of the September freshman initiations. It's nasty business,
one that will not add to the rather precarious
status of western colleges.
Students' Council here deserve praise for
their farsightedness in banning extreme forms
of initiation. The effect of hazing may be negligible on the average student; but there is always an uncertain—and therefore dangerous
—quantity to be reckoned with in such affairs.
Witness the Alberta mess.
Although a good deal can be said for hazing, much more can be said against it. So I for
one am heartily glad that the old-style initiation is to be an outworn tradition as far as
we are concerned.
0—0
FOX-PASS!
Peter, seeing me making heavy weather of
it, sneaks in with this story. I won't vouch for
it, but if it's true, a certain much-discussed
Cabinet Minister of Victoria isn't such a bad
sport after all:
The young man was coming to Varsity in the
fall, and was full of premature college spirit.
He gave his views to anyone on the boat who
would listen to him, and his verbal pictures of
the Island potentate made Simon Legree a
piker by comparison.
A red-cheeked, pleasant old gentleman
heard his tale—drew him out to bigger and
better execrations, then, smiling, slipped a card
into his hand. No, he wasn't Santa Claus. He
was—you've guessed it!
IF THE CAP
FITS	
Who was the Utile Alpha Gam who
declined to let a sorority sister cut
in on Friday night last; ain't you
shamed, Perky!
• •  •
Who was the well-known city
scribe spotted by Our Reporter in the
act of indulging in osculation right
on the floor that same night?   My-
m'-my-my-my.
• •   *
There was spring ln the air that
night, all right.
• •  •
The patrons got supper, and the
girls got soaked.
• •   •
A Sap wo know is wondering who
lt was that asked him to come and
sit by her on the street car tho other
afternoon, because on account of she
was feeUng low.
• *  •
Who was the Sigma Phi Delt
pledge who spent 15 minutes and a
bus ticket tho other day to get to
Sasamat.only to naliso he had driven his car out that morning? We'd
hate to print what ho said as ho
waited tor tho return bus. And we'd
love to know Just who was taking
him to tho Co-ed that night.
• *  •
And It is said that some girl went
up the wrong stairs Co-ed night.
Can't she road?
• •  •
Half tho fun in this sort of thing
is In hearing a lot you don't publish.
—Gazette,   University   of   Western
Ontario.
• •  •
What A.D. Pi got piggy-backed by
what prominent baU-klcker aU the
way from tho beach to tho top of
tho cliffs?
• •  •
What FI Jl complains that he writes
most of a prominent column, and
hasn't crashed it himself yet?
Students Granted
Tourist Privilege
(Continued from Page One)
taring to tho travriler. Taking advantage of this fact, the various national student organizations ln England and on tho continent negotiated with raUwaya, airway and
steamship companies, hotels, theatres,
museums, Immigration authorities and
many othen, and have obtained from
them reduced rates and special privileges for holders of the CUE. Identity Card.
The card is looked upon alao as a
valuable complement to the regular
passport because, In identifying the
bearer as a student travelling presumably In the interests of his education, it rules out the necessity for
strict examinations by customs officials.
At present Canada unfortunately
has no special privileges to offer to
students travelling within her boundaries, and therefore these cards are
obviously of use only to those intending to cross over to the British
Isles or Europe.
Full Information regarding the advantages offered by these cards and
regarding the procedure necessary in
procuring one may be obtained from
the Travel Secretary of the N.F.C.
U.S.—A. Oordon Burns, University of
Toronto. The C.IJG. charges a fee
of one dollar for each card.
Emerson's New Song
Mated to Words
By Thora Petch
Students Interested in Jack Emerson's new composition may put the
following words, written by Thora
Petch, to the music which has already become well known.
When stars  appear,
I feel you near,
It's strange what moonlight seems
to do;
I sit and yearn dear,
For your return dear,
I want no one else but you.
Why do you stay
So long away?
It's ln your power, why make me
blue?
Say you'll enfold me,
Caress and hold me,
I want no one else but you.
I've built my dreams all around
you,
Only you can make them true.
Don't say that you wUl not have
me,
For without you what will I do?
T'would be divine,
If you were mine;
We'd be togethed, just we two,
Be mine forever,
Just mine forever,
I want no one else, no one but
you
NOTICE
Arts '33 Class Fees wiU be coUect-
ed at the bottom of the Caf. stairs
on Wednesday and Thursday of this
week. Remember, fees must be paid
by March 14 to take advantage of
the |1.00 rebate.
Correspondence
Editor, Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
With the approach of graduation
day the realization is brought home
more strongly of how reaUy happy
my years at tiie University have been,
I have come to realize how much I
value the associations of learned professors and good books through the
medium of lectures and pleasant
hours ln the Library. They have
aided me In my search for culture.
I feel that I must thank the University which has made possible those
many benefits and hope that others
who foUow may profit from them
as I have. Hoping that you may
find room in your correspondence
column for these sentiments of an
old Senior, I am,
Yours truly,
A. E. FOUBISTER,
(Arts '33)
Class and Club
V. C. V.
On Tuesday In Arts 904 at 12:10
the Union wtil bo addressed by Roy.
Mr. Anderson who is a missionary
from South Africa. Also on Friday
In the same room at tho same time
Mn. McAllister who is known as a
very interesting speaker of the city,
wiU load thia Union in a Bible Study.
Wednesday — Open Meeting addressed by Dr. W. M. Robertson on
the subject "Tho Blble-the Book
that Bites."
MATHEMATICS CLUB
AppUcatlons for membership In the
Mathematics Club will bo accepted
until Wednesday, March 15. Any
student In Arts or Sdence, wishing
to loin, apply to Miss. F. Armstrong,
Arts Letter Rack.
S.C. M.
Rev. W. B. Willan wiU speak on
"Youth and tho Church," at noon
today In Aggie 100. AU those who
are Intending to attend Spring Camp
this year an requested to sign up
as soon as possible, so that tiie executive may have some idea as to
the probable attendance.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS
CLUB
The next mooting of tho International Relations Club wiU bo bald at
the home of Mn. BoutlUier, 970 West
Twenty-first Avenue, on Wednesday,
March I, at 8 p.m. Several student
papers wiU be presented.
Applications for membership are
now In order, and should be ad-
resaed to the secretary, Miss Uchi-
yama. Membership is open to students In any faculty who will have
passed their freshman year this May,
and who are interested in International affairs.
C. O. T. C.
The third and last District Garrison shoot wiU be held on Friday,
March 10. ' The foUowing are the
results for the last match: C.N.R.,
V.R.A., Seaforths, C.O.T.C, B. C.
Beg't., and R.C.M.P.
The examinations for certificates
"A" and "B" will take place to-day
and to-morrow AU Information may
be obtained from the Orderly Room.
FRENCH CLUBS
The annual combined meeting of
the French Clubs, L'Alouette, La
Canadienne, and La Causerie, wiU
be held this evening at the home of
Catherine Martin, 1221 Cardero street,
at 8 p.m. The executives an planning an enjoyable program, including an interesting address by Dr.
Evans. Members of these clubs are
urged to make a special effort to
attend.
L'ALLOUETTE
Appllcationa   for   membership   in
L'Alouette should be given to Miss
Mary Grant not later than March 17,
Membership is open to those students
in the Junior or Senior year, who are
interested in French.
MR. PIOOBAO
ON TOUR
Mr. Picobac rested his bundle
of newspapers, mall order catalogues, and miscellaneous third
class mail on the kitchen table
while he found his daises. With
a table knife ho iflt the end of
the big envelope bearing a §•
cent stamp. Seated bolt upright
oa a kitchen chair lie readgloud
as follows:
"Dear Mr. Plcobacs
Knowing your enthusiasm for
Picobac, the pick of the Burley
tobacco frown along the north
ahoto of Lake Brie, we have com-
missioned you to make a tour of
investigation into pipe smoking
conditions throughout ^jfins-t,
at our espouse. Please npoct to
us regularly once a week. By
i mail we will forward your
Itinerary, .beginning
the city of London
[ere Mr. Picobac intenupied
himself.
"What's itinerary?" enquired be.
'You'll Sad out whoa you gel
then," npUed Mrs. Picobac 3*
drively.
*  *  *
of Bssex County is well known.
He has been commissioned by
tbs Impwial Tobacco Company
of Canada, Limited, to make a
of invei
Iheaccoi
He has already
while you await his nest mea*
.tour of investigation.
a":«SS_k_MHP SHiW^pB S-W-^^fnPSBBSBaaWwS-PSSS
e has already done so aad
sage,tryPicobacfor amild...
cool... sweet a__okc Aad re*
member, you get more tobacoo
for your money.
Oood for making cigarettes, too*
thmdypacket ttn, IH
\itk,thmklatthh7H
PHILOSOPHY CLUB
The FhUosephy Club wUl hold
their annual banquet at Union College on Thursday, March 9, 8:30 p,m.
There will be a charge of 35c. David
Rowe will speak on Spinoza.
"Just When Tho Bus Stops'*
Pt. Grey 87, Night Calls EUlott IMS
R.I. PATTERSON, B.A
PUBUC STENOGRAPHER
4479 W. Tenth Ave, Van., B. C
■M.OTnnee_AMegFW^p   wn^tm^aa^eej   •na^W^gB^   HIVi
Mlmeognphlng, French
MEET ME AT
The Brightest Ston
On Granville Street
We feature Lunches,
Afternoon Teas and
After-Theatre Specials
Catering to Balls and Banquets
a Specialty
We make our own Candy and
Pastry  fgrom the best ingre-
► clients possible.
SCOTT'S
722 Granville Street
DINE AND DANCE
AT
COMMODORE CABARET
872 Granville Street
Luxuriously Appointed—Finest on the Pacific Coast
Class Parties Banquets
Fraternity and Sorority Functions
With the Famous Commodore Orchestra
University Book Store
Hours: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Loose-Leaf Note Books, Exercise Books and Scribblers
at Reduced Prices
Graphic and Engineering Paper, Biology Paper.
Loose-Leaf Refills, Fountain Pens and Ink.
Ink and Drawing Instruments.
Crepe Paper for Masquerades, etc.
ALL YOUR BOOK SUPPLIES SOLD HERE Tuesday, March 7, 1933
THE UBYSSEY
sass-SB
Page Three
AwardConditions
Outlined Here
(Continued from Page One)
candidates for the Big Block which
shall be given entirely at the discretion of tho Awards Committee:
I. The Athlete shaU bo a member of
a Major Sport and ahaU have fultUled
tho foUowing time regulations:
a. Basketball: One-half of tho total
playing time tn league games and
equivalent
b. Canadian Rugby: One-third of
the total playing time In league games
and equivalent
c. EngUsh Rugby: Participation in
three-quarters of the-tfcKechnie Cup
Games and equivalent
d. Track: Five points In a Western
Canadian IntercoUegiate Track Meet
or particularly outstanding performance throughout the year in Track.
(Points awarded 5-5-1)
II. Any Athlete representing the
University in any other sport, who has
turned In performances which compare favourably with the Canadian
Championship Standard in that sport
Athletes fulfilling the foUowing
ngulations and who have the recommendation of this Captain of the
Team and President of tiie Club shall
be possible candidates for tho smaU
block which shaU be given entirely
at the, discretion of the Awards Committee:
I. Memben of tho First Team ln
Major Sport who faUed to qualify for
a Big Block.
II. Memben of a Second Teank in a
Major Sport, subject to the time ngulations for the Major Awards in Basketball, Canadian Rugby, and English
Rugby, and to memben of a W. C. I.
Track Team, or equivalent or those
who turn in performances which compare favorably with Varsity Record.
IH. Memben of First Team ih Sub-
Major Sport who participate in one-
half meets or total playing time,
IV. Any athlete whose exceptional
work In Minor Sport during the season or the play-offs gives him the
vote of the Captain of tho Team and
the President ot tho Club.
V. Any athlete In a sub-minor sport
npnsenting the University having
turned in a performance comparable
with B. C. Championship Standard.
(e) Athletes In any Team in any
Sport who have the recommendation!
of the Captain of the Team and the
President of the Club shaU bo possible
candidates fee the Plain Letter which
shaU be given entirely at tho discretion of the Awards Committee.
(f) The Committee may consider
any case which' is properly brought
baton it and make whatever award
It deems fit
Clause 21. Awards
(a) Honorary Awards—a. ShaU be
a gold pendant miniature of the Big
Block, as awarded in 1930.
b. Shall be a gold pendant, in the
Noted Graduate
Attains Honour
At Hollywood
Noted U.B.C. grads are much in
the pubUc eye lately, for Garrett
Livingstone, Arts '24, has been spend-
big a few days in Vancouver, having
motored up from HoUywood to renew old friendships hi his native city.
The son of the late Stuart Livingstone, barrister, he wu one of U.B.
C.'s best track men, and held several records during his coUege days.
He waa also well known for his association with the Players* Club.
In tho Revival of Sir Arthur Pineiro's comedy of sentiment, "Sweet
Lavender" hi 1921, he shared with
Art Lord tho male honors In that
charming old play.
Since graduation he has spent two
yean at Oxford as Rhodes Scholar,
treveUed by motor over Europe, -and
learned the bond business In New
York. His old friends feci that
'"Alan"—as the studios have dubbed
him-with Ms athletic buUd and win*
nlng manner, wUl soon establish his
nime among the successful young
men ot the screen.
By a curious coincidence, then
wen in Vancouver this week the
only other Playera' Club memben
who have entered tho acting profession after leaving the University
stale. Mrs. John Talntor Foots of
lfew York ,tho former Jessie Tod-
hunter, the first loading lady, hu
boon wintering hero, and Mrs. Byron
Fouiger (Dorothy Adams, Arts '21)
of Portisnd, hu boon spending the
past fortnight In town.
D.G.S CHARITY PUY
TICKETS TO BE ON
SALE THK WEEK
Sponsoring dramatic productions Is
apparently the order of tiw day for
organizations engaging ln charitable
work. Delta Gamma fraternity is
one of the most recent to take this
method of keeping up one of the important branches of sorority activity.
Tickets are bring sold on the campus from memben of tho fraternity
this week to the Uttle Theatre's
presentation of Bernard Shaw's brilliant play, "Captain Brassbound's
Conversion," which is to bo presented on Friday and Saturday of this
week.
Many prominent members of the
association are taking part. E. V.
Young, who wUl take the title role,
hu boon engaged actively In Uttle
Theatn work in tho city for many
yean, and wiU be remembered for
his many exceUont portrayals. Mrs.
E. Bernulf Clegg Is also a weU-
known member, whose polished
work ln past productions hu boon
memorable, u hu that of R. M.
Easrie. Newer nanus are thou of
H. A. McTavish, Cyril Brooking, L.
M. Parry, T. M. Flynn, Captain
Spencer, Tucker Battle, F. I. Parsloc,
A. Plommer, J. MelvUle, Byron BaU-
Uc, and Kenneth HU!. Tho play Is
being directed by Carleton Clay.
The plot hinges on the doings of an
Cedar Cottage Hold
Junior Soccermen
Varsity Junior Soccermen, strengthened by the return of the veteran,
Cy Smith, turned in a fine performance to draw with the Cedar Cottage eleven on the Upper Playing
Field Saturday.
Cedar Cottage took the lead in the
first half when they scored two goals
early In the game. However, with
fifteen minutes of the half to go,
Ramsden tallied for the Varrity team.
The score remained at 2-1 tiU the
Interval.
After the rest, Varrity outplayed
the East Side team, and Irish netted
the equallrier mid-way through the
period. Continuing on the attack,
the Blue and Gold came near winning the game when Irish broke
through the backs with two minutes
to go, but missed narrowly with his
shot. The game ended with tho
scon 2-sU. ,
Smith and May turned In a fine
game at fuUback for the Students,
while Shayler wu safe ln goal. The
forwards proved much moro effective
than In former games, with Atwater
particularly playing weU.
SENIOR SOCCER
BOYS LOSE SAT.
Motorists who
pickup
"thumbers"
endanger
transportation
employees9 jobs
Tha practice of firing lift*
to "thumbers," or beggars of
fra* rides, Is danforeus to
motorists and costly to your
transportation company.
B.C. Electric Railway Co.
John of a mlniatun Block.
(b) Big Block-The Big Block of
Gold Chenille of the first quaUty on
a Royal Blue background. This letter
to be seen on tho chest of a navy
blue, puU-over sweater. This sweater
to bo standard. That the sweater may
be cf very close, shaker knit That
the name of the winner bo sown in
the back of the nook of tho sweater.
The sweater and Block to bo u
awarded in 1930. A royal blue band,
Vs" wide, edged with gold, to be
knitted into the left arm for each time
tho award is won, 3 bands to bo the
maximum.
(e) Tho Block—shall bo an interlinked "BC" in block letters, en a
blue background.
(d) SmaU Btoek-ahaU bo of Gold
ChenlUe, the same u the Big Block
only on a smaUer scale, without the
sweater
(e) -lain Letter-ahaU be an interlinked "BC" ln plain letters.
Clause 22. Passes
Passea or tickets to all games In
which the University is a participant
shall be given to—
I. All members of the Awards Committee.
II. Members of Students' Council.
Clause 23. Wearing of Awards
(a) No person shall wear a lower
award than the highest which he
holds.
(b) No person shaU wear more than
one letter on the same sweater.
(c) Letters shall be worn only on
sweaters recognized as standard University sweaters or plain black
sweater.
(d) No Letter Award shall be worn
by others than winners of that award:
this to be considered as breach of
student discipline and to be dealt with
by the dlsclpUne committee of the
A.M.S.
(e) No awards or other tokens of
appreciation given by any Club In the
University shaU In any way resemble
the official emblem made by this
committee.
Clause 24. Replacement of Awards
(a) Letters will be nplaced free of
charge as many times as the athlete
wins them, providing the old letters
are turned in.
(b) Letters or sweaters wtil be replaced at cost providing the old letters or sweaters are turned In.
(Continued from Page Four)
bucked through tho Varsity lino and
ran forty yards for a touchdown for
.five points which wont unconverted,
ox-plrato who plays guide to a party i,,vmi the scon at 94 for Morale
of traveUora in Morocco, and promises to be til the best Shavian stylo,
with epigrams flying high, wide, and
handsome, and mon action than hu
been displayed by tho dramatist of
late yean.
MF.C.U.S. SPONSORS
RADIO DEBATE, TOURS
Four debating tours and one national ndlo debate will bo sponsored
next session by the National Federation of Canadian University Students
if present plans of Its off icon work
out. Two toun wUl take place within Canada and .two outride.
On the invitation of the National
Union of Students of England and
Wales, an NJ.C.U.S. team wiU tour
Gnat Britain this faU. Canada's
team wUl be composed of one Maritime and one Western Canadian atudent This wtil be the second NJP.
C.U.S. debating team to visit England—the first in 1922, wu chosen
from Toronto and McGUl. The other
tour outride of Canada wiU also take
place In the faU of 1933, if suitable
arrangements can be made. It wiU
be a tour of northwestern United
States by a Western Canadian team.
Something in the nature of an experiment will be tried in the fall
within Canada. The officers of the
N.F.C.U.S. are hoping to arrange a
tour of Ontario and the three prairie
provinces by a French-speaking team
from the University of Montreal. The
fourth debating tour of the session
wUl take place ln the spring of 1934,
when either an Australian team or
one from Bates CoUege, Maine, wiU
tour Canada from coast to coast.
Another experiment Is likely to be
tried sometime during the session—a
national radio debate under the auspices of the Canadian Radio Broadcasting Commission. If it is held, the
four debaters wUl be chosen from
the Marltlmes, Central Canada, the
Prairie Universities and British Columbia respectively.
In the last period Varrity commenced their much-belated attack
on tho Meraloma lino, and won successful In completing a forward pass
from Rush to Ridland which resulted
ih a touchdown for U.B.C. which
went unconverted. The final whistle
left the scon at 9-6 for Memlemu.
On the whole the Varsity aggregation seemed to have benefited from
their defeat of last week, u their
linesmen wen much faster, thulr
secondary line quicker, but their
ends were stiU slow In getting down
on tho punts. The Meralomas proved
to be a squad of fast runnen, and
possessed an extremely strong lino.
Lineup:   Hidden, Rader,   Ridland,
Moffat, Mather, SneUing,  Symonds,
Mortimer, Crysdale, Anderson, Mar
timer, EUett Poole, Rush, King.
BASKET BRIEFS
PI did not have a chance to lift a
finger In defence before the two wen
separated, \ which Is perhaps u weU
for Harvey.
• •  •
Incidentally, than were a few
members of the crowd, Varsity and
otherwise, who seemed to exercise
no discretion in the manner in which
they razzed the Sparling skipper.
There is a difference between good-
natured panning and the sort of
barracking used Saturday.   It is far
from true sportmanship.
• • •
To Ken "Hooker" Wright must go
most of the credit for pulling the
Varsity squad safely through last
game. It wu only Ken's throe Individual baskets that kept the Blue and
Gold In tho running during the first
half Saturday, while he came through
again toward the end to scon ths
final baskets tor Varsity.
'•   a   •
Pi CampbeU'a work on defence
Saturday wu a treat to watch. He
wu literally picking the rebounds
off tbs boards at the Varrity end,
and wu getting the baU up tho floor
in quick time.
• •  •
Two ot the Blue and Odd scores
Thursday came from long passes to
men under the basket The first f-om
Rann Matthison to Dick Wright,
caught Sparlings napping, and Dick
had no one to check him u he mate
the score.  It wu a perfect "sneak"
Slay. The second, from Osborne te
[on Wright came with Ken standing
between two lanky Sparling guards.
Despite this, "Hooker" grabbed the       „rt      u     .   .„
pass and made the scon so quickly was "Over pity sakool"
that the two guards won left flat- ' "
footed.
• • •
The Pep Club wen en hand at both
gamu and produced some of tiie moot
effective organised rooting that hu
been seen in the but year or two,
They bad difficulty tn gathering the
Students lute one section, but nevertheless, they eoUeeted a band of lea-
thor-lungod enthusiasts who took
their yelling seriously.
U.B.C. Grass Hockey
Defeats Ex-Kitsilaito
(Continued from Page Four)
rush by the Co-eds, featuring one of
the best combination plays seen this
season, the score wu evened and
put ahead one to end the period at
2-1 for Varsity.
Ex-Kits again opened the attack
and but for the quick clearing of
the Blue and Gold fuU-backs would
have tallied repeatedly. U.B.C. however scored another goal, after which
the ex-junlors raUled to bring the
count to 3-2. Soon after U.B.C. netted another shot to regain their two-
point margin. A third counter by
Ex-Kits wu evened in a similar
manner by Varrity to end the encounter at 5-3.
Playing tho league-leaders, Britannia Grads, U.B.C. went down 5-L
The Varrity team again played one
short and found it impossible to
penetrate the rirong Grad defence,
Rita Uchiyama scored Vanity's long
tally in a nice solo effort.
CRUMBS FROM
COUEGE BRED
"the College Bred," the inexaust-
ible source of "Crumbs", hu been kept
wrapped in eoUophano over the week
with the result   that none   of Its
"Crumbs" are stale.
• •  •
When I told Prudence that nothing
ever went over my head, her remark
Rath News
MC MOOSEFLASHES
(UP) CHANG SUEY FLYING TO
CHINA  VIA  MADAGASCAR.    BE-
FORE TAKING OFF HE SAID "SUMATRA MADAGASCAR."
STOP PRESS
(OL) CHANGE SUEY CRAWLING
TO TIBET VIA AFGHANISTAN. HE
REMARKED BEFORE SETTING OUT,
"AFTER  AFGHANISTAN  UP  AND
WALK INSTEAD OF CRAWLING."
Overseas Education League
ANNUAL SUMMER TOURS to EUROPE
and CRUISE TO THE ORIENT
For detailed circular apply to
Miss V. Alvarez
70 Sun Life Building
MONTREAL
Miss Rhoda Howe
224 Bloor St West
TORONTO
Miss Lilian Watson
411 Power Building
WINNIPEG
"The Centre of Vancouver's Social Activities"
Dine and Dance at the
HOTEL VANCOUVER
Every Wednesday Night, 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Music by Calvin Winter and His Cavaliers in the beautiful
Spanish Grill.
Visit the Spanish GriU for the "Tea Dansants" on
Saturday Afternoon, 4-6 p.m. — Tea and Dancing SOc each
Remember that the Supper Dance In the Spanish GriU on Saturday
Nights from 9:30 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. is always a looked-forward-to event
among the younger set.
—Special Rates for College Parties—
HOTEL VANCOUVER
A CANADIAN PACIFIC HOTEL
Medical Group To
Visit Gen. Hospital
Embryo doctors and surgeons will
gain experience and acquaint themselves with the atmosphere of their
future work surroundings when pre-
medlcal students of the university
will visit the Vancouver General
Hospital next Saturday, March 11.
They are requested to meet at the
Entry Desk In the Old BuUdlng, 3.45
sharp.
Anyone who is Interested in hospital work, and any students studying any phase of pre-medical work
are invited to join the party visiting.
For further information see Sid
Evans or WiUlam Gibson.
STADIUM
This wiU put the finishing touches
to the Stadium. A top dressing of macerated Freshmen wiU be appreciated
by the teams, as they wUl provide at
least the beginnings of a solid footing.
ART CLUB
Wednesday, 8 p.m., at the home of
Mrs. John Ridington, First avenue
West.   All members out please.
Clt^P4E^_1SO^S_y*li^B^Pil^B1N*^1Sht^Wp**^Wrat^t^tm^j^
We are equipped to take
the pictures of
FRATERNITY
AND SORORITY
groups.    Special rates to
University societies
833 Granville St
Phone Sey. 5737
TEN YEARS AGO
COMING EVENTS
IF THE CAT KITS
"I'll be hanged If I'll teU who mur
dered Z. Z. Zilch!" roared Cyrius
de Screpansle during a third degree
interview held in the stacks on Thursday morning. The insinuations that
have been current on the campus regarding the death of Mr. Zilch have
at last proved of some good to the
University and to the faculty as a
body.
Found shot behind the AppUed Science Building in the portico with a
can of FUt beside his dead body, Mr.
Zero Zacharlah Zilch was pronounced
dead by medical authorities late last
fall. However, owing to the peculiar
circumstances in which the body was
found, a probe has been started by the
Bloop Committee For Investigation Into Anything and serious charges have
arisen therefrom. Because of this condition of affairs, the committee has
drafted the following Questionnaire
to be circularized among the student
body.
1. Where were you on the night of
November 29, 1932?
2. How old are you?
3. Do you ever loan money? If so
how about it?
4. Have you ever seen the Stadium?
5. Did you take me to the Co-ed?
Somebody did, I can't remember who.
6. How do you Uke my new socks?
7. Did you take away the SUence
Sign?
8. Did you know we have a Flagpole? Be honest.
9. What Is the C. O. T. C?
10. Why did you skip the last lecture?
11. Are you in love?
12. You're a liar.
13. Why is the C. O. T, C?
14. What did the C. O. T. C?
15. Who is Merton?
16. Who is Sylvia?
17. Who did Shakespeare?
19. Wass you dere Sharile?
19. Who forgot the forgotten man?
Senior "B" Grid-men
Lose 9-6 Saturday
(Continued from Page Four)
net for the Unlted's third scow. From
Hughie Smith rushed In to convert
a fine centre by Laurie Todd. With
the score 3-1 against them, the Varrity boys continued to force the
pace, with the Todd brothers, back
together on the left wing, bearing
the brunt of the attack. However,
hard work by Hannah, Garriock and
Pamphlet kept the Blue and Gold
forwards at bay, and the game finished with the score still at 3-1.
Pete Frattinger, Varsity custodian,
turned In a splendid performance,
making a number of sensational
saves, and handling the ball cleanly
at all times. Laurie Todd was outstanding on the forward line, with
Otie Munday also getting through a
lot of good work. The halves were
steady on defence, but their attack
was not so finished. Millar McGill
played finely at right back, and
found a good partner ln McLeod.
The team: Frattinger; McGill, McLeod; -rtewart, Kozoolin, Wolfe;
Smith, Costain, Munday, L. Todd,
D. Todd.
And now they are asking us to sign
our caution money waivers. I have
stiU td meet a student who says he wUl
sign one. I certainly won't. For two
reasons. In the first plaoe I've planned
to spend what caution money I will
receive for another purpose and In the
second place I carft write my own
name anyway.
• e   •
And now they are ringing tho "Instigate" song. "Instigate Life If You
Don't Weaken."
• •  •
Overheard "They are both alee
boys and I can't understand hew they
ever got on CouncU."
Overheard again.*Sportwriter: "How
do you spril tie?"
What People
Are Saying
Dr. PUcher—We had the most Interesting set of curves you ever ssw.
Margaret Wilson- I'd like to play
Rugby. Then you can grab your man.
Key Pounder—So St John Is going
to Seattle, eh. Wonder where he'U
spend the nights?
Darrel Gomery—I feel like an army.
Dick Elson—Lukie, you didn't put
me in the column.
MUton Share—I've always had an
ambition to yodel.
News Manager—I thought I'd have a
cat-fit.
Prof. Drummond— What America
needs is bigger and beggar bank ban-
cruptcles. You can't educate them In
the head, they only learn through the
stomach.
Clarke— Remember,— "Uh homme
est une dupe"—always.
Htm Again—A prude Is a woman that
Is unco' good, but not so good as she
is unco*.
ENGINEERS   OPEN   HOUSE   DAY,
MARCH 11, 1933, SATURDAY
AFTERNOON AND EVENING
LOST
"Minna Von Barnhelf." Finder please
return to Muriel Goode or the Book
Store. Paftfour
THE UBYSSEY
Tuesday, March 7, 1933
TAKE SPARLINGS 21-19
IN 2nd PLAYOFF GAME
Vanity Makes it Two Straight In Play-off
Series—Beat Sparlings 26-24 Thursday
Ken Wright Stars With One Handed Shots—
Matthison Fast—U.B.C. Defence Strong
Varsity made it two up. and three
to go with two victories over the
Sparlings team at V.A.C. Thursday
and Saturday. Both games were won
by two point margins, the Thursday
score being 26-24 and the Saturday
taUy 21-19. The basketball played
was the real play-off brand, with
hard checking and cautious play the
rule.
Varrity was slow to start In the
first game, and Sparlings led by substantial margins through most of the
first half. Just as the half-time
whistle went, tiie Blue and Gold
pulled up to 9-13, the closest they
had come since the start. In the second half, however, they quickly
wiped out the deficit, and led Sparlings to the finish. The final score
of 26-24 marks the closeness ot the
score.
Scoring Slow In Second Game
The CoUeglani were again slow to
start hi the second contest, and it
was only Ken Wright's three one-
handed baskets that kept Varrity in
the running. Although weak on the
attack, Varrity was strong on defence, and held the Sparlings score
down to reasonable proportions.
Purves scored a foul and Kennington a basket before Ken Wright
scored the first Blue and Gold basket on an individual effort. Purves
snared a rebound, but Ken scored
another pretty basket and then tal-
Ued again to give Varsity a one-
point lsad. Nicholson scored a foul
but Purvis and Smith scored to send
Sparlings ahead again. Campbell tied
the score again, but Purves again
grabbed a rebound to put the Store
men ahead 11-9 as the half ended.
Varsity's combination was weak in
this half, while when the forwards
did work In under the basket, they
missed their chances. Sparlings' lead
was largely due to "Long John"
Purves, who scored seven of their
eleven points. Most of his baskets
were from rebounds.
Score Quickly Tied
CampbeU lost no time in squaring
things in the second half, as he drifted through for a nice solo score.
Kennington regained the lead, but
Matthison wiped it out again. Then
Nicholson grabbed a rebound after
^"Hooker" Wright had missed two
fouls to again put Varrity on top.
Although Kennington tied things up
again shortly after, the Storemen
were never in the lead again.
Ken Wright once more put Varsity
on top with a basket, but Eddie
Armstrong cut the margin to one
point with a foul. With tiie score at
17-16, play ranged from end to end
without either team tallying for several minutes. During this tittle, Rann
Matthison missed his first foul shot
of the year. However, he dropped in
two of these shots shortly after to
give the Blue and Gold a three-
point margin at 19-16. "Hooker"
Wright dropped ln another basket
to give Varsity a five point lead with
a minute to play,
Mclntyre aad Campbell Tangle
As the teams ran back for the tip-
off, Mclntyre Sparling captain, and
Pi Campbell indulged in brief fistic
encounter which began With Mclntyre tearing Into Campbell and ended
with players and' referee separating
the two before Campbell could retaliate. Both were given a foul each,
both missing, and then they credited
from the garni.
In the remaining minute, Purves
scored on another rebound, and Kennington dropped in _ foul to cut the
Varrity margin to two points as tiie
game ended.
The first game was featured by the
fact that each Varsity player on the
floor figured in the scoring. In Saturday's game, however, neither Osborne nor Bardsley came through
with any points. Ken Wright topped
the scorers in both games With six
points Thursday and ten Saturday.
The teams: Varsity — Osborne,
Campbell (4), Nicholson (3), K.
Wright (10), Bardriey, Matthison (4),
D. Wright.
Sparlings — Mclntyre, Kennington
PLAYMAKER"
LAURIE NICHOLSON
Laurie Nicholson, fast Senior "A"
basketeer, is the man pictured above.
Laurie holds down centre position,
one of the toughest on the team. He
also does most of the "play-making"
Noon Track Meet
Slated for Fri.
For the first time In years, the
Varrity Track and Field Club plan
to stage a noon-hour track meet of
on the Oval, scheduled for Friday of
this week. An Inter-faculty affair
featuring both men and women
three relays at various distances,
two for the men, and one for the
women.
The track is being prepared immediately, and if the campus is favored with sunny weather before Friday, some great sprinting is anticipated and there Is every possibility
that one or two relay records will
be toppled.
Arts Faculty Strong
Entering a team comprising Harold
Wright, Olympic ace, Max Stewart,
BUl Stott and Don McTavish, the
Artsmen look ss If they are all set
to break any existing record. They
will run the 880 relay, and every
man must go 220 yards at something
under 24 seconds for a new mark.
In addition to the half-mUe evont,
there will be a Medley relay, always
popular, and a 440 relay for women,
in which each member must travel
110 yards, The boys and girls are
all keen to test the Oval for the first
time this year, and so there should
be lots of excitement
«B»
LOSE ^SATURDAY
Varsity Senior City gridders took
it on the chin from the Meralomas,
when they were handed a 9-6 beating Saturday at the Varsity stadium.
In the first quarter Varrity took
the offensive and pressed the Orange
and Black gridmen far back into
their own territory. It was whUe
they were in this position that Varsity scored a rouge for one point,
leaving the count 1-0 for U.B.C.
lh the second period Meralomau
retaliated by scoring a rouge on
Ridland to tie the score at one-nil.
In the third quarter the Meraloma
pigskin-carriers turned the tables on
thc Collegians and pressed them back
Into tiie shadows of their own goalposts, where Heywood kicked a field
goal for three points for the Meralomas. Fast on this play O'Hagen
then on Varaity controUed the play,
and pressed tiie winners' defence
throughout the period.
With fifteen minutes still to play,
(Please Turn to Page Three)
(?), Purves (9), Smith (2), Will, F.
Armstrong, McRae Wilcox, E. Armstrong (1).
Senior Soccer
Boys Lose To
North Shore
In a clean, closely-contested game
at McBride Park Saturday afternoon,
North Shore United preserved their
unbeaten record as they triumphed
3-1 over Varsity's Senior Soccer team
in a first-round Imperial Cup contest.
Although beaten, Varsity put up a
fine fight against the North Shore
eleven, and were unfortunate on a
number of occasions in not adding to
their score. Frattinger in the Blue
and Gold net, was outstanding on the
loser's ride, but each player turned
in a creditable performance, while
the combination of the forward line
was of a much higher order than in
previous games.
Play in the first half was fairly
even, although North Shore had the
edge, and led by two goals to nil,
at the interval. The teams alternated in attacking anil defending for
the first fifteen minutes, until the
speedly Lanyon broke clear on the
right wing and centered for McNichol to score with a hard drive through
the corner. Frattinger had no chance
to make a save.
Shortly after, the Varsity custodian was forced to dive across the
goal-mouth to bring off a brilUant
clearance from a hard cross-shot by
Henderson. This went for a corner
which was successfuUy cleared. Varsity returned to the other end, and
Wolfe fired in a long drive from
thirty yards out. The Redshirts'
goaUe Just managed to reach the ball
and tip It over the bar for a corner.
Play shifted to the Varsity goal
area, and by a rather lucky chance,
the North Shore centre-forward,
Dempsey, found himself unmarked
with the baU directly in front of the
Varrity net. Again Frattinger had
no chance with the shot, and ihe
Redshirts were two up.
The score remained unchanged
until fifteen minute! of the second
half had been played. Then Henderson, North Shore inside man, fas-
tended on the ban at the edge of the
penalty area, and drove it into the
(Please turn to Page Three)
Basket Briefs
— By A. C. W. —
With the score of the Sparling-
Varsity series standing at two up
and three to go for Varsity, one
harks back to a similar time two
years ago when the Blue and Gold
cagers held a two games to nil lead
over the Adanacs. One wonders i-
the Storemen can accomplish what
the Adanacs did—prolong the series
to the full five games. Or will they
do more, and take the last three
games and the title?
• •   «
However, oh Thursday's and Saturday's form, Varrity should be able to
ack that vital third game out of the
re. Although both teams showed a
tendency to miss chances during the
two games already played, Varsity
seems better able to get points when
they count In both contests, they
ware down at half-time, but came
back to make the grade In the second it-Ma.
• •  •
A feature of Thursday's game was
the fact that every Blue and Gold
player on the floor figured in the
scoring. This contrasts with Saturday eyening, when two of the teartis
best scorers failed to tally. Perhaps
the Co-ed had something to do with
it.
• *   *
"Long John" Purves, rebound artist of the Brown-shirts, was held
pretty well in check under the basket
in Thursday's game, only scoring one
basket from that poritlon. However, he
developed a penchant for long shots
to keep his average up. In the second game, he get back Into his old
habits, and snared lour baskets from
underneath. He leada the Sparling
team la scoring for tbe two games.
• •  •
Harvey Mclntyre, captain of the
Storemen, ran ln ten points in the
first contest to lead his squad, despite the fact that he was off the
floor for a large part of tha game.
Although he played more in the second battle, he failed to taUy even a
foul.
• *  •
Perhaps It was this which raised his
Irs to the point ef sailing Into PI
CampbeU near the end of the game.
(Please turn to Page Three)
£•<»».«
SPORTORIAL
■•"«»'<fl»
"ONCE BITTEN TWICE SHY"
Last Wednesday the University authorities approached the
Burrard League basketball executive and requested that some
of the play-off games be staged at the U. B. C. gymnasium.
Since that time, the whole question has become so involved,
hnd presents such a tangled mass of claims and counter-claims,
that everyone seems completely befuddled regarding the final
outcome.
Meanwhile, Varsity has come in for a considerable amount
of unmerited criticism by the general outside public, For the
information of all those interested, a resume of the facts to date
are printed below.
To assure the Burrard League a better chance of success,
the Varsity team agreed to play all their fall-scheduled home
games at the V. A. C. Gymn, upon the understanding that after
the League had been put on its feet, Varsity could transfer at
least some of their home games to the U. B. C. Gymn.
When the Student authorities approached the League executive to this effect after Christmas, they were informed that
the schedule had already been drawn up on the previous basis.
It so happens that, although it is now completed, this schedule
has never been passed by the League executive. Despite the
fact that the Students offered a long series of protests throughout
the seaoson, these protests were ignored and nothing was ever
done by the executive.
On top of all this, the League authorities last week refused
to give Varsity any play-off games in their own gymn. the fact
that Sparlings had never played out here was given as the reason, although the fact that Sparlings were challenging Varsity,
and that Varsity did not practice on the V. A. C. floor were
apparently forgotten.
The outcome of this state of affairs was the formation of an
Appeal Committee, tiie decision of which both the League and
Varsity agreed to accept. When this Committee decided to
award Varsity one game, the League executive decided to
ignore their promise to abide by the decision, and stated that
all games must be played at V. A. C.
In the past three days, meetings have been held, accusations have been made, and conflicting statements have been issued but up to the time of going to press, no definite conclusion
has been reached.
Such petty squabbling and indecision is certainly to be
deplored. Varsity should learn from this year's experience that
it does not pay to be too magnanimous, and that the only way to
be absolutely certain that promises will be kept is to have such
promises in writing.
VARSITY OARSMEN DROP
FEATURE CREW DAY
RACE TO V.R.C. VIII
Lose Fixture By Two Lengths, V.R.C. Lead
By Four Lengths at Half-way. Mark
Varsity Shows Good Style, Pratt and deMille
In Exhibition "Grudge" Race
—<e The Varsity VIII again bowed to
APOLOGIES NED
NOEL OEM-LLE
Due to ah error In pubUshlng last
Friday's paper carried the above "cut"
with Ned Pratt's "caption." The above
picture Is that of Noel deMille, local
Olympic star. Pratt and deMlUe featured in Saturday's Crew Day, with
a "Grudge" race.
Sparling-Varsity
Clash Tonight
There is going to be plenty of excitement to night, when Varsity
meets Sparlings in the third game of
the Burrard league playoffs. Varsity has won two games of the playoffs and a win tonight means the
championship!
The boys are about due to dick
this evening. The last two games they
have been playing good basketball
but they haven't seemed to reaUy
get going, and if they once turn on
the heat tonight there should be no
doubt as to thi outcome.
Usual Lineup
The usual line-up wtil take the
floor first. Osborne and CampbeU,
guards, Nicholson at centre, and Ken
Wright and Bardsley forwards, Osborne and Campbell are certainly a
smart combination at guard. "Olson"
is a man who can always be relied
upon to turn In a good game at centre, while "Hooker" and "Snorf" are
two of the hardest workers on the
team.
Matthison, the man who usually
goes in for Bardsley or Wright, is
one of the fastest men in the whole
league. Rann usually seems to be
able to think fast enough to know
just what the other man will do before he does it. Dick Wright is certainly playing a good brand of ball,
despite the fact that he doesn't get
on the floor a great deal.
Tom Mansfield is another who, although he doesn't get on the floor
very often, has proved his worth at
getting rebounds.
Up to the time of going to press
no word has come in about where
tonight's game will take place, but
full notice will be given on the notice boards, today at noon.
U.B.C. GRASS HOCKEY
WIN FROy-KITS. 5-3
In the second league game of the
season, playing a half-back short,
the U.B.C. Grass-Hockey team surpassed themselves to win from Ex-
Kits 5-3.
The game opened with a swift attack by Ex-Kits resulting In an easy
goal for them. After a determined
(Please turn to Page Three)
the experience and weight of Vancouver Rowing Club's veteran oars,
losing by two lengths the feature
race of the University Boat Club's
annual Crew Day at Coal Harbour
on Saturday afternoon.
The college crew included four
maiden oars and rowed the South
station of the standard Henley
'course of 1 mile, 900 yards. At the
start they gained a length on their
opponents but a slight unsteadiness
caused them to ship water on the
choppy sea and the city club's boat
soon overtook them and was four
lenths in the lead at the half way
mark. At this point Pratt, the University stroke, started his crow in
a sprint which was Valiantly maintained until the end, when only a
length of open water separated the
boats.
Tbe style of the Varrity crew, considering it Included four men who
had never rowed a race before, did
credit to their coach, Prof. Wept.
Thc other events of the afternoon
took the form of a regatta between
the members of the Boat Club and
was started by n tub sculling race
ln which Rear beat KUlam by half
a length.
The Novice IV's included three
crews and was run off in two heats
over the three-quarter mUe course.
The boat stroked by Anderton won
easily from Mcintosh's crew In the
first and came baric to win from
Clayton's by a length and a half on
the final heat. The form was aa
good as could be expected from thia
class of oars but the bow men
seemed to have considerable difficulty in steering a straight course.
The crews gained racing experience,
however, which should prove of value In the future.
Pratt and deMttle, who have won
fame both locally and at the last
Olympic games as a double sculling
combination, opposed each other in
a polished exhibition of their code
of oarmanship, in a so-called 'grudge'
race with Brown and Alias as their
respective bow men. Brown and
Pratt led by a length and a quarter
at the finish.
The most exciting finish of the dsy
was provided in the Tackwelght IV
event when Grubbe'a crew, while
only a few yards from the finish,
spurted from a position a length behind Lane's boat to snatch tiie victory by a canvas. Both crews rowed
in pleasing* style over the whole of
the three-quarter mile course. Unfortunately, one man in each -oat
lost the use of his sliding seat and
so waa forced to Sit on the runners
for entire race.
The Inter-faculty IV's, which had
been keenly anticipated, had to be
postponed due to a lack of time.
Both wind and water were favorable during the afternoon until the
VIII's took to the water when a
breeze sprang up and the sea became
quite choppy by the time the race
started.
The crews-
Novice IV's:   (Bow) — Greenwood,
(2) Coot, (3) Minns, (stroke) Anderton; (Bow) A. Mcintosh, (2) Jand-
well, (3) G. Palmer, (stroke) F. Mcintosh; (Bow) Roff, (2) Woodbridge,
(3) Fleming,  (stroke) Clayton.
Tackwelght' IV'a-(Bow) Robinson,
(2)   Mather,   (3)   Barclay,   (stroke)
Grubbe; (Bow) Covernton, (2) Davidson, (3) Housser,  (stroke) Lane.
First VIII's -V.R.C.-(Bow>Masse,
(2) Hoffmaster, (3) Forln, (4) King-
sley, (5) Read, (fl), Merritt, (7) McKenzie, (stroke) deMille, (cox) Op-
penhiemer.
U.B.C. - (Bow)  West,   (2)   Puder,
(3) Brynelson (4) Brann, (5) Strain,
(6) Locke, (7) AUan, (stroke) Pratt,
(cox) Whitelaw.
Starters—R. Strain, H. Fullerton.
Finish Judges—Prof. Logan, P. Barrett.
NOTICE
Women swimmers interested in
Van. Women's Swimming Association
lecture on 1932 Olympics by Brydone-
Jack.   See Caf. notice board.
9 o'clock TONIGHT

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.ubysseynews.1-0125010/manifest

Comment

Related Items